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

 - Class of 1971

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 624 of the 1971 volume:

?!aa " °i? I -- Q2Q££Q2[2Sifl| Ymmk Bjr ■ jSB ES H P i liL. 3mf Bj I hk ! I ( : . r 1 1 i Hft , i B - % AS ' lage ' his ex This descri As a man reflect;s on four years, he forms a o s lage of memories that: becomes but: a shadow at his existence. Hidden in this shadov f is a po Afer- fui feeling that each man adopts in his o A n v ay. This feeling slo A ly becomes a force that is best described by the v ords of Tennyson. " TO STRIVE... TO SEEK TO FIND... AND NOT TO YIELD " yj . . I WILL DRINK LIFE TO THE LEES . . . ' ' . . ALL TIMES I HAVE ENJOYED GREATLY. HAVE SUFFERED GREATLY. . . " BOTH WITH THOSE THAT LOVE ME. AMD ALONE . . . 51 i£S} ' y " € 1 ,r- V 2f f- f ' » 9 I , J4 ' % •« . . . ■ AM BECOME A NAME . . . ' ' " .. . FOR AL A AYS ROAMING AA ITH A HUNGRY HEART MUCH HAVE I SEEN ANO KNO A N ... " I ' i I II; E% 51 " ...AND DRUNK DELIGHT OF ,. j£ BATTLE WITH MY PEERS . . - " ' 1 % n I !B Bit fl ' m : ip BMUfliiyiitttitit ,A, t mtl ' itflLil ll AM PART OF ALL THAT I HAVE MET » . . . YET ALL EXPERIENCE IS AN ARCH A HERE THROUGH GLEAMS THAT UNTRAVELLED AA ORLD, A HaSE MARGIN FADES FOREVER AND EVER A HEN I MOVE " IS AN p . . AND THIS GREY SPIRIT YEARNING IN DESIRE TO FOLLOXA KNOXA LEDGE LIKE A SINKING STAR, BEYOND THE UTMOST BOUND OF HUMAN THOUGHT. . " . . . HE A aRKS HIS A ORK. I MINE ... " . . . ONE EQUAL TEMPEF OF HEROIC HEARTS . . . STRONG IN A ILL TO FIND AND NDT TD YIELD ... " ' 1 t 1 B L: 1 « 1 1 ' ■ " ' ■■ ' 1 1 1 .4 I. THE CLASS OF 1971 PRESENTS THE ANNUAL OF THE UNITED STATES CORPS OF CADETS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK 1971 HOWITZER STAFF Editor-in-Chief BOB IRELAND Associate Editor BOB WATSON Advertising Editor ROBIN MILLER Photography Editor JEFF LINCOLN Corps Editor MIKE ROARK Introduction Editor RICK HARTLINE Art Editor JOE RHYNE Divider Art By ANDY SMOAK Class History Editor TIM KITT Activities E ditor GLEN WORTHINGTON Administration and Academics Editor CHRIS SHOEMAKER Sports Editor DAN PATTERSON Treasurer TIM MASON Circulation Editor RICH LECLAIR Senior Editor JOE ADELMAN Officer in Charge MAJOR J. M. OLEJNICZAK Assistant OIC MAJOR R. B. ROSENKRANZ PRESIDENT RICHARD MILHOUS NIXON COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF Vl( I VICE-PRESIDENT SPIRO AGNEW Iff I THE HONORABLE MELVIN R LAIRD SECRETARY OF DEFENSE ll THE HONORABLE STANLEY 1 ) i R. RESOR , SECRETARY OF THE ARMY " Z! GENERAL WILLIAM C. WESTMORELAND CHIEF OF STAFF OF THE ARMY 0;i ADMIRAL THOMAS H. MOORER CHAIRMAN OF THE lOINT CHIEFS OF STAFF ADMINISTRATION and ACADEMICS 0m 0W ISEIf ifpir mM J msom ii ' : ;:5 i itfdfroiiitii ' ' ' n ' liJorldWi ' i))rfllDivis»ii- IM Ider dtr Kjiaijioii siifl tterlands, sn ijjorparloflfc dikra: m ]M (Ilk first coDl heralta littaliori conn italerlr ' it. litBtiiilpr ' If te au WForlli iiitlforLei iiiiilnjctor ir IfWlmbc lilammnl: lutriMotfio iWiBll-ibi ' iittoiitfhit ftoii K k f ff Wfsjor Dtp Stifeliiliiin «Bh . iJ ii mini n ww ni W M i i i iwii i iDMMin wBaw MAJOR GENERAL WILLIAM A. KNOWLTON USA SUPERINTENDENT, U.S. MILITARY ACADEMY » 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, Massachu- setts. During the next year he served as an enlisted man in Company E, 298th Infantry Regiment in Hawaii. He gradu- ated from the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York, in January 1943, standing seventh in a class of over 400, and was commissioned a second lieutenant of Caval- ry- In World War II General Knowlton was a member of the 87th Cavalry Reconnaissance Squadron (Mechanized), 7th Ar- mored Division. He served progressively as assault gun pla- toon 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 recon- naissance mission deep behind the 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 Thea- ter Headquarters. In 1947 he returned to the United States, and for two-and- a-half years was Assistant Secretary of the Army General Staff in Washington. He then attended the Advanced Course of the Armor School, Fort Kno.x, Kentucky, where he won the Annual award for Leadership given by the School. He served briefly as instructor in Armor 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 Assist- ant to the Chief of Staff, and then S|)ecial Assistant to the Supreme Commander. From 1954 to 1955, he attended the Regular Course at the Army Command and General Staff College, Fort Leaven- worth, Kansas. For the next three years, he was Associate Professor, Department of Social Sciences, at the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York, in charge of the courses in Economics and International Relations. During this period, he also earned the degree of Master of Arts in Po- litical 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 was one of the first to receive the STRAC superior unit award. After this command, he attended the National War College, gradu- ating in 1960. Following a period of i)reparation which include l attend- ance at the Strategic Intellige nce School, he served for two years as the Army Attache and Chief of Military Assistance in Tunisia. On return from Africa in 1963, he assumed com- mand of the 1st Armor Training Brigade at Fort Knox, Ken- tucky, charged with Advanced Individual Training for tank crewmen and reconnaissance scouts. In 1964 he returned to the Army General Staff as Division Chief in the Directorate of Coordination and Analysis. In March 1965, he was selected for duty in the Office of the Sec- retary of Defense, serving as Military Assistant to the Special Assistant to the Secretary and Deputy Secretary of Defense. From August 1966 to January 1968 he served in Vietnam on the staff of the United States Military Assistance Com- mand, Vietnam. His staff positions were successively Secre- tary of the Joint Staff, Director of Revolutionary Develop- ment 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 as- signed those responsibilities to General Westmoreland. In January 1968 General Knowlton reported to the 9th In- fantry Division as Assistant Division Commander. The 9th Di- vision operated in the Mekong Delta region of South Viet- nam, and pioneered in river and canal warfare as part of the Mobile Riverine Force. This 5-month |)eriod included the Vietcong TET offensive, a doubling of forces under General Knowlton ' s tactical direction, the defeat and dispersal of Vietcong units around provincial cajjitals of the Delta, the re- opening of Route 4 (the highway 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 Sil- ver 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 Superintend- ent of the United States Military Academy at West Point, the position he now holds. General Knowlton has been awarded the Distinguished Ser- vice Medal, Silver Star with 2 Oak Leaf Clusters, Legion of Merit with Oak Leaf Cluster, Distinguished Flying Cross, Bronze Star with V, Air Medal with 9 Oak Clusters, Army Commendation Medal with Oak Leaf Cluster, Distinguished Unit Badge, Vietnamese National Order 5th Class and Viet- namese Gallantry Cross with Palm. He is a military parachut- ist. BRIGADIER GENERAL SAM S. WALKER, USA COMMANDANT OF CADETS, U.S. MILITARY ACADEMY Sam Sims Walker was born at West Point, New York, on 31 July 1925, and graduated from Western High School in Wash- ington, D.C., in 1941. He attended the Virginia Military Insti- tute, 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 commissioned as a second lieutenant in the Infantry upon graduation on 4 June 1946. Following Infantry branch training at Fort Benning, Geor- gia, he completed airborne training and was awarded the par- achutist and glider badges. In 1947 General Walker joined the 188th Parachute Infan- try Regiment 11th Airborne Division, in Sendai, Japan, where he served successively as platoon leader, company executive officer, company commander, and regimental S2. With the redeployment 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, Gener- al Walker assumed command of Company A, 19th Infantry Regiment, 24th Infantry Division. He participated in all major campaigns in 1950 and was awarded the Silver Star for gallantry in action. Returning from Korea, General Walker served as a mem- ber of the faculty as an instructor in leadership at the U.S. Army Infantry School, Fort Benning, Georgia, during the pe- riod 1951-1952. In 1952 General Walker attended the Ad- vanced Infantry 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 Gener- al Staff College at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, graduating in June 1957. In 1957, after a tour in the Joint Intelligence Gi ' oup, 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 retire- ment 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 tactical officer and later as SI on the Commandant of Cadets ' Staff. In July 1962, General Walker reported for duly as Deputy Jl, United Nations Command U.S. Forces Korea (UN- C USFK), Seoul, Korea, serving in that capacity for eight months before assuming the duties of Secretary of the Joint Staff, UNC USFK. General Walker entered the National War College in 1963, graduating in 1964 with the designation of outstanding grad- uate. In 1964 General Walker assumed Command of the 1st Bat- talion, 30th Infantry (Mechanized), 3d Infantry Division, Schweinfurt, Germany, and in November 1964 rei)resented 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 2(1 Brigade, 1st Infantry Division. Returning to the United States in early 1967, General Walker attended the Advanced Management Program of the Harvard Business School in Boston, Massachusetts. Upon completion of the program, he was designate l 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 i)ar- ticipate in a year ' s special fellowship at the Council on For- eign 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. BRIGADIER GENERAL JOHN R. jANNARONE DEAN OF THE ACADEMIC BOARD, USMA ? Brigadier General John R. Jannarone was born and raised in Nutley, New Jersey. He was graduated from the United States Military Academy at the top of his class in 1938 and was commissioned in the Corps of Engineers. His early assignments included command of Engineer Troops in the 5th Engineer Combat Regiment and the 125th Armored Engineer Battalion of the 14th Armored Division, as well as research and development on combat engineer ecjuipment. During World War II he commanded the 293rd Engineer Combat Battalion and served as Assistant Engineer of the Eighth Army in New Guinea, the Philii)i)ines and Japan. He later became a member of the staff of the Commanding Gen- eral of the Manhattan (Atomic Bomb) Project. In 1947 he was assigned to the faculty of the Military Acad- emy, where he served as an instructor and Associate Profes- sor of Physics. Following a tour of duty as Deputy District Engineer in Los Angeles, he was transferred to Tulsa, Oklahoma, where, from 1952 to 1955, he was in charge of a study group which prepared a long-range plan of development for the water re- sources of the Arkansas, White and Red River Basins. In 1957, after a tour of duty at the Pentagon where he su- pervised program review and analysis activities in the Office of the Chief of Staff, he returned to the Military Academy as a Professor of Physics and Chemistry. He became head of the department in 1964 and a year later was appointed Dean of the Academic Board. In addition to his Bachelor of Science degree from the Mili- tary Academy, he holds a Master of Science degree from Cali- fornia Institute of Technology and a professional degree of Civil Engineer from Columbia University. He has done addi- tional graduate work at American University and at Stevens Institute of Technology, He is also a graduate of the Engi- neer School, the Chemical Warfare School, the Command and General Staff College and the Army War College. General Jannarone is married to the former Anna May Mil- ler of Ridgewood, N.J. The Jannarones have three sons in the service. Jack, USMA Class of 1965, is a Captain in the Air Force. Bob, USMA Class of 1969, is a Captain in the Army. Dick, a 1970 graduate of Princeton, is a 1st Lt., also in the Army. I SUPERINTENDENT ' S STAFF : COM First Row: COL J. Voeglly, COL L. Harding, COL J. Hertzog, MG W. Knowlton, COL E. Marks, COL A. Lane, COL C. Broshous. Second Row: COL A. Dielens, COL L. Hamerly, COL F. Proctor, COL R. Lamb, COL C. Canhani, COL M. Rogers. Third Row: LTC E. Lane, LTC W. Hilley, LTC G. Brannon, COL W. Schempf, LTC C. Bobinski, LTC R. Hulley, LTC R. Strati. Fourth Row: LTC T. Dekle, LTC J. Jeter, LTC P. Dionne, LTC C. Watkins, LTC R. Carter, LTC J. Voetsch, LTC H. Wag enheim. Fifth Row: Mr. R. Kuehne, Mr. J. Stapleton, MAJ R. Karlseng, LTC H. Grubb, MAJ L. Schroeder, MAJ J. Waters, Rev. R. McCormick. 5 STAFF COMMANDANT ' S First Row: LTC R. Kern, LTC A. DeLuca, BG S. Walker, COL R. Tallman, LTC R. Haras, MAJ S. Collins. Second Row: CW04 V. Walters, MAJ G. Brown, CPT R. Richardson, CPT K. Rapp, MAJ L. Flanagan, MAJ D. Cotts, MAJ H. Meeth, MAJ R. Oliver, MAJ W. Harvey, MAJ J. Altmeyer, MAJ E Bellis, MAJ J. Comello, CPT D. Rivers. First Row: MAJ W. H. Reno, COL D. E. Fowler, BG J. R. Jannarone, COL J. W. Mastin, Mr. W. G. Gicking. Second Row: MAJ P. M. Stevens, MAJ D. K. Gulp, MAJ B. V. McKinley, MAJ M. A. Allen, CPT C. T. Schmitt, ILt C. F. Dill, Jr. COL. FLOYD G. STEPHENSON First Row: LCDR D. DuBois, LTC A. Foster, COL F. Stephenson. CSM L. Dahlu. Second Row: MAJ G. Crosby, MAJ J. Gross, MAJ T. Wallace,,MAJ J. MacGill. Third Row: MAJ R. Weinfurter, MAJ G Webb, MAJ J. Dorland, MAJ C. Baker. COL. CLAYTON MORAN M ' J » i " ' ' SIAJG ' First Row: MAJ F. R. Popo, LTC R. C. Bacon, COL C. L. Moran, CSM T. G. Arthurs. Second Row: MAJ P. M. Jones, MAJ C. M. Rittgers, MAJ J. V. Gallucci, MAJ W. R. Williams, CPT R. F. Yan- Koupe. Third Row: MAJ J. M. Lenti, MAJ E. M. Gripkcv, MAJ M. W. Kcavoncy, MAJ S. J. Gianelloni. COL. R. MALADOWITZ rx First Row: Maj. G. B. Dalgleish, Col. R. Maladowitz, LTC. T. Healy, CSM. J. Morris. Second Row: Maj. A. Dervaes, Maj. R. Zelley, Maj. R. Green, Maj. W. Sanders, Capt. F. Peters. Third Row: Maj. R. Foley, Maj. D. Schroeder, Maj. K. Hollander, Maj. C. Wuerpel. ■X « COL. W. L. WEBB n M -as .ivrito : ' First Row: LTC. T. Griffin, Col. W. L. Webb, CSM. M. E. Gushing, Maj. G. D. Withers. Second Row: Maj. B. P. Holmberg, Maj. D. Wells, Maj. H. Wagner, Maj. D. Wilson. Third Row: Maj. E. G. Rapp, Maj. J. D. Szwarckop, Maj. R. A. Turner, Maj. F. W. Parker. une At West Point r%. I 1 Hli CHEMISTRY t 4 First Row: MAJ S. Clough, MAJ R. Bills, MAJ R. Palmer, COL D. MacWilliams, MAJ M. Hein, CPT J. Self, MAJ D. Mundt. Second Row: MAJ J. McNerney, MAJ T. Haycraft, MAJ J. Zimmerman, MAJ J. Hunt, MAJ J. Shegog, MAJ K. Zahn. Third Row: MAJ G. Jilbert, MAJ M. Durel, MAJ P. Of- fringa, MAJ J. Kernan, MAJ B. Miller, MAJ H. Rennagel. Fourth Row: MAJ J. Getgoo.i, MAJ R. Orton, LTC W. Hoff, LTC W. Streetl, MAJ T. Young. Cleverly arousing our interest by giving us the formula of ethanol, the chemistry depart- ment proceeded to deluge our minds with car- bon chain reactants, products and valence num- bers. Using fingers for stirring rods in concen- trated. H2 804 taught us respect for the elements we worked with. Cleverly dodging under- standing, we managed to stay pro through the wonders of " mass SX spec " and emerged with a little better appreciation of the complexity of the physical world around us. COL. DONALD G. MACWILLIAMS EARTH SPACE AND GRAPHIC SCIENCES The lofty reaches of Washington Hall gave us a new perspective of West Point, as did our first exposure to the " Great Green Card Eater. " ES and GS gave us a wide background for future academic struggles by teaching courses ranging from Astor to Graphics. We learned about rocks and mountains and weather and our own ineptitude with a pencil. For some of the budding da Vinci ' s, " squint and print " offered ojjportu- nities to explore their talent while the rest of us struggled to put together enough lines to resemble a pop-up target. All in all, ES and GS gave us an exposure to prin- ciples which would later be invaluable. First Row: MAJ J. R. Hubbard, LTC J. E. Rupp, LTC W. B. Rogers, COL C. R. Broshous, COL G. W. Kirby, Jr., LTC J. B. Carver, Jr., CPT D. H. Hornbarger. Second Row: MAJ C. J. Mullen, MAJ E. F. Bruner, MAJ D. H. Mace, MAJ R. P. Skowronek, MAJ K. M. Wallace, MAJ R. G. Finkenaur, Jr., MAJ S. J. Newsom, Jr. Third Row: MAJ J. P. McGinnis, MAJ T. R. Cobb, Jr., MAJ J. E. Wlash, Jr., MAJ W. G. Hanne, MAJ W. S. Tozer, MAJ J. A. Raymond, MAJ R. G. Rhodes, LTC R. A. HewiU. Fourth Row: MAJ S. Bacon, Jr., MAJ J. B. Fairchild, MAJ R. W. Shohan, MAJ F. M. Alley, Jr., MAJ F. R. Scharpf, MAJ R. E. Klein, MAJ J. W. Do- herty, LTC J. N. Ellis. Fifth Row: CPT G. R. Bessett, MAJ C. B. Stone IV, MAJ R. Foye, Jr., MAJ H. E. McCracken, Jr., MAJ R. H. O ' Toole, MAJ W. A. Robinson, MAJ J. H. Dilley, Jr., MAJ J. A. Pellicci, MAJ D. R. Powers, MAJ J. S. Ott, MAJ R. W. Wylie, MAJ R. W. Irwin, MAJ R. E. Oswandel, MAJ W. R. William- son. Sixth Row: CPT S. F. Champi, LTC D. A. Campbell, MAJ G. N. Smith, MAJ L. M. Patten, MAJ A. S. Brown, Mr. W. J. Van Zetta, MAJ V. T. Letonoff, MAJ R. A. Pistone, MAJ R. J. Galliers, MAJ P. F. Passar- ella, MAJ W. V. Harris, MAJ P. J. Groh, CPT W. V. Cesarski, MAJ S. C. Bragg. COL. ELLIOTT C. CUTLER JR. ELECTRICITY Juice ... Ah yes, the course we all knew was a logical basic science we could get our teeth into, especially when we learned that current flows opposite voltage. That didn ' t impede us although, admittingly it did give us all a shocking introduction to electricity. We found that after a while however, we did have a capacity for learning. We could often count on stimulating lectures on Saturday to get us charged up for a big weekend. Some of us did find that we did enjoy electricity and that we wanted to make it one of our future endeavors. We had, in fact, found an ohm on the range of academic interest. First Row: MAJ G. Chapman, .Ir., MAJ J. Ramsden, COL S. Reinhardt, Jr., COL E. Cutler, Jr., COL R. An- dreen MAJ R. Trauner. Second Row: MAJ R. Bruce, MAJ W. D ' Ambrogio, MAJ D. Salle, MAJ J. Geising- er MAJ M. Moore. Third Row: MAJ C. Shearer, IH, MAJ G. Smith, Jr., MAJ W. Remington, MAJ R. Am- merman, Jr. Fourth Row: MAJ J. Humes, MAJ R. Busdiecker, Jr., CPT C. Longcor, MSJ R. Iwai. Fifth Row: MAJ T. Olson, MAJ G. Arbogast. [ yj f. • First Row: LTC W. Carroll, LTC W. Stockdale, COL C. Schilling, COL R. Samz, MAJ W. Sowers, MAJ W. Schumacher. Second Row: MAJ C. Adams, MAJ W. Kirkpatrick, MAJ G. Fosbrook, LTC J. Peck LTC R Luther Third Row: MAJ F. Wanner, MAJ M. Sheppeck, MAJ J. Salvitti, MAJ R. Tilghman, MAj ' r Roth- b um, MAJ W. Danforth. Fourth Row: MAJ J. Geiger, MAJ D. Manges, MAJ D. Johns, MAJ A. Dorris, MAJ J Petrohno. Fifth Row: MAJ K. Henn, LTC R. Tener, CWO H. Killian, MAJ W. Boice, MAJ A. Smith Sixth Row: CPT W. Miller, LTC D. Wheeler ENGINEERING Before we became firsties, we always wondered what those funny buildings below trophy point were. Painfully, we found out. Engineering required us to simply put to- gether everything we had learned in our four year tenure, which was not difficult. + = 0. We learned about bullets, rockets, cars, reactors, circuits, bridges and every- thing else that had a number remotely attached to it. But after all was finished, we emerged with a clearer understanding of engineering and the hives caught a glimpse of their future work. COL. CHARLES H. SCHILLING , First Row: MAJ J. Peterson, LTC T. Blagg, COL A. Blair, COL J. Capps, COL E. Sutherland, COL C. Kei We, LTC L. Matthews, LTC W, Haponski, Second Row: MAJ G. Bratz, LTC W. Card, LTC B. Barge, LTC Child, LTC R. Merrick, MAJ R. Daluga, MAJ K. Oelke. Third Row: MAJ J. Forbus, MAJ A. Blackstor MAJ S. Delikat, MAJ P. Blake, MAJ D. Campbell, MAJ R. Chegar, MAJ J. Tedrick, MAJ J. Madiga Fourth Row: H. Smith, MAJ L. Sturbois, MAJ T. Schell, MAJ J. Yeagley, MAJ B. Legge, MAJ J. Olejn zak, MAJ P. Hoy. Fifth Row: CPT A. Kelly, ILT F. Lazarus, MAJ B. Covington. Sixth Row: MAJ R. Rose kranz MAJ J. Sollinger, MAJ D. DeSapri, MAJ R. Stiepock, MAJ P. Hutton. Seventh Row: MAJ D. Dow ing, CPT J. Connolly, MAJ H. Hartke, MAJ H. Hertel, MAJ R. Vogel, MAJ A. Bondshu, CPT A. Morr Eighth Row: ILT W. Rogers, LTC J. Carraway, MAJ B. Dishman, MAJ D. Miller. ENGLISH The English dept. done good this last year. No more MlAl themes of plebe year c even reading The Bear as in the yearling confrontation. Yes, at last a course wher even the two time remedial grad could pull down a 2.6. Philosophy-ReligionScienci those three hollowed words that have put countless cadets to sleep, became the bad ground for some of the most interesting classes on (and off) record that we have hac So to all those non airborne-rangers that, in many cases, were still Infantry we wis to say — thanks for being humane. COL. EDWIN V. SUTHERLAND COL. WALTER J. RENFROE JR. FOREIGN LANGUAGE Bonjour Senor! Welcome to the Department of Forei} n Languages. Little did we know that our accomplishments in the foreign tongue would assist us in our survival in the cultured mess hall. After these two years we could impress our future platoons by giving them orders in Espangluis of Franglais, and leading them through any l)asic situations which we might encounter. Some of us learned that Yearlings too " go on special inspection, and when you walk into class your language better be looking good as well as your shoelaces. When we lost all confidence in understanding our short stories we were always l)oosted by a most comprehendable lecture, and of course a chance to sleep in a little late that morning. First Row: LTC H. Giorschik, LTC H. Motla, LTC J. Hook, COL S. Willanl, COL W. Renfn.o COL J Ro.ss LTC H. Cartland, LTC E. KortriKhl. Second Row: MAJ W. Gillospio, LTC G. Chomko, LTC P Parks LTC E. Grubbs, MAJ D. Ingram, MAJ J. McCormick, Mr. A. Reotz, MAJ R. Hofmann. Third Row- CPT J Book J. ' .h ' i B " ' ' ' ' " ' MAJ A. Finlcl, MAJ W. Daughorty, MAJ J. Noal, MAJ C. Nickisch, MAJ R. Morton MAJ R, Cullum. Fourtii Row: MAJ J. Kepler, LTC J. Farrar, LTC F. Smith, Mr. S. Saklivar MAJ W Ed ' wards, MAJ H. Prince, MAJ D. Smith, CPT J. Grosshans. Fifth Row: LTC G. Woodbury Dr F Garcia MAJ J. Smith, ILT J. Vazulik. Sixth Row: MAJ G. Curren, MAJ W. Snihurowych Mr C Viollet MAJ a ' Lovgren, MAJ J. Child, CPT W. Katuzny, MAJ K. Norman, MAJ G. Kirschenbauer. Seventh Row: MAJ j ' Lucas, MAJ R. Doherty, Mr. J. Chang, MAJ D. Miller, CPT R. Conoboy, CPT W. DeMaret MAJ J McNealv ' MAJ F Gorden MAJ S Wilder. Eighth Row: MAJ A. Cunningham MAJ R Kee Mr M Solo 1 T( V Kark, MAJ J McKa , MAJ A. Armstrong. ' .i,i.m.j. ES«iy nii,COLCii aplLTCB,Bar{e,LTC u,SIAJA,Blatkst» :£Li.ffit,MAJJ.01e)i !K,(kl!o»:MAJE.lte wtlillo.;MAJD.Doi Bffli(liki,CPTAJon ,;tjof|)lete.vK« ' itlsjiacouBe " ' ' " jy.RelipB-Scie« p,k(amefcte r Infantry « ' e«i COL. THOMAS GRIESS HISTORY After muddling our way through two years of build-up, we finally culminated in the ultimate history course, " ART. " Names like Alexander, Hannibal, Marlborough and Napoleon gave us a better picture of how men make critical decisions like Gusta- vas Aldolphus ' turning movement at Chancellorsville or the decision to use nuclear weapons at Waterloo. Occasionally, facts became a bit confused but all in all, we were given an interesting and enjoyable historical perspective of our profession. First Row: LTC C. Miller, LTC D. Mets, COL R. Nye, COL T. Griess, Head, COL J. Morrison, LTC R. Acker- son, LTC B. Smith, LTC J. Ransone. Second Row: CPT M. Krause, MAJ W. Barge, MAJ S. Klein, MAJ J. LeFebvre CDR J. O ' Connell, LTC E. Carter, LTC D. Craver, LTC W. Crites. Third Row: MAJ R. Kreidler, MAJ H. Nelson, MAJ D. Glantz, MAJ G. Stadler, MAJ J. Moellering, MAJ G. Lehrer. Fourth Row: MAJ J. Evetts CPT E. Tausch, MAJ J. Votaw, MAJ J. Bunting III, MAJ R. Bell, LTC V. Varner, MAJ H. Erbe. Fifth Row: 2LT J. Rousmaniere, CPT T. Sweeney, MAJ E. Foster, MAJ D. Williamson, MAJ J. Dice, MAJ W. Stofft, MAJ M. Morradian. Sixth Row: CPT D. Thaxton, CPT T. Archdeacon, CPT R. May, CPT J. Ellis, MAJ L. Coose, MAJ S. Britt, MAJ J. Bradley, MAJ J. Larkins, MAJ S. Dillard. r jPi First Row: CPT W. Belcher, MAJ B. Haight, MAJ H. Clarke, COL F, Lough, MAJ D. Gray. MAJ D Shi- mek Second Row: CPT W. Woodward, CPT J. McGuirk, CPT J. Grines, CPT E. Cooperman, CPT J Collins Third Row: CPT J. Bausch, CPT P. O ' Brien, CPT P. Pappalardo, CPT J. Watz, CPT T. Morriss. ' Fourth How: CPT J. Caden, CPT L. Handelsman, CPT J. Conderman, CPT M. Magasin CPT T Mitchell LAW They told us that we were preparing for our day in court. After studying Schneli V. Nell and the old Palsgraaf case we found that the Defenders and Perry Mason had it all together to pull off what they did. We also learned how the laws of today were de- rived as we made a valiant assault on the study of legal philosophy. Although many of the decisions we carefully pursued were logical we found ourselves faced with a bat- tery of legal terms which we had to overcome. All in all law was enlightening and helped make us jurisprudent students. COL. FREDERICK C. LOUGH ifll0 ' First Row: MAJ A. N. Crowell, LTC T. C. Biel, COL T. E. Rogers, COL J. M. Pollin, COL J. S. B. Dick, COL W. H. Karstedt, LTC D. H. Cameron, LTC R. R. Redhair. Second Row: MAJ J. L. Kays, MAJ W. G. Kosco, MAJ G. R. Duncan, MAJ A. Z. Miller, MAJ A. P. Blasco, MAJ R. L Carlson, MAJ M. B. Harden, MAJ D. G. Barney. Third Row: MAJ L. C. Gregor, MAJ D. F. Means, MAJ J. E. Revnokls, MAJ J. C. Connolly, CPT R. W. Linu, MAJ J. H. Lane, MAJ A. J. Genelli, MAJ M. J. Dwyer, LTC J. ' w. McNulty. Fourth Row: MAJ J. K. Solomon, MAJ L. E. Welsh, MAJ F. W. Farrell, CPT M. R. Cook, MAJ G. W. Bowers, MAJ Q. P. Boyd, MAJ R. J. Castleman, MAJ A. B. Seidel, MAJ W. R. Shope. Fifth Row: MAJ C. H. Perrine, MAJ R. ' a. ' Brown, MAJ W. Kahn, MAJ R. J. Hesch, MAJ C. W. Tinnemever, MAJ T. H. Rousseau, MAJ J. S. Armstrong, MAJ D. E. Schorr. Sixth Row: MAJ P. A. Wilbur, MAJ R. C. Sadler, MAJ W. J. Greif. MAJ J. W. Searles, MAJ F. N. Halley, MAJ G. J. Thorson, MAJ E. G. Zenker, MAJ F. T. Blanda, MAJ D L Ben. choff. Seventh Row: LTC R. D. Miller, MAJ B. H. Custer, MAJ R. D. Marcinkowski, MAJ L. A. Bender MAJ W. E. Seltz, MAJ D. J. Phillips, MAJ E. D. Maddox, MAJ T. R. Ba.xter, MAJ G. Q, Coe. Eighth Row: MAJ D. R. Spangler, CPT R. C. Buckncr, MAJ N. E. Jarock, MAJ W. C. Conley, MAJ G. L. Gunderman MAJ R. A. McDonald, MAJ J. L Crowther, MAJ E. E. Hildreth, MAJ R. A. Gagliano. MATH Question? Take Boards — The Old Familiar phrase we became so accustomed to our first two years. They left us so confused we could not differentiate up from down. The instructors told us that we would have to integrate what we were learning into our roles as junior lieutenants. Of course, math did culturalize us as we became accjuaint- ed with such foreign artists as Runga Kutta and others. Eventually we made it through those character building two years and formed the conclusion that, after all, math really wasn ' t fun. COL. JOHN S. DICK COL. FREDERICK A. SMITH, JR. MECHANICS Although we had enlLTcd another course ' F = MA we (lid find moments of frustration as bet from alpha to omej -a. P ven thou ' h the fri our old friends from Physics we still found our Yes, we found that mechanics was a ilynami ' gap to higher education. After all was said am solids. ive attemple .■l)ody liagr elves at the cour.se that done we fou u.se our now mastered learn the Creek alpha- and sliding lioxes uere I ' d spinning our wheels, uld help us bridge the •V fluent in First Row: MAJ I. Gorhardt, MAJ R. Giuliano. LTC C. Radlcr, COL F. Smith, LTC J. DaiKh. LTC J. Stro- zier, LTC J. Shea. Second Row: MAJ J. Harring-ton, MAJ C. .Mcrriam, MAJ N Nydcjcffur CF ' T G Brunnhoeffer, MAJ D. Stroet, MAJ E. Tczak, MAJ C. Tate. Third Row: M. J R, Clas.s, CPT P Mlakar ' MAJ H. Faery, MAJ P. Murphy, MAJ D. Dice, CPT R. Amrine. MAJ J Harris,, ri, CPT F. Cardile, Fourth Row: MAJ R. Kewley, MAJ J. Betl.s, MAJ P. Heimdahl, MAJ J. Rn cr, M. J J. Diinmver MAJ I) While side. Fifth Row: MAJ F. Redd, MAJ J. Eliot, MAJ R. Bellows, M. J A. Kusehner. Sixtii Row: MAJ P Buy Ian, MAJ P. Svkes, CPT R. CraiKhill. COL. RICHARD L. GRUENTHER OFFICE OF MILITARY INSTRUCTIONS Well, the " two up and one back " l)oys had a real change of heart this year. After a brief look at stability operations the real battle for the " hearts and Minds " of people began. In branch selection as in its other instruction OMI attempted to keep us in- formed on the latest developments. What with " Murph the Surf " showing us how to pick locks and the " Lonesome End " telling how he received his signals we had a vast background of knowledge upon which to base the most important decision of our lives. After we ordered our cars we then sought to pick a branch and unit that would insure ideal operating and maintenance facilities. This worry was soon washed away, however, as we found at the branch receptions that the army is well oiled wherever you go. First Row: SGM W. Parson, MAJ M. Hague, LTC J. Tower, LTC S. Vincent, COL R. Gruenther, LTC R. Ayers, LTC E. Rhodes, MAJ M. Busby. Second Row: MAJ J. Blanton, MAJ J. Scott, MAJ T. Brett, MAJ T. Stroup, MAJ W. Stockman, MAJ R. Baugh. Third Row: MAJ J. Hahn, MAJ J. Berinato, MAJ J. Fanning, MAJ W. Schneider, MAJ T. Karr, MAJ R. Garretson. Fourth Row: MAJ H. Covington, MAJ J. Harmon, ILT G. Dycus, MAJ W. Hartzog, MAJ P. Murphy. Fifth Row: MAJ Q, Carpenter, CPT J. Hutcheson, CPT W. Hussong, MAJ W. Lehrfeld, MAJ M. Morin. Sixth Row: MSG J. Roach, CPT G. Jugenheimer, CPT J. Jenl ins, SP5 D. Van Hecl e. Seventh Row: SFC R. Dell, MSG C. Gupton, SFC J. Brown, MAJ R. Albertella, SFC S. Glass, MSG E. Woods. Eighth Row: MSG R. Hose, MSG R. Wilson, SFC R. Lewis, SFC J. Keene, SFC G. Hurlet, SFC J. Gibson, SFC W, Lawrence. Ninth Row: MSG H. Shank, SFC J. Tibbit, SFC P. Clark, SFC R. Ancho, SGM F. Sammis. I First Row: Maj. F. W. Schaum, LTC. J. P. Ryan, LTC. Q. C. Snyder, Col. H. A. Buckk-v, LTC W, B Seely, LTC. M. A. Drisko, LTC. D. Moses. Second Row: Capt. P. E. Gleszer, Maj. J. W. Baker, Maj. J M. Little, Maj. E. C. Murkison, Maj. J. W. Tyler, Maj. G. Gonsalves Jr., Maj. D. W. Sawtelle Jr., Maj, J. E. Longhofer. Third Row: SP4 Neal Schmitt, Maj. W. M. Cross, Maj. W. D. Henderson, Maj. T. E Faley, Jr., Maj. J. G. Campbell, Maj. T. R. Brennan, Maj. G. D. Ake, Maj. J. D. Miller. Fourth Row: Maj. E. W. Hendren, Capt. D. R. Ilgen, Maj. D. L. Pinson, Maj. S. Sherard, Maj. W. L. Wilson, Mr Podmenik. MILITARY PSYCHOLOGY AND LEADERSHIP First Row: Dr. R. W. SlaufftT, MAJ B. E. Powell, E4 R. W. CarRill, Jr.. E4 M. D. Stanley, E5J V. Stewart. E3 R. W. .McEachen, Mr. J. M. Palome. E4 R. C. Burmann, E4 R. L. Sandoval, Mr. J. B. Kress. Second Ro« : MAJ H. P. Blount, CPT H. G. VauKhan, MAJ E. V. Parker. MAJ M. T. Plummer. MAJ P. L. Canary. MAJ E. M. Roper. MAJ M. E. Ekman. CPT J. B. Slapleton. LTC W. C. Anhalt. Mr. W. F. Lewis. Third Row: MAJ H, T. Eubanks, MAJ J. D. Nunnelee, LT J. P. Brik, LT W. E. Ketcham, LT D. M. Gerke, Mr. H. J. Veix, MAJ R. L. Sloane, MAJ W. F. Ladd, Mr. G. W. Linck. Fourth Row: CPT D. S. Forbes. E4 R. G. David. MAJ F. E. Redd, Mr. R. E. Sorge, Mr. H. J. Kroeten, MAJ W. A. Juergens. MAJ R. F. Grannemann, Mr. J. D. Lemperle. Mr. L. A. Alitz, LT R. W. Zoll. MAJ R. A. Buckner, MAJ F. H. McAfee. MAJ R. B. Cairns. OFFICE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION Wht jn wc found oui ' selvcs drudjiiiifi ' through the day with liix ' d l)lo( ways depend on OPE to gel our blood flowing- again inside or outside ot we finally found a place whore we could boh and travel without break With all the different exercises we were introduced to favorites as the brown boy jjullover and others. And 1 ernoons OPE always had a mile run or a PCPT to liuif Ihrouuh we found that uiylhing. OPE had taught us I we could al- r bodies. Here ng our necks, e never ran into such all time those do nothing Friday aft- lur characters. As we made it to HE HAPPY ' COL. FRANK J. KOBES I PHYSICS After all of Yearling- year we got il throuj h our head that F did = MA. Then in nuke we found out that F did not always = MA l)ecause some thinjifs, the nervous photon for instance, did not even have an M. And for those of us who felt a j rowin - lack of incentive there were those indifference stoppinj - special inspections from which we all gained a little somethinjr, whether it he a better attitude or demos. Tak- ing examinations was no jjrohlem in this dei)artnient as we were able to write our name on the KDP and hand it in because, as everyone knew, all the answers were clearly there. First Row: MAJ C. OtstoU, LTC L. Radford, COL E. Saunders, COL M. Sheffield, COL J. Willis, MAJ B. Hamilton, LTC A. Deverill. Second Row: LTC A. Rich, LTC A. Lowrey, LTC J. Chornaull, CPT C. Hum- phrey, MAJ J. Chrissinger, MAJ R. Storat, MAJ J. Sloke.s, CPT J. Mo.ss. Third Row: MAJ J. Hynd, MAJ R. Jackson, MAJ R. Steele. MAJ D. Jackson, MAJ W. Hale, MAJ F. Miller, MAJ C. Holman. Fourth Row: MAJ E. Baldwin, MAJ F. Pocoek, MAJ R, Andrews, MAJ L. Ailin er, MAJ W. Meade, MAJ R. Dom.van. Fifth Row: MAJ K. Hansen, MAJ C. Ballard, MAJ M. Barron, MAJ B. Schultz. Sixth Row: MAJ G. Orlicki, MAJ R. Sopper, MAJ H. Mowery. COL. AMOS A. JORDAN SOCIAL SCIENCES At last we found a place where F equaled MA and nobody cared. The friendly soc department, where instructors didn ' t produce that glimmer of a gleaming head which had dazzled elsewhere. Alas, we found a place in the department to put into effect our favorite MlAl theme techniques, but found that some courses graded more on con- tent than form. Here we were faced with term papers to keep us occupied during a do nothing spring weekend. We also found that an all-nighter referred to more than a drug store. However we solved many of the world ' s problems as armchair dictators, and thank goodness we were not born earlier in history. First Row: MAJ J. Simpson, LTC W. Taylor, Mr. A. Francis, LTC L. Olvey, COL A. Jordan, LTC G. Osborn, LTC W, Wix, LTC W. Summers. Second Row: MAJ B. Farmer, MAJ C. Larson, MAJ L. Ingram, MAJ A. Richeson, MAJ L. Budge, MAJ D. Collier, MAJ J. Buchanan, MAJ W. Stanley. Third Row: MAJ H. Lilien thai, MAJ W. Heiberg, MAJ H. Kenny, MAJ H. Graves, MAJ J. Jordan, MAJ H. Roberts, MAJ M. Bullard, MAJ J. Landry. Fourth Row: CPT J. Seidl, MAJ J. Harding, MAJ D. Ringgs, MAJ M. Bowdan, MAJ J. Berry, CPT P. Bucha, CPT L. Briggs, MAJ R. Robinson. Absent: LTC H. Moody, MAJ C. Broshous, MAJ W. Duncan, MAJ B. Jervell, MAJ R. Martin, MAJ J. Ruth, MAJ G. Young, CPT J. Wilson. HELLCATS MILITARY HYGIENE Col. Voegtiy, Unknown Cadet, Maj. Kahler LIBRARY First Row: I. Feith, E. P. Rich, E. A. Weiss, M. A. Drew, J. T. Russoll, J. E. Pearson, E. J. Connolly. Second Row: R. A. Mitchell, M. M. Earl, H. Daniel. Third Row: V, G. Lewis, C. J. Mottola, N. S. Batlipafrlia, Jr., A. C. Aimone, C. R. Snyder. Fourth Row: J. R, Murphy, A. M. Vannacore, E. K. Dunn, D. L. Chesser, J. S. Weinstock, P. A. Reamer. Fifth Row: M. A. Diller, J. E. Galiajjher, D. K. Kossuth, J. R. De Onis, C. R. Griffin. Sixth Row: S. F. Wilbur, M. V. Majjee, K. W. Rapp, J. M. Kelleher. A. D. Hough, N. S. Battipaglia Sr., M. T. Capps. Seventh Row: A. E. Pierce, S. P. Tozeski, W. G. Keith, J. M. Barth. w INSTRUCTIONAL SUPPORT DIVISION First Row: MAJ. B. Lawson, LTC F. Sharer, LTC H. Hanna- way, CPT D. Williams, Mr. F. Baldwin. Second Row: MAJ. R. Kaiser, MAJ J. Baker, MAJ D. „,. _. Gledhill, ILT F. Siff, CPT L. -£ Leach. J Mrs. P. Beyers Cadet Hostess, Mrs. D. Schandler Asst. Cadet Hostess, Mrs. J, Ware Asst. Cadet Hostess, Mrs. D. Geatches Asst. Cadet Hostess. CHAPLAIN WILSON FATHER McCORMICK BRIGADE STAFF First Row: Brigade Adjutant C. P. Benedict, Brigade Operations Officer W. R. Kigley, Brigade Deputy Commander R. A. Mohn, Brigade Commander T. A. Pyrz, Brigade Supply Officer J. R. Capka, Brigade Activities Officer W. J. Lennox, Brigade Athletic Officer P. D. McDonald Second Row: Assistant Brigade Adjutant J. W. M. Moore, Assistant Brigade Activities Officer S. D. Bennett, Assistant Brigade Operations Officer E. D. Hardman, Brigade Command Sergeant Major D. N. Elder Assistant Brigade Adjutant R. C. Gladney, Assistant Brigade Supply Officer F. G. Hitchcock FIRST REGIMENT First Row: Regimental Adjutant W.E. Benedict, Regimental Commander J. B. Jones, Regimental Executive Officer R. E. Graf, Regimental Operations Officer S. R. Thomas. Second Row: Regimental Supply Officer M. A. Liberty, Regimental Assistant Supply Officer M. E. Tokarsky, Regimental Assistant Adjutant L. W. Sherfey, Regimental Command Sergeant Major D. V. DeParle, Regimental Athletic Officer H. L. Morehead. 4 1 I tn ii i, ij ■•■iHn 4 % First Row: Battalion Cummandt.r G. J. Alexander, Battalion Executive Officer, C. D. Moore. Second Row: Battalion Adjutant W. A. Bearden, Battalion Operations Officer W. E. Renaud, Battalion Sup ply Officer P. B. Watkins, Battalion Activities Officer D. W. Smith, Battalion Command Sergeant Major S. L. Moses. First Row: Battalion Adjutant J. A. Spears, Battalion Commander J. G. Floyd, Battalion Supply Of- ficer R. W. Carpenter, Battalion Activities Officer J. C. Eberle. Second Row: Battalion Command Sergeant Major R. S. Trowbridge, Battalion Operations Officer R. J. Reitnour. Not Shown: Battal- ion Executive Officer M. J. Gustin. First Row: Battalion Commander C. H. Swannatk, Battal Row: Battalion Supply Officer H. J. Singer, Battalmn Ope tivities Officer W. T. Sabata, Battalion Adjutant L. P. N, M. P. Breithaupt. ns Offie Battali( ilTir. I- I). R. Jorrey. Second ■ . ' L. Abaya, Battalion Ac- Command Sergeant Major f„ !t t ?:i ' ■JgJ W-- First Row: R. Anderson, S. Thomas, H. MacDonald, E. Atchison, P. Cron, J. Chiles, R. Clary, J. Ebbesen. Second Row: R. Costner, R. Collins, J. Kesler, W. Jones, P. Watkins, D. Cleven er, P. Nelson. Third Row: T. Houseward, A. Ar- nold, S. Barneby, G. Alexander. Not Shown: K. James. We the Class of 1971 in Alpha One distinguished ourselves in the four years that we were at this fine institution through the diversity of the class itself. We had our outstanding jocks in Venger, Jamesman, Watty, Mac, and Steve while Ron, Bar- ney, Kes and Sid got us through Juice. Alex made us cheer on Saturdays and then cut our hair on Mondays: and of course no one can forget Plebe Year when Strack Jack was a crack smack. Ah yes, any mention of outstanding achievement can- not exclude our outstanding diver Pat Cron. He ' s known for A - 1 taking more " dips " than Buster Crabb. The first annual " Bill Jones — Talk The Socks Off The Tac Award " was awarded to Bill Jones. Although " firstie " year culminated our four year tour, we cannot forget the three years preceding it. Plebe year meant comparing wrinkles, Yearling year marked the mass exodus, and Cow year meant sublime anticipation. Well we ' ve weathered the storm and completed the journey. Now we ' ll start on an even longer journey with the thoughts of the friendships we have made here always present. 5 ' V % ¥i i ; if , ffi I w First Row: J, Boxberger, W. Fennema, M. Aldrich, F. Eich, M. Smyser, W. Phillips, T. Marks. Second Row: T. Giboney, J. Lyon, R. Ash, W. Guarino, M. Godbout, S. Curtis. Third Row: R. Idzior, S. Broussard, G. Dobija, T. Wilson, T. Pawlowski. Fourth Row: C. Barlow, J. Edwards, R. Wampler, W. Shulits. Fifth Row: M. Martens, L. Barnes, P. Oskvarek. H--- rt-iHn!,r- r- ' First Row: A. Sayli ( 1 iit 1 Btooks.J McAnll. I ' h ,K ,i ( , u hi. 1 i k. A. K,.Ihiim„i Sec- ond Row: R. Vea, ( Hall h (hadnk J Feelo ,J - danis li Kiiblu 1- C o a I hird Row: B. Hcxige, G. Padberg, B. Goodwin, R Milam, K ' loung, M SimpM)n Fourth Row I) Pr or, P Gendrolis, M. Mosier, W. Schermann, T. Bautr Fifth Row F Fountain, M. Lintz, B. Handky, P. Kippie. First Row: J. Walker, H. Benjaim, C. David, S. Hughes, S. Featherstone, J. Stratton, M. Motla, L. Adair. Sec- ond Row: K. Hendricks, R. Graves, F. Kirk, R. Rush, R. Bonnett, D. McCracken, J. O ' Brien, G. DeVoe. Third Row: M. Anderson, J. Leboewf, G. Topping, V. Pasini, R. Gaudio, R. Cleek, R. Gilmore. Fourth Row: D. Dubbe, C. Letcher, J. Sommerville, J, O ' Rourke, M. Haller, P. Rodtke. Fifth Row: G. Buckhart, S. Scott, C. Westen- hoff, J. Mainwarring, M. Johnson. •■ I I First Row: J. Lovell, P. Einberg, T. Grossman, W. Wier, W. Bearden, G. Pet- ersen, M. Kelly. Second Row: R. Gladney, M. Schrantz, W. Benedict, W. Hi- gley, J. Albo, M. Miller, K. Libby. Third Row: M. Bendas, C. Hoskins R Pierce, D. Smith, R. Capka, W. King, J. Chabot. B - 1 " A " and C Company Commanders take charge of your com- panies, B Company stand fast, were the typical Thursday noon orders that rang across Central Area as the B — 1 long- hairs prepared to take another hit in ranks. But Snuffy ' s com- l)any (10-12 B-ler ' s was a normal Saturday night quota) al- ways landed on its feet. Soon we ' ll be unshackling the TD ' s paper chain of 2-rs but eight are going to take the big plunge. Patty Lou, Pat, Bar, Carolyn, Anna, Lana, Lisa, and Sandy are going to remove Jim, the two Bill ' s, Clyde, Ward, Monty, Donny, and Ode from the roll call of bachelordom; rumor has it that Lisa bought Don a pair of track shoes to wear to the graduation exercises. Speaking of plunges, Jay and Mike ' ll be going to winter Ranger — they heard that the Florida swamps are just like the Hudson; cold and polluted. By the way, voluntary Ranger lost 11-7 as the old B — 1 char- acter comes through once again. Well, time ' ll roll on and memories will remain, some of them even favorable. Things like the return hike from Lake Fredrick during Beast, the Plebe-Parent Weekend parade (FD under waterwings), Re- condo. Deputy Dog, and so on bring back unforgettable memories. On the other side of the coin . . . Anyhow we ' re all looking forward to the Great Green Army and if Mike Kelly ' ll keep the funds rolling in we ' ll have a company reunion in five years. Fir t Row: L. Aubrecht, D. Sanders, D. Ralph, R. Miller, A. Harvell. Second Row: S. Adams, G. Hart, T. Hen drix, J. Augustenborg, B. Williams, C. Frost. Third Row: E. Saunders, S. Conlin, C. Gibson, T. Dayvault, B. Clark, A. Canton. Fourth Row: R. Brown, G. Wilhelmy, T. Geary, H. Thomas, B. Gendron, A. Geraci. First Row: M. Benoit, R. Johnson, R. Strother, J. Simonsen, J. Nolen, J. MacSwain, R. Dallaire. Second Row: J. Elliot, T. Thompson, C. Christopher, W. Snow, R. Morris, P. Putingnano. Third Row: M. Clark, D. Kimball, R. Thomas, J. MacMullin, J. Schroeder, R. Rupnik. Fourth Row: J. Bessler, G. Green, D. Robinson, G. Jaehne, J. Daum. Fifth Row: R. Farguhar, S. Fell, C. Berlin, C. Beresky. First Row: R. Clifford, G. Hulsey, P. Tafone, A. Herrmann, B. Durgan, W. Ballew, W. Barrett, D. Rodartc. Second Row: C. Barker, R. Berish, T. Strickland, T. Gleason, M. Davis, B. Oliver, M. Wallace. Third Row: M. Lynch, J. Frankie, D. Mow, J. Soncrant, M. Milligan, J. Dewit, S. Adams. Fourth Row: J. Malcolm, G. Bourn, T. Youngbluth, C. Harris, R. Anderson, J. Shaefer. Fifth Row: H. Bash, D. Klarmann, R. McFetridge, T. Bennett, A. Sample. HIIMilli Iliillllllliilllll l B 99 4i First Row: J. Stockstill, S. Moses, C. Moore, D. DeParle, S. Rice. Second Row: J. Knowles, L. Sherfey, J. Dole, J. Melesky, J. Carter, J. Cox. Third Row: J Kolding, D. Bridges, J. Andreini, G. Weidner, M. Renaud, C. Dragstodt. C — 1 had little to be proud of this year with regards to regimental competition, but could easily manage a smile for the twenty-two characters who ran and were run by her DRAGS ' hair depreciated for the fourth year in a row, hut all American HAGS seemed to sprout extra. OLD MAN MO JAKE, and MR. FIELD AND STREAM headed the comi)any BOUNCING BILL, JACK THE TRIPPER, AND MR, GRIPES WHITE represented us in Corps Squads. Some of the more darling even got engaged: JER COXIE, and GOLD EN BOY. J. T. kept the Academic Department happy, DIVIN ' DAVID suffered from Italian tradition along with the pollack MELESK, WIZ was " Airborne! " , RIEMAN and his suped.up VW, BRONCHO PAUNCHO and his local gar- bage route, GROSS JOE and his Plymouth GTB, KAHUNA ' S black-hooded, Ladycliffe tagged I ' orsche. and THE HICK with his diamond studded Vitle made M()i)ilization Day for us. WEIDS and ZEKE round the list out as the company ' s creative geniuses who stuck their ' necks out by writing this. First Row: J. Sturgeon, B. Keif, G. Hunt, C. LeBlanc, N. Licht. Second Row: H. Brown, S. Miller, G. Barton, L. Hall. Third Row: E. Horton, D. Grayson, P. Herbert, M. Stafford, J. Rossi. Fourtli Row: F. Bolding, D. Merrill, R. Parsons, H. Ardleigh. 1 A - First Row: T. Frein, W. Read, M. Gaines, D. Johnson, T. Lubozynski, C. Rash, R. Kurriis, T. Muljca, Swond Row: J. Fitzgerald, F. Coleman, A. Grumpier, R. Hoffman, M. O ' Hagan, M. Tomass, R. Rankin. Tii ' ird Row: H. Scharpenberg, J. Styror, R. Bockstadter, C. Venable, G. Ervin, R. Babitt. Fourth Row: 0. Allen, T. O ' Connor, P. Neil, T. Depkovich, T. Casey. Fifth Row: H. Hale, G. Pepin, J. Osborn. IL. lifliBil First Row: R. Coffelt, J. Mudd, D. Buto, S. Trauth, F. Giacometti, R. Bassler, V. Oconnell, S. Marino. Second Row: J. Barclay, T. Robinson, E. Sanders, D. Petraeus, M. Svoboda, R. Reese, J. Mitcham. Third Row: J. Hun- ter, K. Hicks, H. Jones, C. Sorenson, J. Dickerson, D. McGuinnoss. Fourth Row: H. Harrison, J. Fink, R. Davis, J. Kling, C. White. Fifth Row: D. Cantwell, J. Walls, J. Edgecomb, M. Adkins. m mAmiK USMA i ' ! ■ . 1 ):. 1 1 B7 » «« ' « J ta nam all 1 U 1 (l 1 , " 1 villi -If n f B KB " J I te ' J J FIRST CLASS D - 1 First Row: R. Nusser, C. Timmer, R. Drummond, J. Hamer, J. Hartley. Second Row: R. St. Germain, D. Ferris, R. Anderson, J. Eberle, F. Bau- mann. Third Row: R. Weiss, B. Hartley, M. Ryan, C. Armogida. Fourth Row: D. Gorski, J. Reitnour, L. Hastings, R. Duckworth, D. Gucrland. l»l,f t -W " ••? " SECOND CLASS ' ii ' ? " w ?: ' ' " ' ' ' °- McDonough, C. Black, S. Main, J. Cage, J. Birkhimer. Second Row: W. Blount, G. Mit- chell, G. Holland, R. Seifried, M, Deegan. Third Row: J. Burke, G. Walborn, B. Shriver, C. Ebel B Bulger B McDaniel. Fourth Row: B. Van Dam, P. Cavise, C Lawlor, C. Miller ' , ' THIRD CLASS n " u ' rL V l ' . ' " ' " ' E. Luckett, J Tamburelle, T. Riggers, R. Gearcheart, S. Church, J. Birch. Second Row: D. Hand, B. Innis, G. Fulton, M. Vidlak, M. Berry, L. Watt. Third Row: R Graef J Euli ' Haugh Griffeth. Fourth Row: C. Ehlers, M. Stuhr, J. Laura. R. Looney, B. FOURTH CLASS First Row: C. White, P. Grimm, C. Armstrong, R. Davis, J. Fishback, G. Sang, T. Syfko, M. Spence, W. Ed- wards. Second Row: K. Ulsaker, G. Butson, E. Polom, G. Rodufilt, J. Ward, D. Moore, H. Hill, G. Dickey, S. Hashem. Third Row: M. Bardley, R. Colbert, C. Llewellyn, S. McLinn, W. Jones, B. Hyten, G. Bauman. Fourth Row: J. Knapp, S. Muka, B. Albrecht, J. Sharp, K. Olson, D. Markel. Fifth Row: T. Froneberger, J. Martin, E. Philipps. FWF- ? M " FIRST CLASS E - 1 First Row: S. Vandah, M. Gustin, E. Fergusson, R. Glah. Second Row: J. Nolde, R. Witschonke, R. Carpenter. Third Row: S. Carroll, T. Stone, G. Heuser. Fourth Row: R. Trowbridge, W. Hancock, M. Tokarsky. Fifth Row: J. Edwards, L. Mallems, Sixth Row: C. Smith, W. Morrison, J. Selet- sky. Seventh Row: S. Oaks, E. Matthews. i m SECOND CLASS First Row: D. Heath, S. Fee, R. Redd, R. Azama, S. Grantham, S. Stonecipher. Second Row: F. Galati, D. Bricc, R. Dees, G. Speer, B. Hershenow, T. Rock, J. Ivey. Third Row: M. Reader, P. Crockett, F. Frocht, T. Carulli, D. Strother, M. Johnson. Fourth Row: M. Bellino, D. Hartman, G. Mcllvaine, G. Williams, W. Britain, N, Sanchez. THIRD CLASS First Row: B. Elder, G. Marsala, C. Snow, C. Landrith, E. Ortiz, W. Ciccotti, S. Monteiro, D. Bender. Second Row: E. Demerson, F. Boilanger, J. Varner, C. Donnell, P. Baldy, N. Torres. Third Row: K. Rockwell, D. Hart line, D. Grove, P. Haisley, J. Gaziano, F. Putman. FOURTH CLASS First Row: T. Elmore, A. Stamilio, R, Impellizzeri, G. Moore, P. Mu Row: P. Fuhrmeister, W. Fletcher, C. Sargent, J. Burden, N. Urick, Row: W. Marti, S. Meibers, T. Hoefert, J. Dixon, D. Roomer, A. Ell Bickings, W. Davis, J. Aleshin, S. Arn, W. Grooms, M. Combest, W. rray, J. Rea, , M. Haswell, is, J. Pickett, Kniskern, P. M. Joyce, T. K. Webber, J. Brettell. Reynolds. Shaver. Second J. Loftis. Third Fourth Row: D. First Row: D. Curry, J. Spears, J. Floyd, D. Wenker. Second Row: S. Wilcox, I. Shin, T. Berry. Third Row: J. Grazioplene, D. Grae, T. Martin. Fourth Row: S. Crandall, C. Hindes, R. Keene, J. Fischer, P. Daniels, B. Lundy, J. Robin- FIRST CLASS " Gentlemen, the responsibility is now yours, " and with those words we took over the reins of F — 1. The Marching 100 had some great people even though Rich never could march his platoon at 120 per and Greg ' s cadence was incoherent. Tom, Jim, Dick, and Denny played it straight and were rewarded or cursed with stripes and even one with stars; while Fish spent most of his study time contributing to the " Bogus Board, " of which CW was the main objective when he wasn ' t busy running the Basketball team. Chip and John both pre- pared for their Marine careers by getting into the " Style " of things while Ske spent his afternoons meditating in the su- pine position. Phil took over his platoon and made Patton and Frederick the Great look like Jack and Jill; while Bob started every morning with an ample serving of " juice. " John became « -i % F - 1 ISGT and spent most of his time with his duties; administra- tive hair-combing and " official " phone answering. II soon was so confident of his GOM that he didn ' t even bother to attend Branch and Assignment drawings; and Steve could always rela.x in the Gym with a double inverted Olympic cross. Scott was either busy with research for his paper or out making friends with the yearlings and Dave did exceptionally well with his studies considering the time he spent on the slopes. Last, but not least, was Graz; who was probably the busiest man in the company, with his own work and anyone else ' s who gave it to him. So now we go out into the Army and I am sure, though it may be at different places and at different times; some one will say to us " Gentlemen, the responsibility is now Yours! " SECOND CLASS First Row: J. Plunkett, M. Steinman, G. Smith, W. Russell, B. Clay. Second Row: J. Marr, C. Raster, W. McLaughlin, D. Wohleen, P. Hurst. Third Row: J. Roggow, G. Devine, D. Miller, G. Giandoni. Fourth Row: J, Raeitley, G. Hintze, H. Voland, J. Houghnon. Yv " -» - ' Vi«. .-fl I M .f i ;i ( THIRD CLASS First Row: P. Hamm, D. Roberts, C. Brown, H. Smith, U. Blanc, VV. Jeivis, IJ. Meincke. Second Row: (i. Doyle, D. Hull, P. Baldwin, A. Costantine, E. Hinson, T. Hanifen. Third Row: S. Africano, D. Peltigrew, J. Branham, D. Ramm, D. Mather. Fourth Row: W. Miller, D. Grosso, J. Mastrucci, J. Scott. Fifth Row: R. Roe, M. Pearson, N. White, R. Cassidy, R. Reese. FOURTH CLASS First Row: J. Bean, V. Roeske, J. Jims, S. Gross, S. Dayton, D. Brown, F. Polk, G. Arnold, D. Carattini. Second Row: D. Ellis, M. Headly, P. O ' Sullivan, K. Holmes, C. Meiss, W. Mather, A. Lokey, H. Stanley. Third Row: C. Alexander, F. Templeton, D. Weber, A. Foote, G. Knutsen, R. Cooley, A. Shaffert, C. Gleichcnhaus. Fourth Row: R. Fate, J. Barker, R. Mulser, L. Varnarsdale, G. Williams, R. Funk, J. Inskeep. Jk iM I U t FIRST CLASS First Row: H. Clifton, D. Metclaf, J. Cavalieri, J. Dawson, J. Nichols, R. Mase, R. Barbuto, W. Sabata. Second Row: W. Lamborne, R. Wiesler, J. Jones, P. Sharton, S. Ruckers, B. David, J. Villecco, G. Kirchberger. Not Shown: K. Wyrick. G - 1 From 01(1 South to Central to C Wing, the 71 Gopher has worn its path . . . The time has passed, but the personalities remain. Beack still . . . Studies . . . Rich and Bill play their lit- tle games . . . Jack still has a calendar . . . Jeff got six big ones ... as Cav, Maser, and Ruck scoot around in their MG ' s, Wart and Nick pass by in their Lotus ' s . . . Lizard finally had a drink . . . and Wies has his mind in other places . . . Gary comes up with another pert quip . . . Doug ' s fatigue jacket sure is getting old . . . Ken will never forget his two stars (no, not from CE) . . . and Bert and Jim just can ' t wait . . . Once there were Dave, Rick, Bill, Willy, Germ, Tee, Butch, Mike, Gerry, Block, Creek, Kenny, and Skinny Joe . . . but they ' re gone now and so are those four long years . . . but the good old memories still linger on . . . remember the BC game Plebe year? . . . Yearling Winter Weekend? . . . 500th Night? . . . our " party " on Ring Hop Weekend? . . . yes, those were the days di 1 MtT - y - ' - r " h First Row: B. Davie, G. Lamb, R. Doyle, T. Pressler, G. Greco, F. Garabato. Second Row: A. Vacni, B. Slein, J. Vaccaro, D. Perkowski, B. Barlow. Third Row: D. Morgan, S. Hogan, J. King, J. Lewis, M. Balderman. Fourth Row: R. Kane, A. DiRienzo, R. Wagnon, R. Hawthorne, A. Boiling. Fifth Row: D. Grogan, B. Willey, W. Stam- denmeier, D. Merkl. iraBiHrfV..t tl i .C . fr ' First Row: J. Olsen, D. Matyas, C. Bowmaster, D. Duloii), ' , G, Arceri, D. Jackson, M. Brigham, J. Hagopian. Second Row: J. Q uarterone, A. Samuel, J. Mayer, J. Abizaio, M. Van Zetta, J. Jaremko, P. Stipek. Third Row: J. Snyder, H. Hoffman, J. Holly, L. Hediger, R. Lyford Pike, A. Steward. Fourth Row: G. Morris, G. Buck, E, McCaul, R. Phillips, M. Ricketson. First Row: R. Astin, R. Beecher, W. Myers, 0. Alfaro, R. Hubbard, J. Kelley, M. Dotson, S. Geraci, J. Richgels. Second Row: R. Corson, M. Decker, C. Barnes, A. Bryant, D. James, R. Foreso, K. Carmichael, D. Webster. Third Row: P. Matthews, D. Galvanin, R. Heath, V. Oxford, J. Grunseth, C. Whittman, P. Van Bastelaar. Fourth Row: R. Ballard, M. Rogers, J. Steinke, A. Skaggs, F. Thielke, S. Losch. Fifth Row: R. Scharling, T. Goedkoop, G. Biship, D. Kowalski, R. Morrell. r f f ft f i f (( Id FIRST CLASS First Row: D. Hardman, C. Williams, C. Swannack, J. Flood, D. Turner, L. Hester, H. Singer. Second Row: R. Kramer, L. Navin, D. Perry, J. Thomas, B. Nead, S. Rosenberg, R. Pawlicki, J. Bapple. Third Row: W. Walker, D. Wag- ner, J. Hubsch, V. Dille, D. Hardin. The expansion of the Corps in the Fall of 1967 brought back a new H — 1. Soon furnished with the nickname, Hawgs, by our neighbors, we plebes and the upperclassmen developed the Hawg Spirit. It was a spirit both competitive and cooperative. It meant a spirit which other companies sel- dom achieved, for we had placed trust and reliance in each other. Athletics were our strong point. Although Scottie, Buck, Chuck and Bob were the Corps Squad jocks, our intra- mural teams performed consistently well. We practiced long and hard and then played to win. The high point of any intra- mural season was the friendly and sometimes not so friendly rivalry with the Gophers. Athletics also gave us a sizeable knee squad, which at one time or another included Harry, Chuck, Jeff, Ray, Doug, and Buck. Aptitude-Wise, we had our share of stripers. Chuck, Charlie, and Dave Hardman. The Fourth Class System was tough but fair. Jeff, Joe, and Dan H - 1 headed ' 74 ' s blacklist on 100th night. With the other two classes we maintained a working relationship based on re- spect and cooperation. Everyone physically able volunteered for post-graduate work at Airborne and Ranger Schools. Twelve of twenty-one picked Infantry, ten by choice. Aca- demics were our weak point. Dave Hardman finally acquired stars at the end of Cow Year. Harry and Lew were the only real goats, although Doyle, Bruce, Jay, and Bob had their problems at times. Socially, we knew how to have a good time. Who else but the Hawgs would throw their Navy Tac into the Hudson during Navy week. Besides Snuffy ' s, we could always look forward to the Navy party and the other company parties. Seven of twenty-one found their O.A.O. ' s before graduation. As the Class of ' 71 looks back on Hawg — 1, we should remember both what we accomplished and the fun we had doing it. ■| First Row: G. Webb, J. Silcox, R. Mercer, E. Murdock, R. Ekman, B. Dillon, P. Topp. Second Row: B. Herdrich A. Latimer, C. Minshew, L. Reyna, D. Bappo, P. Drumheiser, R. Rust. Third Row: S. Peppier, C. Stilgenbauer ' M. Butt, J. O ' Brien, D. Doe, S. Daly. Fourth Row: M. Robershotte, M. McDannell. I M iat. 1B« «:-a- First Row: J. Hazel, D. Lynn, M. Spielberger, S. Norwood, C. Mortensen, D. Wachter, K. Workman, T. Delan ey. Second Row: R. McCullough, D. Baker, R. Cadow, R. Aldrich, D. Warehime, R. Rowley, H. Venters. Third Row: P. Scritchfiell, R. Miller, L. Gayoos, E. Hetrick, D. Richardson, S. Yunker. Fourth Row: W. Sockheck, E. Gooz, H. Pearman, R. Horner, R. Burton. First Row: R. Andersen, T. Beighly, H. Hedberg, J. Jefferson, S. Vidmar, F. Miller, T. Backus, M. Enriquez. Second Row: C. Bishop, M. Rojas, M. Kindl, G. Hahn, J. Cerny, J. Ritchhart, C. Huffman. Third Row: J. Czarza- sty, N. Krukar, T. Gandy, R. Wodtke, C. Protasio, K. Downey. Fourth Row: J. Gonzalez, R. dejonckheere, D. Stinson, J. Morrison, R. Nelson, B. Palmatier. Fifth Row: R. Wells, P. Thomas. t tit I i FIRST CLASS First Row: R. Fewel, T. Frankenfield, D, Jorrey, L. Boice, M. Breithaupt, J. Neenan. Second Row: N. Abaya, W. Carr, L. Catti, K. Karhuse, M. Newell, E, Sudin, J. Hoover. Third Row: G. Sivess, M. Carver, A. Bremer, E. Postell, A. Glass. In its second year of tenuous existence, the fighting Iguana continued to prove that " Indifference to nonsense is not indif- ference " and survived vigorous assaults by those unnamed First Regimental stalwarts to alter our traditional easy-going ways. Horrified by the realization that two unsought vic- tories in regimental competition had fallen upon us. I — 1 fought (slid) back. " PMI " we cried. " Nix " they said, and we continued on ... on to intramurals, academics, and in our spare (?) time, an occasional practice parade. As always, de- spite our earnest efforts, mediocrity prevailed. But who were those individuals responsible for the Leper Colony. There were Lou, Randy, and Joe pitted in conflict and competition at the card table; Breit Buddy wrinkling fenders while think- ing of lacrosse; Dirty George and Super Carv waging minia- ture battles with miniature soldiers with technical Napoleonic I - 1 assistance from Big Al; Jack, the Narcisco Kid, carrying his black hood to volleyball practice; Mike in his role as the fallen bachelor; and of course. Junior peeling off in the Oneonta Ex- press; our two " Big Reds, " Augie and the Sundance Kid; Hot Wheels Hoove returning from a short stint at the bottom of the top; Zoomie Ken flying by the room where Squirrel shaved three times daily; Libs who could find his way around or through anything; Ed and John off to the gym for the hun- dredth time; and let ' s not forget Bill leaving the TV room to meet Nurse Dingus at the after taps rally; and finally there was Tom busy studying and keeping everybody straight. While First Regiment firmly established its motto " Tried, Tough, Traditional, " I — 1 offered its own i-esponse " Tried, Failed, but Happy. " First Row: S. Barrell, D. Heidbreder, G. Miller, E. Fahrenthoid, D. Parrish, G. Gorby, V. Wahlgren, A. Robbe. Second Row: D. Bell, S. Larocca, G. Johnson, B. Anderson, J. Thompson, G. Schumacher, C. Mosely. Third Row: S. Hughes, J. McCorvey, J. Dance. J. Welt, M. Kirby, J. Newton, J. Psiaki. Fourth Row: J. BlackwcU, R. Ba win, G. Gardner, D. Fowler, B. Smith, H. Rollins. Fifth Row: D. Cerow, S. Downey, S. Stone, R. Mackey, T. Wolfe. HI V9 | |im jg||| r V lEPHf !.i T% U A Piftfl [ ® ' if m w , w % «» -ni i v .j; ' " . SECOND REGIMENT First Row: Regimental Operations Officer D. C. Piper, Regimental Athletic Officer R. C. Bishop, Regimental Commander R. A. Dudley, Regimental Executive Officer R. W. Miller, Regimental Activities Officer 0. A. Chappel, Regimental Supply Officer M. D. Maples. Second Row: Regimental Adjutant R. E. Rasmssen, Regimental Assistant Operations Offi- cer W. D. Raymond, Regimental Assistant Supply Officer M. J. Roark, Regimental Assist- ant Adjutant M. J. McRee. % -. j-j ' tiiri : 1 " ' Hilsisi. FIRST BATTALION First Row: Battalion Commander J. B. Godwin, Battalion Executive Officer T.F. Mertz. Second Row: Battalion Operations Officer R. G. Breznovits, Battalion Adjutant A. J. Estrella Battalion Command Sergeant Major J. E. Levine, Battalion Activiti.-s Offi,.,.,- M. A. Masciello, Battalion Sup- ply Officer B. Bauer. SECOND BATTALION First Row: Battalion Executive Officer R. B. Ireland, Battalion Commander L. M. Wenick. Second Row: Battalion Operations Officer S. G. Phernambucq, Battalion Activities Officer W. M. Penhalle- gon, Battalion Supply Officer T. P. LaCasse, Battalion Adjutant G. A. Garrett. Not Shown: Battal- ion Command Sergeant Major W. G. Lord. THIRD BATTALION First Row: Battalion Commander J. T. Beard, Battalion Executive Officer D. W. Harris. Second Row: Battalion Adjutant J. L. Lindeman, Battalion Command Sergeant Major T. C. McKeon, Battal- ion Activities Officer M. P. Hopkins, Battalion Supply Officer R. T. Payne, Battalion Operation Offi- cer N. R. Jensen. ™ i S i Si ; ? % SECOND CLASS First Row: R. Rice, R. Crawford, R. Mahowald, F. Hore, J. Corbett, J. Belmonte. Second Row: S. Mannan, F. Noto, R. Miller, E. Durham, W. Dermann, P. Sinnott. Third Row: E. Anderson, R. Olson, R. Magneson, C. Drobny. Fourth Row: P. Peterson, L. Giroux, J. Gallagher, R. Preston, D. Phillip. VA n f M fTi THIRD CLASS First Row: P. Marrero, D. Hein, P. Hill, T. Popa, B Hulil)ar(l, W. Bendler, M. Blute. Second Row: M. William- son, D. Edelstein, C. Coats, W. Held, M. Raymond, K. Freise. Third Row: D. Timmons, T. Godwin, K. Butts, R. Knight, W. Heilman, F. Andrew, D. Scott. Fourth Row: R. Lyons, J. Paulson, C. Bivens, R. Stibrik, E. Irmler, J Jones, C Vanek 1 I 1 FOURTH CLASS First Row: J. Dixon, M. Lennon, L. Moore, S. Stevenson, R. Bross, A. Banks, W. Goodhand, M. Ressler. Second Row: G. Prate, W. Vonderheide, P. Ingalls, D. Rogers, J. Sanjines, D. Miller, P. Zeigler, M. Sommer. Third Row: D. Duesler, F. Maclean, B. Geehan, J. Krueger, D. Williamson, J. Weisz, W. Hastie. Fourth Row: M. Abdo, J. McCoy, J. Crocker, K. Duhm, J. Hollis, M. Craigmile, R. Yezak, J. Ginther, E. Paternoster, 0. Tisdale, R. Kimsey. Not Shown: J. Cisek. FIRST CLASS B - 2 First Row: L. Schroeder. Second Row: R. Miller, J. Hickok, W. Carraway, S. Rau, J. Hughes. Third Row: J. Anderson, C. Lindstrom. Fourth Row: T. Mertz, C. Leininger. Fifth Row: T. Moss, B. Niumpradit, J. Levine, M. Franzino, M. Masciello, D. Danielson, J. Holcombe, G. Nicholas. Sixth Row: J. Keith, T. Kitt, W. Mattfield. m i ' ' .l SECOND CLASS First Row: M. Rudzis, D. Boswell, L. Baltezore, R. Fader, M. Murray. Second Row: J Tucker T Wilson D Maguire. Third Row: S. McLaren, E. Freund, A. Magee, R. Albright, M. Mcelhare. Fourth Row- J Monttrom ' ery, J. Lasala, R. Maitin Fifth Row S Wtst G Wildrick J Omola C Ptttrbon THIRD CLASS First Row: T. Small D Tyner,DBdh S H , k,„ 1 . II . k, L Ma k s J ( I u n. Second Row: B. Bisson, B. R.erden V. Hoffnagle, F. Ruvio W B.ook J Mdlu Third Row C Mmer M Hanna, J. S ,renson, K. Holcombe,W Sanborn, E. Martin Fourth Row S Ba.ry P Logan R Remine R Morriss, W. Brown, B. Garrison Fifth Row S Daigle B Barber R Wilde, son R Craven B Hutchison Sixth Row J Janele M 11 FOURTH CLASS First Row: S. Gore, L. Adolf, R. Fierro, T, McGinnis, R. Oertel, S. George, A, Braaten, R. Preece. Second Row: F. Leonard, S. Bollens, B. Stone, C. Batehelor, C. Carney, S. Wells, J. Sapanara, W. Maddox. Third Row: D Shaw, K. Cross, R. King, S. Finnegan, R, Butler, C. Holstine, D. Zwack, E. Vonderscheer. Fourth Row: C Kuk- lenski, D. Rogers, J. Toth, R. Haviland, J. Dutcher, W. Morgan, C. Brown. Fifth Row: J. Miller, R. Williamson, J. Irons, J. Kast. M % f FIRST CLASS C - 2 First Row: P. Grant, R. Rowe, H. Schwartzstein. Second Row: P. Smith, D. Rhyne, D. Mclntrye, D. Kopp, M. Nastasi, F. Estrella, C. McGrath, K. Sellick, R. Sanders, B. Baure, D. Milne, P. Laliberte. Third Row: J. Brooks, M. McRee, J. Marsala. Fourth Row: C. Publow. i j « ' ■j i v.: " SECOND CLASS First Row: Skurry, Wedge, Codes, Grunge. Second Row: Robi, Farrelli, Jon, Snaker. Third Row: Sarp, Sclir nel. Boy, Bow. Fourth Row: Mooser, Nick, Duges, Trop, Hop, Fertz, Bear. Not Pictured: Scotly and Cat. ■ " i ■• THIRD CLASS First Row: B. Drouin, W. Hunter, C. WiUlnck, T. Mu.y.s, H. An.s.m, D. Vaughan, D. Jackson, P. Tetkick. Second Row: K. Travis, G. Everett, J. Gatley, D. Jamroz, J. Nicodemus, J. Torpey, E. Simpson. Third Row: M. True, E. Scharf, C. Bickford, A. Bacon, W. Jensen, T. Michaels, W. Whitaker. Fourth Row: M. Prewitt, J. Elsey, M. McKeeman, W. Owens, C. Wilson, R. Dakin. Fifth Row: D. Blackerby, M. Ruggiero, P. Beaty, H. Harris. FOURTH CLASS First Row: R. Marks, K. Alexander, B. Powel, J. Brown, R. Miller, D. Mahoney, R. Joyce, M. Giandoni. Second Row: W. Wentz, J. Spinelli, G. Trompak, C. Clausen, G. Rooksby, R. Studer, D. Holt. Third Row: R. Ivery, B. Jones, P. McLaughlin, M. Reynard, P. Kure, M. Crocker, B. Flora. Fourth Row: D. Bandy, J. Carter, C. Willis, S. Shires, J. Vowell, D. Prittie, J. Rogers. Fifth Row: D. Lewis, M. Klimow, W. Muir. First Row: M. Erickson, J. Weinstock, L. Kelly, S. Phernambucq, G. Hale, W Tetu, C. Taylor, F. Hitchcock, C. Marriott, O. Chappel, M. Ritchie, G. Wright Second Row: T. Burrell, W. Reiley, G. McClelland, T. Lorenz, M. Neyland Friel, D. Amos, R. Register, J. Brown. ' D - 2 Led into action by the ' 71 crop of Firsties, D — 2 main tained its enviable standing in all things; Academics, athlet- ics, military. How could it fail to do so under leadership fea- turing — the four hot dogs, who got slugged simultaneously, while the one Weiney got away . . . Slogern, Eldo, and Hot Rod: al untrue, being the few, who flew to a different shade of blue . . . Freddy the local credibility gap, who kept all machinations within tolerable levels, by sheer chance ... At the cradle snatchers, never trust anyone under si.xteen . . . Chuck Rommel Taylor, veteran of World War U several times over, " You don ' t know war-gaming unless you ' ve heard the unit counters screaming " . .-. Reetch, who in a run of typical luck got one car insured for the price of two . . . Billsey R, our most recalcitrant, least rank conscious yar(ll)ird, and Billsey J, his inseparable comrade, who joined him at his pastime with equal indifference . . . Jambo, who least liked a lobster in his lied, the price of leadershij) ... 0, who was pleased to prefi.x his nickname with a CA . . . Rich, somewhere in transit be- tween here and Canada . . . Ermine, who changed his stripes instead of his coat for the spring . . . Edly pott-mouth Hale . . . Gar, who believes in the right drink, at the right time — but in the wrong place . . . Fern, who ' d burn us with insulting letters till change of detail spared us . . . Friel-man, whose hand is such a weapon they made a casing for it . . . Art, the local Pole, who slept by day to skulk at night . . . Mick, myste- rious artist of the cry of the wild buffoon . . . the Browner, who on occasion was in the company area . . . and Renz, who made many brilliant decisions and one mistake, having me write this. All in all it ' s been a rewarding but rough experi- ence, as evidenced by the phenomenal attrition rate to the weaker sex. 1 r I First Row: J. Gabig, T. Thomassen, R. Chilwooil, G. Gates, Chae Do Sun, J, Sloan, R. Williams. Second Wyatt, B. Campbell, M. Rodrigue, J. Jacobs, R. Luczak, C. Jones, D. Haseman, F. Juric. Third Row: J. M. Barker, M. Kimsey, T. Norris, C. Shaklee, J. Park, R. Quimby, M. Hussey, T. Tejan. Row: R. Bentley, msiii --A, i 4 , . Jl First Row: D. Cromack, D. Morgenstern, H. Elliott, C. Singh, M. Bollinger, G. Dietz, R. Schleck, K. Arlund. Second Row: J. O ' Maley, P. Correa, R. Mclntyre, C. Hondrick, W. Lane, D. Knight, T. Stanford. Third Row: C Ostrand, A. Schmidt, B. Galing, M. Ritter, W. Goodrich, F. Zapka, M. Masterson, R. Wise. First Row: E. Gibbs, D. Shoemaker, B. Lindsey, L. Bull, C. Kaila, K. St. Cyr, G. Edwards. Second Row: B. Kyle, R. Hayden, S. Myers, C. Reynolds, J. Westerman, W. Sharp, R. Miske. nm I f i First Row: T. Arietti, L. Wenick, M. Penhallegon, P. Reynolds, G. Garrett, P. McDonald, R. Fitzgerald, B. Wall, W. Doyne, T. Turner, G. Nickel, B. Hack- man, M. Grissett, G. Jones, T. Wynn, P. Blaine, C. Cardine, D. Coleman. With our little mob of infidels ' departure from these gray walls, Epsilon Dos sees the last of the " Old Corps. " Four Tacs in four years; we ran ' em out one l)y one; what else could be more professionally done. You can ' t blame them though, after all, look what they had to put up with: " Pablo " the in- different one, " Penny " and his skis, nuclear " Ducky, " " Grigger " from Te.xas, Doctor " Czardine, " " Little Caesar, " and " Rat. " " T.T. " who spends weekends in his room, most honorable " Louise, " " Gentle Ben " and his trucks, " 5 r " whose heart lies far awav in Utah. " Gag " who climbs mountains. E - 2 (juiet spoken " WV ' sU ' r, " " Lobo " the Jaguar mechanic, " Sir, I am a Gris.setl, " and little " Donnie " who ' s three inches taller on skates (then you can almost see him) — " Brick " who throws footballs and " Airborne " who throws something else — and last but not least " Patso, " the " Mouth, " and " Jimbo, " together better known as " The Family. " It ' s been four long years together; our friendships formed will last a lifetime. But now we must bid farewell to our " rock-bound, highland home " and " drive-on " toward greater things. " Be hajjpy lads, " and watch out world ' cause here we come. •is irmcctianiti ' ' ,,_ " Brick " wk. It ' .l nfourlon? ,|lastalifeti , .. " Be tel ' P! ' I j n T T ' i ) kr -i iUi V !fL.. I ' lii m- ' ii rrm I iiflii iini ii»iiii iiwiii FirstRow:B Ressiu i K I i n I W n , n ( si m ulitlst V Km, I i m I- s,,,)nd Row: C. Culclasurt I Hl hirn K hr u ri 1 iKli ux I Mm 1. l„rUnU K Rm I 1 lUli lhirdK(.»: H. Condit, M DcBow J Fo Ut G I ' trkitis B WiK.m I BatiKs R Johnson Fourth Ko« IkiiuiMin W. McArthur, R Sou a H W hIl Cuiim 1 T ipp M Gihhs Fifth Row T Joiks % .1 it - 11 , " Wilcos, D. Chamhfrlain, M. Dossetl, H. Borner, S. Shrocdor, U, Patrick, A. Oshird, D. Helton. Second Row: M. Anderson, P. St. John, R. Kocher, D. Crouse, W. Cobb, P. Longdon, J. Koehler. Third Row: Peterson, T. Kane, C. Hailey, C. Medill, C. Neil, R. Richards, H. Bunzmann. Fourth Row: K. Fulk, D. Catheart, S. Houseworth, W. Chadwick, H. Rothstein, R. Mi.xon. Fifth Row: G. Lacey. S. Wallace, D. Rahmes, P. Jackson. First Row: K. Petersen, B. Smith, C. Hughes, G. James, R. Ashworth, C Kruthers, W. Lord, G. Worthington, J. In gram, J. Cristler, R. Ireland, R Dudley. Second Row: M. Roark, S. Kaler, R. Howell, D. Odom, J. Turk, M VanBuskirk, M. Jewell, T. Lacasse, R. LeClaire, D. Bearchell. F - 2 The Zoo Keepers: Monkey — Fred — Corky; The Zoo: " E.V. " Bob, " $l week " Boo Boo, " Muffin Man " " Pooh Bear, Big Al the 6, Limey and his boat. Mod Man Barney, Eagle-In slow motion to Brazil, Pud and his Spider Man, Boo Destined to be bald Yossarian, Monk of Dirty Dozen Fame, Greek the All American Jew, CPK the Iron Man, Hooter — How did you get that name? Gnome-Super Pooper, Rook our national champ, Odie our theoretical physicist, Computersen — that says it all, Ed Dork the handball champ, Smitty — The star man, Turkey — the Eternal flame, Van flew into the hospital, Glen-Bo the Comi)any Hijjpie. So when it is all over we leave behind the many fleeting memories and what remains are people, for they are the F — 2 ZOO. L -, « I IF-J lZ iMr- ' h - luIiuttttI si [?«J- • V , " 1 First Row: J. Dernar, T. Rooker, R. Scott, T. Leger, B. Klemmer, D. Emery. Second Row: F. Hogan, J. Crousf, D. Wicker, D. Easton, D. Newlin. Third Row: B. Sandison, A. Williams, J. Souza, E. Bratton. Fourth Row: M. Ernst, D. Bradford, S. Sehardin, J. Kievit. First Row: T. Mason, J. Cartwright, E. Bustamantc, R. Schwab, S. Mad lox, G. Bowen, A. Garcia, L. Aim. Sec- ond Row: J. Furloni, M. Piontek, G. Vogler, J. Gillcrist, B. Bailey, G. Daily, L. Rohy. Third Row: M. Fitzgerald, M. Williams, J. Storm, M. Schramp, R. Skiver, W. Drechsel. Fourth Row: T. Leney, R. Dickinson, W. Pearson, B. Oakes, J. Ripple. Fifth Row: S. Kuffner, M. Estleman, R. Kelly, D. Mcmahon. " mm ' iMmm. First Row: E. Andren, M. Campo, E. Wildemann, D. Shu.sda, K. Braud, T. Tyler, T, Downar, J. Rivers. Second Row: R. Pfeiffer, G. Coleman, E. Erndt, J. Gilmer, G. Bean, M. Dempsey, R. Keller. Third Row: T. Orban, M. Koppang, R. Schwamb, D. Burandt, W. Hallman, F. Stellar, R. Tart, C. Sauer. Fourth Row: A. Ougheltree, R. Furman, T. Nicholas, S. Larrabee, D. Lovallo, J. Mohr, W. Higgs. Fifth Row: R. Mercer, W. Walsh, E. Ramey, N. Chabot. . First Row: P. Lower, R. Madday, T. Peterson, T. Donahue, N. J McLaughlin, D. Piper, G. MacDonald, W. Trabue. Second Row: R. Li Bal er, L. Kinder, D. Elder, J. Doyle, D. Bond, J. Lindeman, R. Tynd; Row: R. Miller, J. Edelen, R. Williams. Third 1 J _ Forming a new company when we arrived as beanheads, the ' 71 gators G — 2 set out to prove what they could do, and by finishing last in 2nd Regiment most of the time, we showed everyone what we were made of. Most of our four years were spent in the rack, diligently prei aring for Plebe Math, Yearling Chemistry, Cow Juice, and Firstie Art. So I ask you, guys, do you remember: . . . the first day? . . . Plebe year in North Area? . . . the old Corps? . . . Major Fitz? . . . the best summer of our lives? . . . those 45 minute ins])ections in ranks? . . . slugs? . . . " Con? " . . . June Entrenchment? . . . Major Baldv ' . ' . . - ASF ' s? . . . the G — 2 Incc ' ? . . . the Firstie Trip? . . . football season? . . . cheese sandwiches? . . . the Gripper? . . . Branch drawing? . . . mobilization day? . . . but, best of all, the last day? We were a motley crew, but with names like the Jamaican, Ranger, Stilleto, Ping, Toad, Lunch- field, Rack, Buzz, Hog, and the Happy Hebrew, what did they expect? We survived everything they threw at us, although a few of us sweated out many a tenth. When all the tenths are added up, though, we can proudly say that we were members of G - 2. First Row: F. Heneman, A. McMurry, D. Henebry, R. Federici, M. Biloiluau, J. Dennohy, A. Slaohini. Second Row: G. Heyworth, P. Rich, J. Smalley, R. Strong, D. Shrewbury, S. Burner, P. Rhea, H. Sheets, M. Sawicki. Third Row: G. Richardson, R. Prier, P. Odorico, R. Halvorson, J. Weekley, B. Ritter, R. Ward, J. Hamlin, Cs FirstRow:s I dm IK ■ I I 1 1 1 i s 11 .1 1 i i i s,,..iul H»« ( 1 .1 J.Cooke.J. luiur k 1 1 1 il k 1) 1 1 W I HI k shdlu Ihiril Ko« 1 k I un W 1 1 ris, D. Dutro U B iku J Zicliii.ki I Kopsk L U(niiM Fourth Row I Si. u ( 1 „i ' K Olsm R lovwi , t , M . 1 , I First Row: M. Ray, D. Burget, C. Baldwin, R. Oxendine, W. Gabbard, M. Smith, R. Fadden, J. Ulrich, R. Con- ley. Second Row: J. Greer, R. Meyer, R. Young, J. Doyle, J. Ward, D. Brauser, P. Martin, J. Davidson. Third Row: D. Siegel, D. Blasko, G. Wilkinson, S. Stensvad, G. Ruffenach, M. Robbins, A. Nordl)y. Fourth Row: J. Loy, R. Hines, M. Schott, J. Daigh, T. Anthony, T. Krawczyk. Fifth Row: C. Mollard, R. Hubbard, S. Harnois, F. Taylor, R. Rowe, D. Jamison. First Row: W. Hoelscher, J. Morrison, R. McKenney, L. Niclo, D. Kotzebue, T. Payne, K. MacAaron, C. Wake. Second Row: S. Lohr, D. Humphrey, T. Kruthers, W, Carper, J. Chavara, J. Kendall, J. Mitchell, D. Harris, L. Davis, D. Nelson. The Happy Company is finally losing ils seniors, who are quite happy to leave. Hump has gone from Bill Cosby to body beautiful. Mike became our last leader. Travis, the deter- mined bachelor, is getting married, Luis gave up his surf board for a skate board. Kotz and the big Red One joined the West Point chapter of Hell ' s Angels. Rich sold pizzas, when he wasn ' t in bed. Lar headed the bagel boys and put down the Gentiles, until he married one. Sterile turned out to be an air- borne ranger infantry type. Brad decided to fly instead of crawl. Payne set an all time record by taking two officers to supper in one night. Stony bought a " Boodle — on Wheels " H - 2 instead of a car. Pineai)plc is a Hawaiian turned ski lium. Wako rode the waves to graduation on his lily pad. Joe kept us honest. Mitch climaxed a brilliant cadet career with re- wards from the new tac for his well hidden dust formation. Nelse managed to keep his long golden locks for four years. T. V. was the youngest, did he ever reach 18? Bill was our " twinkle toes " swordsman who managed to tip toe his way by t he academic deiiarlments to graduation. The retiring seniors were fortunate to ser e for three years under Major Maglin. May we all follow the examjile he set for us. i i-; V.I i-.-vrv-i - 1- H i iTJ 1 if t Mi ri . First Row: H. Woodcock, A. Manguso, K. Stambaugh, R. Rollings, K. Kiger. Second Row: J. Sullivan, T. Speairs, J. Marvil, P. Doppel, J. Westphal, H. Kuschick. Third Row: P. Vuksich, J. Spinks, C. Smith, J. McCom- mons, S. Hicks. Fourth Row: R. Ducote, T. Curtis, C. Willis, R. Woodside. HMlIf L First Row: J Mdobowski W Chinttll r I ( ( - ondRow:B Barker R JarrcU H ami hiu JUKI II Schultz, D. Cool I Thitssen J Wintland R Wtmslock 1) ! Franklin, D Welch D Kurt M Bridv Fifth Row G Dougl I ttnt 1 Shiill M HiMunway. Scc- ) lint M FicIris Third Row R.Ross, J. Fourth Row P Ruhirdson 1 McCorklo, C. D (rtwsc T Nunn T (undolfo P. Klaiber. A m -f u ii ) 7 : :: _sJ3._- i i !l% gJI . i, ' ?i, v Ji .i.is First Row: H. Lee, R. Vincent, J. Golden, R. Bloch, G. Runkle, D. Willard, W. Garcia, L. Milam, M. Searle. Sec- ond Row: P. Breton, S. Monks, C. Krebs, J. Sladky, M. Spaulding, T. Martin, D. Dubia, M. Kelly. Third Row: D. Lytikainen, P. Falk, D. Jenkins, D. Zacherl, R. Hughes, W. Reinhart, M. Oberly, M. Austin. Fourth Row: A. Malich, B. Harris, J. Gorman, J. Stephens, A. Watkins, M. Burringtoh, C. Thebaud. Fifth Row: E. Rockey, K. Popielis. " " " I III ni III F • « 5 a J, i Ji h 1 First Row: M. Hopkins, J. Cullina, D. Bell, J. Cerami, D. Pirkle, M. Dawson, J. Beard, P. Root, D. Becker, J. Kulik. Second Row: J. Dierkes, D. Siller, J. Grussmeyer, W. Heinz, A. Jensen, K. McKeon, D. Lewis, K. Kobgs, R. Ras mussen. Illejrilimus Two was conceived in haste and in its sliort history its men have left lasting impressions and have hope- fully set fine examples. Under the guidance of Cactus and J. T., this group has grown into an extremely cohesive par- tying unit. The invasion of Skidmore started a trend which was to result in a repeat performance at Briarcliff, the estab- lishment of an exclusive " Bus Club, " and squatters rights at Crudelle ' s. Our memories and experiences are varied and in- clude: the Great White Hunter being caught with his pants down: Cull and his OAO (the Brown Boy); " Rai)unzer ' wait- ing for a bumper crop; Ken the B-squad die-hard; Din ' s soc I - 2 poop and telephone bills; Ardie ' s toe; Hojj ' s passion for bing cherries and Stroh ' s: the talking Duck; Doug ' s saddles and as- sorted paraphernalia: Kit ' s jokes for mixed company; a pair of kangaroo and lizard cowboy boots; straight Roto-Rooter; Little Joe ' s encounter with a glass " door " at the Navy game; the California Golden Boy burning a candle from both ends of the U.S.; Dave ' s $6000 lemon; that magic elixir known affec- tionately as " DA HOOTSCH " ; Lombardi Lenti; and most of all the sudden loss of three confirmed bachelors. We had fun as well as hardship, but we still came out on l(i[). It ' s l)een a fitting end to a long haul. iforbif First Row: W. Lincoln, G. Nitta, H. Carpenter, R. Kinder, J. Lee. Second Row: J. Klingelhoefer, D. Kerr S Hughes, G. McDoanld. Third Row: W. Puddy, P. Moyer, B. Whittman, D. Levin. Fourth Row: A. Krepinevich J. Ferguson, M. Kriwanek, D. Hayes. Fifth Row: R, Lawson, M. O ' Dell, D. Leis. ffl-.« ' r ' i ML:; First Row: L Kaardal, M. Anderson, R. Goett, T. Cusimano, J. Mitchell, J. Frederick, G. Ellis. Second Row: R. Greene, A. Strickler, J. Mossbarger, J. Cyr, M. O ' Shaughessy, R. McCann, R. Zegley. Third Row: L. Di.xon, M. Collier, A. Worland, C. Harrison, D. Hoge, J. Schweithelm. Fourth Row: J. Klegka, S. Bull, R. Ives, R. Bissell, P. Trotti, J. Kuncel. First Row: P. Tarn, K. Cowne, D. Rever, C. Tobin, J. Mackin, W. Johnson, M. Britten, J. Byrne. Second Row: G. Rodriguez, J. Gates, W. Pond, R. Cuipak, J. Leister, T. Harrison, R. Vollmer. Third Row: J. Kromer, P. McBrayer, W. Kenny, D. Blottie, H. Williams, D. Seeley, J. Hogan. Fourth Row: A. Zdobylak, L. Ferguson, P. Delfino, J. Pass, C. Hunley, H. Renner. Fifth Row: R. Weber, D. Stevens, R. Salata, J. Millard, W. McMillan. L Mj h» THIRD REGIMENT First Row: Regimental Athletic Officer D. C. Scioletti, Reg-imental Supply Officer R. G. Oliver, Regimental Commander T. J. McGuire, Regimental Executive Officer T. J. Reischl, Re gimental Adjutant J. F. Lilley, Regimental Operations Officer M. C. Ryan. Second Row: Regimental Com- mand Sergeant Major D. R. Howard, Regimental Assistant Adjutant R. R. Hedtke, Regimental Activities Officer W. J. Tryon, Regimental Assistant Supply Officer P. J. O ' Neill, Regfimental As- sistant Operations Officer C. C. Shoemaker. " " ' ' i. Oliver, ■ ■■■4 ■ ' f» ! 4 FIRST BATTALION First Row: Battalion Commander G. T. O ' Brien, Battalion Executive Officer R. B. Gates. Second Row: Battalion Gommand Sergeant Major J. C. Frink, Battalion Activities Officer G. N. Phillnis, Battalion Operations Officer G. D. Schrubbe, Battalion Adjutant F. P. Bifulco, Battalion Supply Of- ficer A. D. Arron. SECOND BATTALION First Row: Battalion Gommander M. E. Miller, Battalion Executive Officer D. K. Patterson. Second Row Battalion Supply Officer B K Manvijjcr, Battalion Activities Officer R F Knight, Battalion Operation-, Officer G L Baker Battalion Adjutant C T Hughes, Battalion Gommander Sergeant Major D P Anderson THIRD BATTALION First Row: Battalion Executive Officer T. W. Hoffman, Battalion Gommander R. E. Kempfe. Sec- ond Row: Battalion Adjutant R. V. Elliott, Battalion Activities Officer E. J. Jensen, Battalion Sup- ply Officer D. S. Hutchison, Battalion Gommand Sergeant Major D. T. Smyth, Battalion Operations Officer J. A. Sansone. ( 0m M M- First Row: G. Gafney, F. Baldwin, R. Lambert, F. Bifulco, J. Schmieder. Sec- ond Row: P. Morash] M. Ciferri, R. Gates, P. Cole, G. Boesch, J. Thompson, J. Shoemaker, H. Bolz. Third Row: R. Oliver, S. Bennetts, M. Hess, D. Rowland, W. Brown, P. Eccleston, P. Plugge. Old Alpha-Tri has been nothing but a barrel of laughs. Our first year was spent frolicking in front of Firstie lockers. In fact the " Swimmer " barely had time to catch his breath be- fore hitting the scenic Hudson. " Fat Bob, " " Cif, " " Huck, " " Gaff, " and " Plug " graduated to bigger and better things Yearling year as they downed the Devil ' s Tea, barracks style. Things probably won ' t change much. Years from now Fred will still be in a life-ordeath struggle with the gang at OPE, John will still have all the answers, Pete will still be announc- ing the oldies-butgoodies, " Bif " will still be pinging, " Dia- mond " will still have his multi-power, brown-out causing ster- A - 3 eo set, Mike will still have the " Wife " and may even i)e mar- ried, " D " will still be perceiving, Gene will have his bottle of rum. Randy will still be working on his curve ball, Steve will still be studying French, " Strack Don " will still be sailing off into the sunset, " Schmides " wil l still be between Kinnickin- nick and Knockemstiff, Jerry will be fencing his jewelry on the black market, and the " Stump " will still have his arms and his legs but not his girl. We all will be glad to get out. But as we leave on June ninth, we will all remember the company motto: " Put it in low and floor iti " I 1 i :i i r First Row: R. Nicholl, D. Hickox, R. Hall, R. Schradcr, R. Holland. Second Row: R. Hurst, E. Bantz, R. Bryant, E. Hinds, D. Mitchell. Third Row: W. Lesczeynski, R. Doyle, M. Pangman, J. Langlois, L. Best, D. Kent. Third Row: F. Ferrin, E. Asker, A. Lauglaug, A. Hamilton, T. Reyna, B. Borders, S. Curry. First Row: R. Ahr, D. Valcourt, G. Anderson, K. Schroeder, B. Takala, J. Rocco, B. Adams, W. Letieh, V. Vela, W. Reynolds, J. Morris, S. Hargan, W. Feites, R. Dembowski, T. McLean, R. Summers, J. Cersosimo, M. Basten, P. Smith, W. Gilmore, R. Bruley, D. Winklbaur, F. Kenady, D. Pickett, S. Kirin, B. Wilson, K. Highland. I Bi mm i Ai 1) . ' W First Row: P. Millner, M. Bearce, T. Eads, B. Burdumy, M. Tulay, L. Wright, R. Plumley. Second Row: R. Roetze, A. Green, P. Mallory, B. Fierro, J. McGee, G. Mavs, D. Thompson. Third Row: J. Laughlin, T. O ' Leary, T. Tanner, E. Dillon, M. Day, T. Palguta, W. Whitham, C. Cobb, M. Larum. Fourth Row: G. Boron, J. Karhohs, M. Reese, E. Barnes, P. Sills, C. Dunn, R. Davis. First Row: J. Frink, G. Phillips, D. Smith, J. Walter, D. Aaron. Second Row: S. Leja, T. McQuire, D. Scioletti, H. Bracey, T. Thomason, B. Baldwin, B. Heffron. Third Row: M. Rider, K. Gitt, D. Hohnson, C. Furguson. Fourth Row: J. Adelman, J. Current, J. Horton, R. Hedtke. Let ' s see. Duane, first in the alphabet and last in the height line; Joe, who worked harder than anyone; Hugh, dreaming of FLA and warm weather; Joh, our star doctor; Butch ig- nored WooPoo ' s mosquito bite; Jack, always swimming one stroke ahead of the academic department; Ken, who never could convince himself New York substituted for Nebraska; Roy was the nicest guy you ever met; Heff, chief exponent of the good life; Horts — the old man (Nuh!); Don worked less than anyone; Stan — an SLR and Greenwich Village; B - 3 McGoober was our pet zebra; J. D. kept things from getting too straight: Gary ' s back meant no football but a new image for Doug and George; Mithc-0, bound for the sea waving WP a fond farewell: Skeez, goal keeper to the nation; Smitty fi- nally figured out why he was D in art (just kidding); Terry broke down and smiled June 9th; and Jim financed it all. Me? — I ' m hiding from everyone who reads this. There wasn ' t a better company. mtm .f 0 First Row: D. Ertwine, G. Israelson, R, Amslut ., G- Champion, ( Wiiliums, B. Boore, P. AII)ons. Second Row: J. Kale, S. Graff, D. Ostrowski, E. Gromoff, J. Cavalier, P. Burton, G. Dennis. Third Row: C. Hundley, D. Lally, W. Boy, R, Bookout, R. Mattox, D. Bushnell. Fourth Row: M. Toler, R. Macarevey, S. Harvey. First Row: G. Pierce, J. Urgelles, S. Flemming, J. Schwantz, A. Brown, R. Canter, R. Seigle, G. Bengenet. Sec- ond Row: B. Bice, M. Poone, J. Stroble, J. Jenkins, M. Cathcant, G. Thompson, C. Triplett. Third Row: L. Baker, D. Geoghan, B. Cronin, R. Bauer, B. White, B. Moline, H. Horn. Fourth Row: B. Jordan, T. Hoffman, J. Fuehremyer, R. Diven, T. McKennon, S. Waters. Fifth Row: E. Cooper, R. Penkins, D. Derryberry. i -Mmmmm First Row: R. Kuraciewiscz. J. Holbrook, W. Mayson, T. Lengnick, R. Blackwell, M. Hollinden, J. Buckholder. Second Row: A. Saum, A. Jarasius, D. Larue, P. Pope, D. Dowling, E. Filiberti, C. Sinclair, T. Hasson. Third Row: R. DeCosta, C. Thompson, K. Parker, G. Oliver, D. Miner, R. Slebos, T. Barton, P. Stuart. Fourth Row: L. Maness, S. McKinney, J. Woolen, A. Jurka, V. Conner, W. Aldridge. Fifth Row: J. Greene, B. Gates, S. Wiaeek, A. Rogers. First Row: K. Landis, H. VanWmkle, G. Schrubbe, B. Smith, P. Grant Currv, S. Harrison. Second Row: M. Erlandson, W. Tornehl, J. Bond, C Wright, P. Oakly. J. Ford, J. Lilley. Third Row: R. Munden, G. Fourth Row: L. Nelson, R. Jacobson, K. Von Seggern, Gorczynski. int, J. y » Bri-n: y J) Young Dan came as a bi-eath of fresh air to the Fighting Cocks of C — 3, when he arrived for our final year. After suf- fering through the previous two years with dull Willy and his clock, rice bowl and " 10 minutes over the Delta, " even the Fighting Cocks welcomed this anchor danker, who had seen the light. With Jake and Chas-bo holding the reins first detail, we quickly settled down for a quiet your-no more Bru, no more Stottl O ' B. was our home town boy, who made good — how they pried O ' b. and Chas apart is beyond me I I doubt that we ' ll forget those tales of Texas from Raljjh of water- logged Steve ' s latest record. A cheerful, " How ' s it going? " at reveille let you know Gore was around and that sound in the background could only be J. Ping — Super Top. But let ' s not forget Grunt, the radical, Lyle and his bod. Woody and his wisdom teeth, or the rest of the Cocks: Water tight and Schrubs, Bondzai and Von (the farmer), the Doobie and Len- nie. Oaks and Lils, Marc, the K, Wink, and Smitty. The Fight- ing Cocksl Quite a crew; out to conquer the world and bring it back in a jar. ■r: lat ioiinil ill Tnn Bullet ' ' .J and bring i ' i t . miMlI l ' ili? First Row: P. Dunn, D. Packard, D. Wildes, R. Lcibert, J. Bonner, K. Fitzpatrick, G. Higgins. Second Row: } ' . McDonald, J. Clark, J. Jacobsen, S. Florer, E. McCracken, J. Tanner. Third Row: R. Hieronymus, L. Phillips, F. Cseruak, J. Hogan, R. Strong. Fourth Row: R. Wank, J. Horsfall. i rir-irilr " tn| -il ' -)7i First Row: J. Greene, M. Belford, G. Poole, R. Castro, A. Nichley, G. Hagen, C. Smith, D. Barry. Second Row: T. Brown, B. Krater, M. Griswold, W. Dougherty, W. Deatherage, M. Colbert, C. Garner, J. Murphy. Third Row: K. Mohrmann, D. Schmitz, R. Potter, J. Schultz, D. Rowe, R. Lee, R. Akscyn. Fourth Row: C. Meeder, D. Finnigan, L. Saksa, G. Johnson, J. Young. Fifth Row: P. Hermanson, M. Wilcomb, J. Thomas, J. Hayes. .CX - ' A i: First Row: T. Mullen, R. Williams, M. Braxton, J. Marchese, K. Kalinich, A. Wright, C. Oreilly, M. Langley. Second Row: J. Twohig, C. Hatton, R. Saunders, J. Cook, W. Greening, S. Smith, J. Rossi, R. Thorsen. Third Row: D. Fletcher, S. Jeffryes, P. Potter, S. Silsilvio, G. Gay, D. Hohnstine, C. Mitchell, K. Warner. Fourth Row: K. Bastedo, K. Kurtz, D. McCafferty, G. Melton, T. Callahan, G. Anderson, R. Eagin. First Row: D. Patterson, C. Shoemaker, J. Rose, D. McMonagle, D. Albright, L. Fitzharris. Second Row: D. Meier, M. Beard, L. Varnas, S. Cooch, J. Jenekes, F. Wynian, S. Mirakian. Third Row: R. Watson, C. Fothergill, C. Hughes, M. Reese, S. Pjesky, M. Richardson. Not Siiown: T. Rini, W. Ridder, R. Knight, H. Schrader. After four years of dodging shadows and l)L ' achl)alls, its hard to believe we ' re finally here. Although not noted for overeagerness or gungho XO ' s, the boys in tri-delt managed to put together a pretty good record whether in regimental competition or in gerbil raising. After ups and down with the Academic department and the female of the species, often the only solace was a slide show from Martin P ' s vast library or a quick course in traffic direction from " Gill. " Other sources of entertainment included watching " Whale " and " Monger " race their waistlines or watching " J.B. " and Hank battle the Engineering Dept., or watching Tex do anything. " Doogle " raced his hair against " Spider ' s " tenths and actually won while " Reens " was content to put religion in our hearts. Wed- ding bells will be heard at close range by " Monger, " " Shoe, " Fitz, Miraks, Stir, Oscar. Rich and Chuck while the smart ones like Frank, Ron and Lar keep their freedom. Hanging in matrimonial limbo are P.J. and Joe. D — 3 will spread itself around the world in June, but we will remember our four (and for Bred, five) years as a tri-delt. . I . . First Row: D. Talafuse, J. Gallagher, T. Kirk, P. Palmer, K. Ralajczak, R. Crocker, W. Ray. Second Row: C. Fornecker, M. Ceniceros, M. Peterson, L. Perry, S. Etheridge, S. Skoog. Third Row: B. Berrey, D. Clark, M. Whitaker, L. Miller, P. Blair. Fourth Row: J. Smith, R. Jeska, W. Alex, J. Wheelock. Not Shown: P. Bucha, R. Womers. K olhinlrtt First Row: T. Eastman, R. Carr, R. Paulson, W. Armstrong, R. Jense G. Boesch, G. Ferris, W. McMurtry, R. Lindner, D. Howard, J. Liici Beatty, S. Smith, J. Donalgo. Fourth Row: D. Wright, P. Currie, B. Bo R. Guardia, L. Sutton, W. Orton, S. Mair, J. Jaeoby. D. Simmons, C. Johnson. Second Row: . Third Row: C. Lingar, R. Pentuk, T. ■ers, J. Fennel, B. Crabtree. Fifth Row: ,1 f , _ First Row: K. Cooley, T. Brennen, J. D enny, B. Hoi)kins, R. Williams, K Weitzel, W. Belson, R. Neske. Second Row: D. Jenkinson, M. Marquez, P. Schado, J. Blondheim, R. Richer, M. Tixier, S. Peer, H. Sullivan. Third Row: K. Erno, C. Fardelmann, M. McCaffrey, J. Heikkinen, D. Bosse, D. Mitchell, W. Messer, E. Dlugolenski. Fourth Row: C. Wood, B. Grosner, T. Tyson, B. Canfield, P. Webber, T. Reidy, J. Gay, G. Lester, M. Rusho. Not Shown: D. Powell. Ml 1 ' ' i f First Row: M. Shadell, D. Anderson, W. Hotze, D. Abrahamson, A. Threatt, J. Bantsolas. Second Row: W. Watts, T. Montrone, R. Carper, R. Camp, P. Drake, E. Sakas. Third Row: B. Mansager, T. Wray, G. Fraaza, T. Harvey, P. Fasi, K. Flanagan. Not Shown: G. Baker, B. George, P. O ' Neill. Hurry! Hurry! Hurry! See the E — 3 Funny Company Three Ring Circus and sideshow extravaganza! Watch death- defying Bungo Bill, the Human Cannonball, as he dares the muzzle blast. Gasp in amazement at the prodigious strength of the Man-Mountain, Huge Harv, and " La-La. " Laugh at ' the antics of clowns, Ranger and Big Freeze. Wonder at the sideshow attractions: Fung Pee, the Beard-picking poem writ- ing Chinaman; Kink, the Human Brillo Pad; the original Flaming Bush; Adonis and his ravishing Love Dove; the Sicil- E - 3 ian Cateater and Old Seadog; the Shadow, workei- of academ- ic miracles; and many, many more. Stare in awe at the ani- mals! — the Pachyderm, the Bear, and the White Buffalo. Marvel as the Human Flash juggles two pieces of quill in the air at one time. Watch the amazing acrobats Monty and RBC as they dodge their way through the System. Be astonished by the Red Bantam. All this is yours under the E — 3 Bigtop. The price of admission? A sixpack, a sense of humor, and a willingness to do anything for your friends. !L 2 lit ' ' j ' Uli ' 44 i " mi ki First Row: R. Ludwig, L. Canonico, R. Cericola, J. Barnes, R. Brown, W. Harlan, G. Wong. Second Row: J. McWilliam, J. Featherstone, W. Miller, E. Chamberlain, W. Wightman, R. Sterns. Third Row: R. Dessert, T. Hrivnak, B. Bonner, C. Coleman, P. Labonte. Fourth Row: D. Grob, E. Gorzelnik, J. Johnson, B. Gibson, M. Jones. Fifth Row: C. Mckee, J. Maggiolino, W. Walsh. a Cr .O " ., -O u w ' -i r-tr-wir M t ierofacata- ..il ' nlllk ' m Ai ' ■; ' 1 A i ' ' rh 7 u- V , NOT N y First Row: T. Pfister, W. Wmbkwski, M. Schulte, P, l ' ;ihi:in, i; ( ' o,h. , t, W ll,.„i|,l,r,rs. I ' .l.mc- Sen.nd Row: K. Klima, G. Mayhew, K. Murphy, D. Sullivan, G. NoliKs, M F:IIis, T. Twittj , J, Krzuiides. Third Ko« : E. •Francis, N. Roth, J. Burd, D. Hunton, G. Loberg, D. Days, W. Moore. Fourth Row: G. Crockatt, J. Raymond, B. Blevins, J. Linskey, J. Towell, J. Olson. Fifth Row: C. Cordial, T. Trettin, D. Peterjohn, C. Mitchell. " o - I ' Tt1£ First Row: N. Andersson, B. Doe, B. Sole, J. Lacek, R. Hornburg, I. Peezick, A. Messina, C. Pregaldin. Second Row: E. Cerutti, M. Russell, S. Schenck, J. Murphy, T. Wills, J. Sweeny, D. Molten, M. Jensen. Third Row: D. Halvorson, J. Deponai, M. Cooper, R. Yoss, Helfred, A. Exten, D. Brown. Fourth Row: M. Reopel, H. Helis, H. BIy, R. Reid, A. Turner, 0. Ortiz, B. Beardsley. Fifth Row: J. Gehrett, M. Lombardi, G. Vaccaro, C. Blunier, E. Fox. -VI ] 1 si 1 First Row: J. Buck, R. Barnabei, D. Bernard, M. Nelson-Palmer, R. Demoy, W. Currie, M. Kelley. Second Row: P. Weddle, C. Benham, D. Dailey, P. A: drew. Third Row: P. Beliveau, W. Tryon, J. Rhyne, T. Speight. Fourth Row D. Hassin, D. Howard, T. Pazak, T. Mannle. Not Shown: M. Miller, R. John son, R. Armbruster. Our past four years within F — 3 has (h " iwn us far ch)ser than most other comjjanies. From our Bear Mountain woodzies, to wild nights at Snuffy ' s, to the Airjwrt Motel on Navy weekends, our solidarity has been seen time and again. The variety of our group, Dan and Mike from the Far West; Dave from Texas; Bob from Minnesota; plus our military kids Rick, Til T., Don, Pete, Dell, Joe, and Tom S. all came togeth- er with the remainder of the class to form a close knit compa- ny. They, with Phil, Chris, and Paul from Massachusetts; Max, Nelly, Bill C, and Tom P. from the Midwest; Ron, Bob A., Jim, and Tom W. from the Northeast all met and came close i)ecause of West INiint. May the friendshii.s we made and fostered these past four yeai ' s grow and keep us together for the future. I First Row: R. Edwards, J. Wishlamper, C. Clements, R. Asper, J. Adamczyk, G. Bailey. Second Row: J. Conies, N. Salamone, H. Jokinen, V. Paci, T. McGrann. Third Row: E. Dyer, J. Delano, Z. Kollat, H. Stumpf. Fourth Row: R. Lewis, B. Jackson, L. Duncan. Fifth Row: D. Macmichael, J. Baker. Not Shown: G. Schneider. First Row: H. Bohlender, R. Simpson, M. Denton, A. Rhodes, M. Spears, C. Crenshaw, R. Bell, U. Fiore. Second Row: R. Sherwin, R. Schnabl, W. Wilson, A. Widlak, G. Worley, E. Sa.xon, B. Clare. Third Row: D. Krebill, P. Scholtis, W. Perry, M. Moakler, G. Jenkins, M. Donaldson. Fourth Row: D. Belnap, T. Jurek, W. Pieper, S. Kees, S. Pixley, C. Petersen. First Row: T. Wansley, R. Toomy, J. King, W. Bell, B. Moonen, J. Blacketter, J. Ryhczynski. Second Row: R. Metheny, D. Darling, D. Applebaum, J. Sweetnam, K. Hoyle, M. Anderson. Third Row: D. Lambert, R. Nelson, J. Hamilton, J. Martin, D. Proeschel, S. Sperry. Fourth Row: L. Zie.ske, E. Perkins, D. Deykes, S. Brown, D. McCrady. Fifth Row: T. Schmidt, J. Wilmot, D. Johnson. Not Shown: E. Chachere, J. Fabry, D. George, J. Judd, W. Osborne, T. Rippe, R. Veit. 4 I f •«, »■: f m ( k i KJ i 4 First Row: J. Conrad, J. McHenry, R. Vaughn, M. McNulty, M. Weiman, Yakovac. Second Row: J. O ' Brien " , J. Bergantz, R. Smith, J. Seitz, B. Litw D. Steele, J. Keith. Third Row: R. Kempfe, T. ReischI, E. Jensen, N. Post. Waddington, M. Raymo, S. Hutchison. = G - 3 Well, we finally made it. G — 3 has managed to survive 4 years in the face of misery, fun, and, of course, academics. 71 is the first class to start and finish in G — 3 — and what a fin- ish! We came in from the " Grubber " at GOM 49 to " Sky Pilot " at 718. And who ' ll forget " Fat Jack, " staunch Signal man, who solved ASP ' s for the 3rd Regiment Cow Year? The " G Co Generals " were outstanding in all aspects of cadet life. Outstanding in the front and always in the rear. We hardly ever took first or last, but we always gave each a good run. Groovy Tri seems to have its proper share of Pattons, MacAr- thurs, and even a few " hippy " oriented personnel. Life during firstie year hasn ' t been too bad. With the great changeover from " Harv " to " Satch " G made a pretty good deal. It seemed to cause relief in many, regrets in few. All in all we ' ve made out pretty well here during our stay. We ' ve all made good friends and will remember each other for a lifetime. Who can forget names like " The Prime Creten, " " Eric the Red, " " Kro- nar, " " OB, " " Wad, " and always last, but never least, " Yako. " I m .Jill First Row: L. Turner, W. Jones, S. Rovven, J. Luwson, J. DufaulL, J. Konovan. Second Row: D. Leahy, T. Wa- ters, J. Taylor, J. MeCausland, R. Lien. Third Row: M. Olson, R. Hiter, A. Fluemer, D. Coins, W. Ennaco. Fourth Row: A. Skillicorn, S. Presley, T. Ladd, F. Van Vorst. Fifth Row: T. Boswell, D. Mensior, T. Hughes. r» ; A r riK ' ' |r7||r- f™ r r, hi,Mifc1. a. -- i First Row: C. Lia elle, ,1. Wheaton, J. Crowell, J. Pallone, W. Piechowiak, S. McKinney, R. Wartner. Second Row: T. Wiese, L. McConnville, W. McMannaway, G. Hawkins, G. Gallo, M. Hockley, R. Montgomery. Third Row: D. Atkins, G. Leatherman, R. Meyer, J. Fergason, D. Moody, G. Reynolds, S. Gerhardt. Fourth Row: R. Smith, D. Cullinon, S. Tornquist, R. Williamson, G. Rice, D. Crockett, D. Budd. wLifeJrt ...ifliaiifwvcf ....,,,fi| •:a(le 3 1 w ■d w ' V i M i.h ,£ First Row: J. Hampton, J. Otte, M. Weidner, D. Blinten, M. Vincent, D. Milidonis, T. Daula, C. Doyal, R. Muh. Second Row: J. McDaniel, D. Flyer, W. Martinez, M. Bokmeyer, G. Moore, L. Peters, G. Marshal. Third Row: M. Kuykendal, D. Rynd, D. Seeber, G. Puckett, M. Luce, J. Johnson, C. Kingsbury, C. Arunski. Fourth Row: E. Toothman, G. Franklin, R. Wilson, G. Roberts, J. Chafin, K. Buenzon, H. Wells, G. Hughes, S. Stanek. 4 NO 1ICLES RAMP t First Row: J. Thompson, D. Nelsen, M. Ryan, K. Wing, R. Tomasulo, J. San sone, D. Smyth. Second Row: T. Hoffman, S. Wright, P. Donahl, M. Heller, West, T. Lentini, A. Hays. Third Row: T. Cafaro, R. Worthington, J. Landg- raff, W. Babic, J. Wakihaus. iH - 3 In 1967, a new type of command was devised for a new company. The Organization, run by the first H — 3 bean- heads, plotted against the upper classes until BK and the rest of the Establishment recognized the reign of terror. Although our ranks had a few holes in them (from cherry bombs?), we forged ahead. New life was given to us as we traded for the Ace Skitmaker, Lentini, Bouncing Billy, and West, the man who kept our Saturday night lively. One man who had ob- served us as plebes realized our potential, and dropped back to lower us all a slot in COM — thanks, Pat. Yearling year saw the start of the H — 3 Corps Squad Lacrosse Team as T. C. and Richie played while Nelsen counted buckets and the days since his last letter. That year also saw Waldhaus for- sake his mattress for the ultimate in bed boards; at least Joe won ' t graduate with a ring in his nose. While Tomasulo burnt the midnight oil for the Pointer — but not for the English pa- pers — Cascini spent his nights in his Boy Scout uniform punching computer cards. While Jimbo and Horse counted stripes and practiced saying, " Follow Me, " Rayn figured out how to count and clank, too. Worthington started to dream of flying and authorized FCP ' s. Arthie called for Di.xie to rise, and S. J. tried to figure out a way to capitalize on it. Dy- namoes Sansone and Winger just dynamoed. Dave T. learned that good things do come from the East Coast. Jerry finally got the bear, and joined the Army in a different way. Heller learned the value of Thoreau, especially as applied to the bar- racks environs. The class of ' 71 was the first to rule H — 3 and now we give it up. With one fixed opinion — K Cox Lives. First Row: G. Harper, H. Wilson, M. Collins, B. Jenkins, D. Dowdy, J. Morgan, J. Lamb. Second Row: R. Kerin, B. Martin, G. Stillman, D. Schmidt, E. Simons, R. Lang. Third Row: S. Smith, J. Seitz, M. Yestrumsky, S. Bar- anzyk, S. North. Fourth Row: J. Libhart, J. Holcomb, K. Putnam, D. Kirk. mm: ' - First Row: K. Figiel, G. Lewis, 0. Kaylcir, M, .Andt ' i ' son, M. Tracy, W. Olson, P. O ' Donnel, B. Chatenkca. Second Row: T. Sielski, E. Stikeleather, S. Federioo, D. Warren, L. Fergusio, L Shuffer, M. Brown, A. King. Third Row: B. Crisp, J. Burks, R. Jones, B. Cabell, S. McCarthy, C. Woodrow, R. McConncll. Fourth Row: P. Rena, D. I ritton, R. Yudt, D, Atha, M. Thompson. Fifth Row: F. Weiss, R. Gregg, D. Marler, S. Botle. ■ ■ , it , , jf , if, ,111 j S -ri First Row: P. Clark, D. Borje, L. Overton, T. Mahar, C. Herrick, J. Farrell, J. McDonald. Second Row: R. Goeh- ring, L. Vozzo, H. Jones, T. Larson, G. Torres, S. Sihelnik, J. Matousek. Third Row: M. Miller, C. Robinson, W. Moore, R. Kinning, C. Rynearson, N. Bumgarner. Fourth Row: R, Phillips, J. Draper, M. Ingalls, C. Wheeler, J. Wimberly. Fifth Row: R. Bammer, L. Dicob. First Row: D. Arney, R. Elliott, T. Teesdale, N. Bates, W. Field, R. Stachell. Second Row: M. Hunter, K. Brennan, W. Grant, G. Gilmore, W. Fligg, L. Munoz. Third Row: R. Hartline, R, Kelly, W, Shuff. Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearn- ing to breathe free . . . The inscription on the Statue of Liber- ty? No — the definitive description of what is jokingly called the senior class of I — 3 Sired by the GE 225 and suckled by the good Gary, we slumped into sickening Senioritis, sapped by the system, and zapped by a straight dose of Maple Wuer- pel. Besides being one nebulous, amorphous mass within the Old South ghetto, one could observe definite groupings among the short-timers. With the power vacuum created by the ascension of Huntman and headphones Hartlines to the upper strata, the powers that be created a new winter intra- mural " Musical Company Commander. " In a bloodless, pre- dawn coup Quasimodo KB was installed as chief cook and bot- tle washer. Long live Poland! The establishment still had to 1 - 3 cope with dissident elements in the ghetto. Big George and Satch waged a jjrotracted war characterized by more elan than success. We all knew that Elli-out would give you the shirt off his back which was proven by Brcezelo and Arney Bird at least twice a night. The jocks Shuffin ' Shuffer and Fligger hibernated in Room 3623 ad infinitum and for two tons of fun, the wetback and the Georgia Peach staggered the imagination. Jonesy ' s crusade lit a small light in our den of thieves. Then there was W. C. ever assuming the classical Fieldian position and unleashing his nightly buffalo herd on the hapless Master, when he wasn ' t at the library doing in- depth " research. " Finally, finally, there was the Grungey Grant with his miracle emulsion (belch) and weekend e.x- ploits, leching in the Thunderchicken. Nevermore. First Row: M K()l)hc G Biumhcrgtr N Shoaf J Momiirt J HanriUj Jones, C. Kant J Park J Shaftr FI Kinnison Third Row I i-,man Batchelder. Fourth Row J Drath I) Wist ' B Ia ignc, K Hopptr R K irp Second Row S Doug.in 1 1 W Bixby, A Lim E Muilkr A fB --«!Ml First Row. P. Mtlnernf , M. Oi r, M. (.iilhth, I,. 0 aki, K. Davi,-,, K. VanLcan, A. Ix-juk-.k, J. Haukin Second. Row: C. Vorselen, J. Everett, D. Marine, J. Vuksi ch, L. Edwanis, L. Hames, K. Wright. Third Row: L. Mao- Phee, D. Kelley, R. Rokola, S. Freeman, T. Gannon, E. Croaett. Fourth Row: B. Simpson, P. Smith, P. Meunier, M. Alder, I. Cragix. Fifth Row: W. Rooney, B. Erbes, S. Ankley. First Row: D. Duncan, B. Black, D. Dimengo, J. Troxell, S. Sample, J. Loenig, L. White, E. Digiorgio, W. Oxley. Second Row: D. Stevens, V. Mauro, F. Borman, A. Maginot, R. Narman, I . Jacobs, M. Pierce, L. Thom- as, K. Jones. Third Row: W. Wolf, L. Frank, R. Loosen, J. Burbridge, C. Dawson, W. Miller, E. Barkero, D. Morse. Fourth Row: A. Walker, M. Redlinger, E. Fulsang, R. Hoffman, R. Fetter, E. McDuffie. wmmtn I 1- SPRING NTRAMURALS BOAT RACING CHAM IS (M H :; CROSSCOUNTRY (■HAMi ' S(( A: ] M FOURTH REGIMENT First Row: Regimental Operations Officer J. W. Pitts, Regimental Executive Officer C. V Gabbert, Regimental Commander A. J. Rock, Regimental Adjutant S. C. Lindsay, Regi mental Supply Officer T. C. Suermann. Second Row: Regimental Activities Officer R. A Kelly, Regimental Assistant Supply Officer A. L. Patterson, Regimental Assistant Opera tions Officer W. C. Roden, Regimental Athletic Officer J. D. Morgeson. Not Shown: Regi mental Assistant Adjutant J. B. Hazeltine, Regimental Command Sergeant Major G. S Dietrich. jL ' r M FIRST BATTALION First Row: Battalion Adjutant P. D. Rivette, Battalion Commander D. B. Hahn, Battalion Executive Officer G. A. Berry, Battalion Operations Officer A. G. Schnabel. Second Row: Battalion Activities Officer J. G. Annis, Battalion Supply Officer J. F. Albano Battalion Command Sergeant Major W. F. Werthmuller. f V - ' , SECOND BATTALION First Row: Battalion Activities Officer C. N. Powell, Battalion Commander G. E. Cummins, Battal- ion Executive Officer P. Finnegan, Battalion J. P. Fogarty. Second Row: Battalion Operations Offi- cer J J Pingel, Battalion Command Sergeant Major R. G. Shively, Battalion Supply Officer D. R. Corn THIRD BATTALION First Row: Battalion Adjutant A. W. Smoak, Battalion Commander S. M. Gooden, Battalion Execu- tive Officer R. H. Pfenning. Second Row: Battalion Supply Officer J. T. Durgala, Battalion Opera- tions Officer K. E. Gordon. Not Shown: Battalion Activities Officer M. A. Mussa. } k£ A ffft l First Row: R. Wade, W. Ewing, W. Mann, D. Fowler, W. Barken ic, W. An derson, D. Brown, S. Bracey. Second Row: J. Ogren, J. Hazeltine, A. Schna bel, W. Lennox, N. Erwin, B. McQuistion, R. Werthmuller, S. Baber, T. Suer- mann, G. Babayan, J. Spiezia. Not Shown: L. Socea. A - 4 A — 4 is somewhere on the spectrum between B — 4 and E — 4 and has spent all year trying to emulate some nostalgic version of the " OLD CORPS. " A symbolic representation of the company would have the Firsties of the company in spiked Prussian helmets, riding reluctant cows, leading the remainder of the company against imaginary windmills. However, the company has an inherent, intangible spirit, still permeating it like an une.xplainable ether, which makes intra- murals a crusade and motivation a duty. It gives one a feeling of belonging to a unit somewhere substantially above the av- erage. First Row: J. McGuinness, W. Tierney, D. Costello, J. Si)ara, F. Alfaro, P. Gabelia. Second Row: G. McFclriilRc, J. Irvin, S. Brown, R. Dull, J. Wood, L. Cook, N. Greczyn. Third Row: R. Bush, L. Hill, M. Jatol), G. Walter, T. Folk, S. Myer. Fourth Row: P. McGann, C. Kruger. Not Shown: R. Coonan, R. Stein. First Row: T. Thomas, R. Docksen, G Ec vn, E Qumnan, K. Kelly, M. Eaton, N. Prosi)ero, D. MoDermolt. Second Row: J. Bemis, D. Braun, J. Hughes, J Willis, A Crissler, M. Sosa, W. Griffin. Third Row: S. McGill, C. Volz, J. Scanlan, S. Shipley, T. Shores, M Rzei)linski, M Venske, P. Peterson. Fourth Row: S, Eckelman, S. Daniels, E. Dyke, L. Smith, C. Hutzler. ! § ) tB-UmiE £ J } ft.n(«talpc r P « »UlioMt ;J| jU ,.«,mfflnyiii i " x J=K. j " ' k fjmu v K jlrtttkcav- y i b First Row: F. Zeltl, J. Adams, F. White, D. Turner, T. Hinkel, T. Curtis, D. Boyd, G. Stoick. Second Row: J. Wright, D. Harlin, M. Lundy, H. Mee, B. Bailey, C. Sitero, J. Sachau. Third Row: J. Kinnaman, D. French, L. DiLorenzo, R. Rozzoni, F. Rock, D. Carpenter. Fourth Row: B. Godfrey, L. Scott, K. Lewis, E. Fagan, P. Miller, S. Hargan. Fifth Row: G. Peirce, K. Mitchell, J. Nations, P. Rappold, L. Huskey. Not Shown: C. Blllingsley, D. Kupets. First Row: D. Gurlach. G. Church. Second Ro«: J. Mi.rgesun, K. 1 Nichols, D. Richardson, L. Kardonsky, R. Knight, R. Zimmerman, B. Ackerman. Third Row: G. Berry, T. Smith, J. Buckowsky, Dempsey, J. Klevecz, T. Ferguson, R. Fitton. n, C. Bryce, L _ I A. Ives, P. U B — 4 may have dropped below her phice in regimental competition during 1970-71, but the parties certainly got bet- ter. Always looking for a reason to rally, the company with all the Pontiacs frequently made it to the Red Apple. Nearly always at the top when it came to O.P.E. the B — 4 boys didn ' t fare so well in academics. We had twenty-five per cent of the company in the last one hundred files, this did of course swell our infantry numbers. In the marriage department, seven out of twenty hen pecked guys bit the dust with a few more of the less manly on the way. Karbunkle and A.D. showed us what it was like to be privates again, while Ace fi- nally lost to the academic department and succumbed to con- ditioning. Bryce continued to apply the Bryce theorem and Morgeson uttered six words the entire year. While Fergie continued to break all study i-ecords for the hour tenth ratio. Airborne Buck decided to sky out of this place. So after four years of trials and tribulations we can all look back and say " I guess it wasn ' t really that bad after all. " l t?5i First Row: S. Gillon, B. Tulkki, J. Corcoron, C. Feudo, M. Fischer, C. Warner, W. Webb. Second Row: J. Frick, G. Hart, J. Benko, J. Kidder, H. Johnson, M. Foust, M. Farrell. Third Row: J. Marvin, W. Hatch, J. Matiya, M. Driscoll, W. Farmer, D. Hoon. Fourth Row: R, Akers, J. Camp, T. Dedmond. n i] ii m First Row. P Ljnch.O Kheshgi, G Lavv,K Brad. ,K Self, G Carriere, M Kichburg Second Row. A MtKcn non, M. Briones, S. Gross, C. Carville, E. Grenthus, D. Jackson, S. Shambach, R. Drj. Third Row: J Brjan, Epley, Y. Hladkyj, K. Bond, A. Andrews, T. Zieske, M. Gibson. Fourth Row: M. Gruseth, W. Pokorny, W. Phil- lips, S. Frolich, P. Nizich, T. Wilhelmson, J. Pelosi. First Row: D. Frisco, P. Johnson, D. Bilter, D. Mart ., M. Baker, S. Ottesen, K. Saddler, J. Moore. Second Row: W. Scott, P. Coker, B. Farrow, M. Rausch, T. Bradshaw, J. Kallman, D. Carroll, B. Nealson. Third Row: J. Smith, R. Goodman, B. Krumpe, L. Otto, J. Corey, D. Hecly, A. Perle, F. Libby. Fourth Row: R. Kadish, D. Hirst, T. Rogers, M. Swinson, R. Dameron, R. Madden, B. Alexander. Fifth Row: W. Young, E. Jones, B. White, D. Dlugolenskil. I First Row: J. Annis, E. Spohn, R. Erb, C. Pohl, P. Jacobs, B. Sapp, H. Wat- kins. Second Row: D. Schlener, T. Lujan, S. Scales, C. Bayar, L. Merkl, F. Droegemueller, K. Cottington, G. Dietrich, B. Lennon, W. Greer, D. Han, S. Sutter, J. Pegg, P. Rivette. Huck, the one and only " Mr. Boomer " . . . Charlie knew what to do with the books . . . Kirk, old tin Lizzie . . . Cliff, the only smarts in the whole bunch . . . Diekes, he really did live closer . . . Droge, world ' s " heaviest " ISOpounder . . . Erbie, Kingpin, the Madison porcupine . . . WAG, unorthodox in more ways than one . . . Big Dave, future quack, who (juit running about 50 days too soon . . . Jake, the Johnston Pop- per, and the infamous Kentucky Fried Chicken caper . . . The Incredible Hammer with the number 10 washtub, bigger ' n Dallas . . . Injun Luj, who came with one String attached . . . Merk and Bob, two-thirds of the Three Musketeers . . . the C - 4 Fabulous Eggman, the third Musketer, who couldn ' t ])unch his way out of a mattress cover . . . Cordial, or is it Geronimu — what about that 30-second delay out the 6th floor window? . . . Cracker, slow drawl and a fast left . . . Philadelphia Ro, an institution within an institution — and in there, Rob . . . Bernie, an hour in the bag, etc. . . . S iual, only got punched out once — questions? . . . Bwow, keep watching that Amaz- on waist line . . . Go-node, the sterile cuckoo . . . Sutt-man, who gave new meaning to the old college try . . . and Eric, with the thousand-and-one ways to sunburn a face. Four years. Great guys. And the best is yet to cornel fWP h ii! fff rrr ■■i T ' First Row: K. Rash, D. Pcdersen, D. Timmerberg, L. Robinson. Second Row: S. Mullilien, N. Vinson, M. Miller, ( ' . Blaltley, H. Kuennig, G. Summers. Third Row: S. Powers, S. Tallman, D. Mucliow, T. Trepanier, J. Wa]l er, I Patterson, T. Walton. Fourth Row: R. Keenan, S. Keeha, R. O ' Leary, F. Wilson, S. Gray, P. Eaton, K. Kratz, K. Dzomber. First Row (1. I 1 1, I 11 I 1 !■ ■MtxandLrson, J O ' Keefe, F Maressa, M Ciras, G GrimL Sec- ond Row A ( un.ln K WiNon D hiig H Filttr, G Sakakini, M Patton, R Mills Third Row K Durham S. Flynn, F Weiderhold, k Riordan, W Roi trts, S Cottrtll, R Cram, S OKtn Fourth Row 1) McCall, G Chobany, A Peterson, J Johnston, B Barker, B Hickb, G Wtightman i f¥. First Row: G. Shaffer, M. McConnell, D. Liparini, R. Galli, A. Hock, M. Cosio, D. Fastabend, J. VanVleet. Sec- ond Row: J. Perras, F. Sablan, R. Raymond, P. Cooney, D. Harris, B. Magness, G. Taylor. Third Row: S. Scruggs, C. Dodson, T. Morgan, M. Pantaloni, A. Landry, J. Kamont, J. Kussard, M. Bransford. Fourth Row: J. Miller, K. Pierce, D. Bingham, R. Goodwin, M. Jackson, D. Pocock, A. Carver. Fifth Row: D. Barton, G. Saf- ford, S. Cole, C. Whitman, R, Bruch, J. Ross. « SECOND CLASS First Row: D. Jenkins, A. Russo, R. Miller, P. Link, B, Scott, P. Slade, W. Chalk. Second Row: J. Veeder, J. King, R. Golden, R. Timboe, R Crawford, K Johnson Third Row: M Gay, W Bursley, D Sullivan, G. Micheau, G. Moore, J. Bowden, S Moseley iLjiJLi ijJl THIRD CLASS First Row: T. Hodgini, G. Hall, J. Hunt, M. Hamilton, C- Kershaw, T. Shook, J. Burke. Second Row: D. Marks, J. Housman, R. Rodrigues, T. Larew, J. Baker, T. Killgrove. Third Row: D. Takami, C. Sacrison, R. Rothwell, R. Noster, R. Williamson, T. Reynolds. Fourth Row: H. Allen, C. Sargent, J. Schultz, R. Weeks, R. Piehl. Fifth Row: R. Laurie, K. Bradley, S. Coats, J. Cerny, N. Combs. mil [ ' FOURTH CLASS First Row: D. Deaver, G. Fenton, F. Janoski, B. Grant, G. Craig, R. Hartley, D. Mahoney, J. Mitchell. Second Row: J. Miller, T. Turner, R. Gary, J. Coggin, R. Richardson, M. Whitman, B. Scribner. Third Row: R. Vis- novsky, D. Peterson, F. Morris, W. Allinder, W. Parker, A. Knight. Fourth Row: L. Nesrsta, J. Hoffman, T. Snyder, D. Sands, R. Duncan, P. Garito, R. Lanseadel. First Row: F. Darrum, A Rock, E Pogut, J Moore Second Kow d Cullcn S. Lewis, K. Hartlitn, G Barefoot, R Rent Third Row. J Clarke R kill bick, R. HolconiDe, J. Fogariy, C. Poweh, J. Schle smger. E — 4, need we say more. The late lights were always burn- ing. Study, however, was not our goal, but rather e.xceilence. Tacs were our bag, and we appeased them all, " Smiling Art, " " Cousin Brucey, " and " The Rapper, " with our many happy hours on the area. Schlesh, the biggest buffoon, led the way, followed closely by the rest of us guys. George, on Broadway, was a great hit, especially with Fox as his audience. With E - 4 Firstie Year, strategic operations were opened in every thea- ter. C.P., S.L., Stinky, Mabes, and Candor, held down the Southern Front in the vicinity of Snuffy ' s. Moore and Pitts toyed with academics, while Wammer, Rentz, Barefoot, Air- borne Ed, Rat, and Pancake were enveloped by the women. But we all graduated, so we guess, or were told, that we were victorious. (Maybe, we ' ll have to see.) ' QnUT- First Row: P. Capofari, W. James, J. Lawrence, B. Loo, E. Mellinger, S. Dooley, R. Veda. Second Row: G. Moyer, J. Buttine, M. Cole, W. Snyder, D. Breitenbach, M. McNamar. Third Row: R. Shelton R Van Antwori) S. Koster, M. Fankell, C, Tillman. I A " r 3 r • ■ l- i f ir " iV " n First Row: J. All. ii, 1). Kmwn, T. Erndt, K. Naiiaiu, L. Bron lein, J. Hai lcad, N. Haliin. Second Row: R. Tully, J. Kelliiig, M. Burlun, J. McDonald, T. Williams, J. Palatka. Third Row: R. Sweetman, J. Leskowat, J. Kincart, G. Shaka, B. Bjurstrom. Fourth Row: H. Campbell, R. Madera, J. Lawson, W. Hughes, A. Cook, T. First Row: T. Keenan, B. Brennan, A. Bell, C. Gates, T. Peterson, D. Wallinger. Second Row: S. Kirchner, N. Jarem, A. Maldonaldo, R. McGinty, M. Roller. Third Row: M. Grazier, J. Reylfa, M. Deeter, W. Hopkinson, C. Thomas, R. CaWthon. Fourth Row: S. Speakes, C. Crane, R. Hass, T. Rowland. r- ' ir t ir ji SECOND CLASS First Row: B. Pasierb, B. Lazo, J. LeFebvre, K. Searcy, D. Rossbach, J. Bonin. Second Row; T. McQuary. R. Scovill, A. Wilson, K. Woznek, J. Gilly, C. Parmely. Third Row: R. McGrath, A. Colby, G. Mirzoian, S. Nahr- wold, J. Harris, J. Anderson. n.i " ' ■■f-A THIRD CLASS First Row: A. Scidrretta, B. Krahl, D. Rose, L. Bartok, L. Ross, S. Arbogast, R. Gerbers. Second Row: R. Tim- mers, L. Jung, P. Fotheringham, S. Landry, M. Miller, D. Stang. Third Row: A. Kaminsky, B. Fasuto, B. Mace, G. Walker, L. Susler. Fourth Row: J. Cooke, M. Sousa, J. Anderson, J. Harwanko, B. Hoffman, M. Stewart. Fifth Row: K. Keating, M. Wotell, M. Flannery, J. Innes, C. Kiser. FOURTH CLASS First Row: D. Petty, J. Norwood, J. Bonnet, G. Hayn, J. Cook, 0. Hosier, K. Kelsey, K. Jackson. Second Row: R. Briggs, T. Taylor, J. Muench, J. Schaefer, R. DelaCruz, E. Duskin, D. Shelden. Third Row: A. Bennett, J. Fitzpatrick, H. Male, T. Loisel, D. McGlynn, T. Rensema, S. Leggiero, W. Patch. Fourth Row: R. Crawford, S. Anderson, R. Minor, G. Richmond, R. Binger, F. Prindle, R. Weber. Fifth Row: R. Jewart, R. Kornacki, W. Spencer, D. Green. 147 First Row: R. Snyder, R. Procopio, C. Lautermilch, P. Don Adel, J. Szczepan- ski. Second Row: J. Passanante, D. Brodeur, M. Mussa, R. Vlk. Third Row: J. Crowe, K. Matwiczak, T. Lainis, K. Gordon, L. Steel. The G — 4 Firsties bungled their way through 3 tacs in four years. Jolly Roger, " when Giants walked the Earth, " Griffin and Smilin ' Frank were no match for the likes of Bill " do it the hard way " Plummer, Bob " the Area is my second home " Snyder, and Charlie " let ' s make a deal " Lautermilch. We made up our Yearling Year Losses with the addition of the Brash One and Procip who quickly knuckled under to our high standards, and will not easily forget Greek ' s one man construction gang, Mat ' s wife, Muss ' s Butt War, Crowe ' s Syl- vester, and Cabby ' s knack for avoiding trouble. The LD.L. is another story; and the " Knuckle, " the Duke, the Wily Jamai- can and Captain Skipper all made their marks. Time marches on though, and Ski, Pass, Harv, and the Vlk (are you sure there ' s no " o " in there?) are loose in the world. An empty bot- tle of Ballantines, a dead hamster, an antenna in the base- boards. Brash ' s grocery store, an ant farm, a nun, handcuffs, a sleepy gymnast, and a double century, are all part of our past history. The future begins on June 9th, WATCH OUT FOLKS, HERE WE COME!!! j- l -iii " V[-i r SECOND CLASS First Row: B. Jarvis, M. Donaghy, R. Powers, C. Zimmerman, J. Me(lusl y, D. Radzieski, T. Lupfer. Second Row: P. Johnson, J. Kellihor, D. Kelso, C. Hiatt, J. Boynton, J. Walker. Third Row: F. Sheman, C, Sadler, J. Ranier, L, Troy, J. Goshorn. 2 , J Ji .Ji ; ' si i ill ta . ' ti ii. THIRD CLASS First Row: R. Johnson, R. Moskala, N. Hoerer, J. Christian, S. Rubenstoin, J. Masters, C. Torgerson. Second Row: J. Gay, S. Kreider, F. Lund, K. Finn, T. Meehan. J. Leonard. Third Row: F. Dominguez, M. Shanahan, J. Arras, H. Weinberg, D. Van Glider, R. Hines. Fourth Row: G. Markham, D. Riley, J. Baugh, M. Jose, C. Rajk. i Ai FOURTH CLASS First Row: A. Pryzwonski, R. Pinson, T. Stavridis, T. Weber, J. Flores, M. Detore, T. Wilson, J. Shortal. Second Row: T. Lombard, L. Gelhavsen, N. Brown, N . Matmunan, G. Tingulcy, M. Andnfdtta, D. Kulich. Third Row: F. Roberts, J. Mylroney, S. Benton, S. Bourne, J. Porter, T. Kiggins, Fourth Row: D. Gum, E. Clarke, D. O ' Brien, T. Coon, M. Demetz. Fifth Row: L. Egrid, H. Patrick, D. Huffman. il N» mi 1 ,4 First Row: W. West, A. Smoak, L. Kaden, P. O ' Neil, R. Ludrick, S. Fooden. Second Row: R. Pfenning, T. Mason, M. Spivey, T. Dyne, D. Borcheller, J. Lincoln. Third Row: M. Williams, J. Visinski, M. Yrazabal, S. Marshman. FIRST CLASS We entered our new home in the Lost Fifties with high standards and higher hopes — which were soon shattered by our new Tac who was " ... going to learn along with us. " He proved to be a worthy adversary, and by the end of the year he had several slugs to his credit — ranging from the infa- mous ' gaucho incident ' to the evils of foul diMnk. Undaunted and still indifferent we survived the " challenges? " of Year- ling Year only to go on to lead the COW REVOLT. After lim- H - 4 ited success as revolutionairies we completed the remainder of the year learning to like high standards. Firstie Year had a way of sorting out one ' s life — some got what they wanted, and the rest got INfantry . . . Others thought about getting married, and still others thought about thinking about get- ting married. But through it all a common bond kept us to- gether, and that friendshij) will keep us united through the years. After all, is it possible to forget West Point? r r ' •;- Firslicltiirl ' ' ' ' 1 v il PI , ' SECOND CLASS First Row: W. Pavlick, F. Reiser, J. Ergonis, W. Kirkbridge, M. Koger, J. Babington, T. Whitley. Second Row: B. Holtz, H. Barnliart, F. Hancock, S. Helgeson, J. Hickey, V. Becker. Third Row: H. Smith, S. Zurian, S. Kicr- nan, F. Whitney, E. Vross, A. Brenan. Fourth Row: T. Ryan, D. Tilton, E. McConagha, T. Innamoratci. - ! t r " ! - :. ' J9 ' ZM THIRD CLASS First Row: W. Pearce, N. Patterson, R. Han.son, F. Poccia, R. Grosso, B. Kerbawy, M. Alteri, D. Get. Second Row: D. Keeney, D. Davis, T. Georgelas, G. Spencer, P. Shaffer, D. Hahn, D. Ponikvar. Third Row: C. Bonner, T. Bavaro, R. Wamsley, D. Keeney, C. Walsh, G. Saul, M. Anderson, D. Coovcr. Fourth Row: S. Carlson, M. Ivandick, C. Mortz, G. Nance, J. Robertson, B. Quinn, B. Scott. Fifth Row: S. Powllard, R. Petricka, D. Tone. Not Shown: N. Hicbets, L. McHenry. i fi K- t ii . 1 ' FOURTH CLASS First Row: P. Annis, D. Thomas, P. Lemley, M. Stengel, A. Kuehn, B. Withers, J. Reede, R. Forman. Second Row: S. Hanna, R. Quimby, R. Humphreys, R. Bower, J. Ellington, J. McMillan, G. Lucas. Third Row: W. Gcer, J. Keegan, G. Traynor, M " Best, L. Gelling, J. King, G. Schneider. Fourth Row: W. Pierce, J. Pattison, H. Coo- ney, B. Crosby, S. Robinson, S. Murray. I First Row: T. Tighe, G. Mason. Second Row: R. Dodge, B. Parrot. Third Row: R. Kelly, J. Peterson, R. Werner. Fourth Row: S. Pride, D. Pillasch, T. Ogilvy, F. Kendall. Seated on Mail Box: J. McConaghy. I — 4 ' s novel a])pr( discipline is recogniz )ach to West Point ud throughout the 1 Belvoir . . . who said wc were " easy-I? " It 1 seems we always had someone repre- 1 senting us on the concrete. If the Aca- demic Dept. were to give any awards to the company with the widest academic lave to go to us! Dragging along with in- tellectual greats as " Big Sam, " who ended up saying, " I ' ve waited five years for this GOM - I choose Infantry!!! . . . and others like Congo Jim Peterson, who spent most of his time beating himself at war games. But if academics weren ' t our strongest characteristic, we would always brag about our ethics: Reverend Dodge made sure of that. I — 4 started off its second year of existence under the ques- lonable leadership of Regular Army (elly; though the quill flew and many ears were shed, we maintained our lappy-go-lucky attitude and sense of lumor; Rich ' s able cohort was that mas- er of monotone, " Mr. Excitement " Ogil- vy. Remember service stripes? but then there was the fire hose in the 43d episode. Mac will always remember the friendship and fellowship of i)arracks life, while ' Fogs " preferred the genteel atmosjjhere )f Snuffy ' s. Second detail found Pi Vlason at the helm, assisted by handball ind bulk artist J. T. " Grassyshack " Shoji lept our admin, straight, while " Sparky " eft us for more prestigious plateaus up in the 49th. In the winter season it was Tou- che Krandall, Puck Tige, and Jean Claude Parrot doing and dying for the ole alma Some of our kheoes met with unfortunate experiences: " Soldier of the Year " Smith with his ear, and Monie with his boxing team (say John, did I ever tell you about the time I won a Gold Medal in the Olym- pics?). What are the only two things that fall out of the sky? Guess what, Mura! And " Splash " finished his fourth year in- sisting that those calluses on his hands were from the High Bar! Yes, it was truly a year of laughs — and tears, but one that will be cherished by all and never forgotten. Should we wake up Magnet now, or wait till the two-minute bel l? SECOND CLASS First Row: A. Eiva, J. Ritter, L. Lansrud, P. Galgay, R. Curran, P. Ford, J. Garner. Second Row: B. Coale, N. Lawrence, K. Davis, J. Schneider, R. Bowen, B. Harrell. Third Row: J. Eberly, A. Ernst, T. Waller, A. Weber, K. Walker. Fourth Row: J. Materia, E. Smith, M. Chaney, J. Siemer, E. Polcrack. n THIRD CLASS C. Rittenburg, J. Krietner, R. Dunlap, W. Boland, R. Peixotto, P. Benoit, J. Watson, H. Porter, C. Young. Sec- ond Row: J. Davis, S. Spellman, M. Smith, R. Mclntyre, J. Vestermark, J. Twomey, D. Patterson, L. Wilson. Third Row: A. Sanborn, E. Specner, P. Tumblin, T. Wood, J. Talhelm. Fourth Row: R. Klett, T. Wiswell, P. Snipes, T. Hayes. Fifth Row: S. Stewart, J. Cotton. FOURTH CLASS First Row: L. Hunter, R. Lundquist, J. Geraci, A. Moore, D. Rochetter, R. Coats, G. Dcsiderio, T. Bacastow. Second Row: W. Bowers, D. Phillips, D. Cunningham, D. Hetherton, K. Hansen, D. Finkell, J. Dillon. Third Row: C. McNutt, R. Silva, J. Kinlein, L. Bethel, J. Nailon, W. Otte, M. Pavy, C. Markley. Fourth Row: R. Wolfe, M. Troup, D. Ethington, T. Freeze, J. Wheeler, G. Moellcr, H. Ramsey. Cjnoaoecf Goupfes DODGE H — 4 DALE ANN EMMERICH R X- " !3fe ' »5 4P? S r JS ' :V i m 1 r ZgTk m m K WEST H MAUREEN FITZPATRICK WENKER F- KAREN BARTH ALLEMEIER F- CAROL McNEISH McKINNEY F — 2 ROSEMARY COOPER BURRELL D-2 BONNIE FARRAH BROWN D-2 MARY BETH HOISINGTON WATTS E-3 LINDY MORRIS BRENNAN I — 3 SHARON SPINA CUMMINS D - 4 MARTY NICKERSON KADEN H - 4 BARBARA L. WOOD FALL SPORTS » f:j( - vs -w4 FOOTBALL An almost im])ossil)lc schcdulL " , a rash of in- juries to key personnel, and some unfortu- nate bounces of the pig ' skin combined to give Coach Cahill ' s Army Football team a disa])- pointing 1-9-1 record. Led by such outstand- ing performers as Joe Albano, Captain Ken Wyrick, and Dave Smith, the team fought courageously against insurmountable odds. Si. Army oi)ponents were nationally-ranked powers, three of them eventually winning post-season bowl games. It can truthfully be said that several bad breaks prevented us from enjoying another successful season. A total of nineteen points would have given the Army team a well deserved 7-4 record. The season did have some bright spots, with Arden Jensen ending his career as the third leading field goal kicker in collegiate history and Joe Albano establishing Army single- game and season records for most pass recep- tions. Once again, the Corps claimed as its pride and joy a team that worked, sweated, and sacrificed daily to represent us well. THIS WAS A SEASON OF ' . ' i ' I o. r%rl BG 54 25 91 a9_4s M mL Mt i m6mM ' iM mlmimtmtMl First Row: A. Jensen, B. Mohn, J. Albano, B. Wall, W. Blaine, P. Walkins, K. Wyrick, B. Johnson, D. Smith, D. Steele, B. Roden, S. Scales, an.l L. Morehoad. Second Row: M. Gaines, R. Hershman, T. Rini, D. MacLaren, T. Ridder, M. Sheridan, B Coonan, R. Stein. J. Roth, C. Blakley, R. Ritacco, G. Topping. Third Row: M. FerKuson, T, Cahill, B. Barker. J. KimmiU. B. Sanders, L. Robin.son, G. True, H. Mumma, G. Schneider, P. Butha. H. Simpson. Fourth Row: I). Carlson, M. Wotell, E. Fran cis, S. Bogosian, J. Bryan, B. Souza, J, Furloni, I), Atha, G, McGuekin, B. Portante, R. Danhof. Fifth Row: M. Flannery, J. Walter, B. Bissell, C. Vol ., K. Graig, T. Pfister, B. Hines, G. Webster, G. Mark- ham. 4 WAS ON Of TT t A-v »»§s HOMECOMING, A Few Guests, Some Very Close Friends and a Queen . •f w - I s v: ' .. M. 3 : ' jiy .-: ♦ :: V .V 4 J: . fi W .• ■vS m f mmm i •; ; . J s ?: ■■:■ :■• " B; r■ ' .v -■ ' ■ ' -•- ' , " « 1 !to, i Hi ' j :a :.- ' ,., . i. i %ilp yp. W t I: ' iVr iH R5T REGllMEN " :x ' i ' Z-J, ' - Z iL " V ' , • ;ArrALiON REGIMCNT ;A I . -. - i r r V J! ' Pfr ,«;■ ' ■ : Iff " P . : ' ♦ " . - ' v -» ' ' -. ' .« A«. ' f5 ' . . - ss : 4;fa r 2 ff ' ; . : V ' V «7 • j;: , p- u ,-»??■ ;• ?« ■ -• ' .: .t KATHY BLAKENEY THIRD BATTAUQN SECOND REGIMENT ■ 1 ■ w r ' m ' » ni . !lK- ' r - %»•: •W.A. -,V -.1 KiVl .3!ii ' :V. msM - m - -r- ' .««« ENNERS ' " " FIRST BATTALION THIRD REGIMENY - ii ' ' ;Vwl .■• ' ■: ., ?»•- 1 ' ilxi iA; « . ' . ' ♦ ; ' tS? : ' 5f« ' s t; , P QUEEN CHRISTINE SANQSTkOM second ' BATTALION THIRD REGIMENT BETTY ANNLEE THIRD BATTALION :rf ' i - ' :m «-.» ' we i ' hi PS ' ' r " f 1 s? t: ■rfi :5Pv» »» ' i 3. ' . r ..v. _ xi . if ' .n ' ' . " ««.? - % i-M, k ■y " . ' V COS BATTACTUN " CIWiTH,REG ' rMfNT, i J VICKI BRUMETT THIRD BATTALION mmi THE SEASON » . - -- ' .v i HARD RUNNING ' - - ■ ,11 " ♦ VV7AVZA ' AW fi ; A: -i ' fflr ' .r j,-,-. :-.- oS ' n : j " |g V r HARD HITTING . . . ik A ■■ v i ' i R_ ■F ' BUT THEY WERE BETTER - ON THIS DAY CROSS COUNTRY With a fine 7-3 record, the Army had a strong but as the saying goes, " Wait until next year. " This [)ast year Captain Bob Curran led the pack of cajjabie run- ners with a strong 4th in the He|)tagonal Championships held at the " roller coaster " course at Van Cortland Park. In jmssibly the finest showing of the year, Curran and his teammates nipi)e(l Navy for the first time in 5 years 26-29. Captain Jeff McNally held together what Coach Carleton Crowell thought would be his most inexper- ienced team in many years, but Sophomores Les Aim, Clint Miner, Steve Flym surprised many of their oppo- nents with their sharp finishes. In fact, Aim placed first on his first three varsity competitions. And when Bill Henry, and Steve Fee were not sidelined with injuries they made their presence felt by their fine showings, in- cluding Fee ' s Academy record for the two mile course at the Gold Course. Except for McMally, Chris Clarke, and Lou Catti, the top ten men will return next year to fol- low up 1970 ' s excellent iierformance. . -•■■- P IP . ' . k- SOCCER The Army soccer team, under the watchful eye of Coach Palone, recorded a fine regular season record of 9 wins and 2 losses. In addition, Army played in its sev- enth post-season N.C.A.A. tournament in the last eight years, losing to a tough Hartwick team. With the leader- ship of Captain Dan Scioletti, Art Ives, Rick Walters, and Tom Teesdale, the hooters from West Point devel oped a winning attitude that resulted in success after success. Heartbreaking losses were suffered at the hands of Brown and Navy, but impressive victories over Rutgers, Yale, Penn State, and NYU combined to make the 1970 version of Army soccer a resounding success. Teamwork, hustle, and a " never-say-die " attitude are al- ways trademarks of Army soccer teams. The entire Corps is proud to be associated with this year ' s squad. First Row: J. Monastra, C. Benedict, D. Arney, A. Ives (Capt), D. Scioletti, T. Teesdale, R. Walters, B. Rudzinsky, B. Saylor. Second Row: Sgt E. Crowley, L. Saksa, L. Sosler, E. Yeterian, W. Piechow lak J. McArdle, R. Brown, E. Augustyniak, F. Eich, D. Shoji (mgr.). Third Row: M. Eaton, J. Eaton G. Stasser, J. Mohney, K. Vaccaro, B. Krater, B. Meyer, G. Loberg, A. Reynoso, E. Kenady (asst mgr.). Fourth Row: Sgt J. Stewart, Major Baugh, J. VanVurst, B. Sanborn, J. Northup, C. Taylor, B Somers, J. Moran, B. Wines, A. Fleumer, Mr. J. Pereira (asst. coach), Mr. J. Palone (coach). EASTERN CONFERENCE CHAMPS 150 FOOTBALL Army ' s Little Rabble, after completing one of the toughest schedules in re- cent history with an unblemished record, had nothing but success to show for the 1970 season. Under the guidance of Coach Tipton, the Cadets developed an explosive offense and a defense so complete that a mere fourteen points were scored by an entire season ' s opposition. After trouncing Columbia and Princeton, the Army ISO ' s crushed a fine Nave eleven, 19 to 7. Following a tough 14-7 win over Cornell, the Little Rabble wrapped up the season with very impressive drubbings of Rutgers and Penn. With Captain Ben George, Billy Lord, and Mike Ryan leading the way, Army clearly established them- selves as the best 150 lb. football team in the nation. The Army ISO ' s serve as living proof that hard work and dedication to the game of football definitely pay big dividends. Even the most unconcerned cadet is proud to be associated with the Little Rabble. First Row: E. Sundin, J. Morrison, H. MacDonald, E. Jensen, M. Franzino, M. Ryan, B. George, F. Hagenbeck, J. Doyle, T. Turner, M. Hopkins, A. Jones, B. Lord. Second Row: R. Des sert, D. O ' Donnell, C. Gabbert, W. Boy, B. Waldbuessr, B Knight, G. Fadberg, J. Fox, S. Thomas, E. Tipton, Coach Third Row: P. Cavise, G. Perkins, D. Nand, J. Duslap, J Richey, J. Morrison, T. Theaux, P. O ' Neill, J. Tallman Fourth Row: P. Kane, B. Mair, R. Parish, S. Fleming, P. Squire, D. Brice, M. Colbert, B. Moore, M. Spielberger. Fifth Row: M. Berry, B. Scott, J. Leonard, B. Beumer, R. Carter, D. Donahur, M. Scisco, A. Greco, F. Andrew. Sixth Row: B Smith (mgr.), H. Glaister, P. Harlow, K. Workman, J. Miller. Seventh Row: L. Daugherty (trainer), J. Wieadl (coach), Major J. Simpson (coach). FALL SPORTS POTPOURRI WINTER SPORTS liV; BASKETBALL Coach Bob Knight and his army cagers suffered through their first disap- pointing season in years, with the cadets finishing the schedule with a 11-13 slate. The famed army defense once again provided opponents with continued problems, but an inconsistent scoring attack led to the Black Knight ' s down- fall. The season was excitingly paced by the shooting of Captain Doug Cleven- ger and the rebounding of Ma.x Miller. The cadets just missed upsetting na- tionally-ranked Fordham and St. Bonaventure, but with another convincing defeat of hapless Navy, the Class of 1971 can at least look back on four unde- feated years against the unfortunate Middies. First Row: Coach B. Knight, Captain D. Clevanger. Second Row: D. Crewese, S. Loucks, J. O ' Maley, B. Sherwin, W. Wojdakowski, N. Combs. Third Row: Assistant Coach B. Weltlich, Assistant Coach J. Hulls, M. True, E. Mueller, M. Miller, K. Bradley, D. Ralph, C. Petersen, B. Freeman, Assistant Coach M. Noonan. HOCKEY This past season was a tough one for coach Riley and the army hockey team. Besides facing the toughest schedule in Army hockey history, the team was plagued with bad luck. Most of the hockey team ' s losses were in the final minutes of play. Two high points of the season were the revenge 12-0 vic- tory over the University of Connecticut and the 6-0 shutout of the highly favored Royal Military College team. Coach Riley is looking forward to next season, when he will have a team of hard skating underclassmen who did an outstanding job all season. r f i First Row: D. Sciole tti, J. Quartarone, B. Sansone, J. Scott, G. Eaton, D. Coleman, M. Eaton, H. Car- penter, P. Galgay, G. Champion, B. Goodwin. Second Row: J, Gatti (Mgr.), Major McNealy, J. Dawal- go, F. Kennedy, K. Vogel, T. Tighe, C. Enwright, L. Chiacchia, E. Roubian, J. Spinks, M. Thompson, Coach Riley, Col. S. Reinhart, Mgr. K. Woznck. RIFLE - m- Led by the performances of four all-Americans, the army rifle team fin- ished the 1970-1971 season with an impressive 7-2 record. The Cadets suf- fered a frustrating one point loss to East Tennessee State, the top-ranked team in the nation, but could take great pride in a victory over number- three ranked Murray State and a first-place finish in the Coast Guard Invi- tational Tournament. In a most impressive conquest of St. John ' s the acad- emy team record was shattered. The annual defeat of Navy made the sea- son even more satisfying. Army loses ail-American Greg Wenzloff and Charlie Moore, but returning ail-American selections Jim Plunkett, Bob Strong, and Pete Kippe insure West Point continued success in rifle com- petition. First Row: B. Strong, W. Filter, J. Plunkett, D. Morganstern, C. Moore, R. Redd, D. Tyner. Second Row: SGM O ' Neil (coach), A. McMurray (mgr.), J. Bozberger, B. Williamson, G. Wenzloff, B. Gen- dron, H. Thomas, M. Pangman, P. Blair. fs m First Row: D. Bond, C. Lindsay, P- Drake (captain). Coach Ross, J. Thompson, F. Dumim. Second Row: B. Bearden, B. Epley, J. Ritter, R. Lewis, D. Biishncll, D, Galley. A. Wielkoszewski, P. Neil, L. p l C T I Under the direction of Coach Leonard Ross, the army pistol team concluded its season with a very impressive record of eight victories and three defeats. The Cadets can look back on a year of success after success. Matched against the Merchant Marine Academy, the team of Captain Paul Drake, Phil Neal, Frank Durrum, and Bill Epley established a new academy record. Army offset the loss to Navy with convincing wins over Coast Guard and R.M.C. Finally, competing against some of the finest teams in the East, the Cadets captured the sectional title, with the team of Drake, Neal, Epley, Jim Ritter tying last year ' s national intercollegiate record of 1004 points. Named as a first-team Ail-American was Phil Neal. Paul Drake, Jim Ritter, Lee Pollock received second-team selections. With the return of Ritter, Neal, Pollock, and Epley, the army pistol team will undoubtedly continue its winning ways. SWIMMING The 70-71 season for Coach Ryan ' s team was one of a comeback. After a disappointing 6-7 last year. The team came back to post an impressive 11-2 dual meet record, Led by Captain and high scorer Jack Frink, the swimmers avenged many of the previous year ' s losses. Jack Frinch was the mainstay of the team providing a reliable point scorer in the 200 yd and 100 yd freestyle. Bill Death- erage, the sophomore distance ace, continued his fine swimming by breaking his record in the 100 yd freestyle. John Ferguson the Capt. elect proved to be the best all around swimmer. The Medley relay made up of Ben Ross Eastern chap, Tom Slear our top butterflier, Bill Orton one of the East ' s best breaststrokers and Jack Frinke broke the Academy record and was nationally ranked throughout the season. The highpoint of the season was the victory over Navy by 73-40 the largest margin ever recorded; sophomore Craig Hanison took top honors with the first place finishers. The divers gave much needed support as Pat Cron and Sandy Rubenstein took low board honors with John Donovan and Dan Hennebry on high board. Next year the team is looking forward to another good season. lillHUiliiiiiiliiiiil li f - " m ' . I " t ♦•If " ■f« t ' ' t ifS M % I -- r , ' First Row: B. Deatherage, S. Rubenstein, J. Donovan, D. Hennebry, P. Cron, J. Hunt. Second Row:l P. Fligg, G. Giandoni, T. Slear, J. Frink (capt.) C. Harrison, S. Harrison, D. Smith. Third Row: Capt j P. Bucha (OR), Coach J. Ryan, R. Williams, H. Sheets, K. Murphy, B. Orton, B. Ross, H. Berrey, J | Ferguson, D. Bradford, M. Kendall (Mgr.) Maj. T. Stroup, N. Carlton. FENCING The fencing team finished out a highly successful season with a 74 record. Led by Terry Edelen and Coached by Mr. A. John Geraci, the fencers fought to their most successful season since the team ' s reconception as a Corps Squad. At the Eastern Intercollegiate Fencing Championships, Army placed 5th overall with David Huntoon finishing 3rd in the individual sabre championships. Following the EIFA ' s the team of Jerry Edelen (Foil) David Huntoon (Sabre), and Phil Petersen (epee) traveled to Colorado Springs to compete in the NCAA ' s. The team finished an impressive 14th — each man reaching the finals. At the post season awards banquet, Major E. V. Parker was presented a cavalry sabre in appreciation of his contribution of 3 years as officer representative of the team. Next year will find 6 of 8 lettermen rt turning. The 1971-1972 team promises to bo stronger than ever. f fe •:irf? t First Row: B. Emy (Asst. Mgr.), Joyce (Asst. Mgr.), Giandioni, Lambert, Lucidi, Dzombar, Cerulu,, Kamont, Wyman. Second Row: Vincent (Asst. Mgr.), Barton (Mgr.), Furman, Gabbard, Pocom.j Elsey, Huntoon, Hull, Lyon, Wilson, Hanson, Kendall, Carver. Third Row: Maj. Mace, DePietro, Es- ponda, Tisdale, O ' Dell, Weightman, Carper, Hamer-Reynolds, Larson, Petersen, Hodge, Austm, Ede-| len (capt.), Maj. Parker, Coach Geraci. INDOOR TRACK This year ' s Indoor track had another in a long string of fine seasons for Coach Careton Crowell — 9-2 in dual meets for the 19701971 season. Army had its share of individual stars led by team Captain Kevin James, who pole vaulted 16 ' Vi " , the only man ever to break 16 ' for the Academy Army beat such perennial foes as Harvard, Penn State, and Manhattan. Only close losses to Cor nell and Princeton marred the excellent record. The team had depth in both the field and track events but an abundance of injuries late in the season held back a better finish in the Heptagonal meet. The team did garner 6th place (out of 66 teams) in the tough LC4A championship Tony Dedmond, the LC4A champion runner-up in the 60 yd. dash was the mainstay of the sprintmg corps, backed by senior Kevin Flanagan and soph Harry Pepping. Soph Johnny Jones headed the hurdles, while in the distances the team of Lou Catti, Dennis Tone, Jim Dernar and Steve Fee set an academy record in the 2-mile relay with an excellent time of 7:34.7. Cort Elevens, our top 600 yd. man was highly rated in the East with a time of 1:11.3. In the field events Tom Marks cleared 15 ' in the pole vault and teamed with Steve Frochich (6 ' 6 " ) as our top two high jumpers. Bill Jones and Ron Knight teamed to break each other ' s academy record for the triple jump with Jones owning a best of 98 ' 2 " . Outdoor Captain Bill Diehl and Bill Shuff headed the weight men with bests of 59 ' 2 " and 56 ' respectively in the 35 lb weights. This season again proved the Army to be one of the Eastern powers. ;k N -] aajJiy XT v- ' • i ' fi %7 X « t ' This year ' s army gymnastics team boasted a great sea- son, winning 6 of its g dual meets. The season ' s high- lights were a close victory over highly ranked Temple and a great win over Navy in which Army came from be- hind in the last event, the horizontal bar. At this meet senior Chris Timmers performed an almost perfect rou tine. Army beat Navy 153.55 to 152.40. At the Eastern Championships the team made a very good showing with Captain Bob Harvey placing 5th in the long horse vault- GYMNASTICS mg competition and senior Dan Pillasch placing 1st on the horizontal bar to become the Eastern Intercollegiate- Horizontal bar champion. Other outstanding gymnasts on the team were Steve Wilcon ' 71, rings, Doug Radzies ki ' 72, floor exercise, and all-around man Ted Leger ' 72, and Jack Rutherford ' 73. The army team is looking for- ward to an even better season next year and will have 13 returning lettermen. ■mil First Row: F. Wells (coach), B. Keif. C. Black, team captain, R. Harvey, J. Theaton S Wilcox Perez, st coach. Second Row: LTC Haponski (Ofcr Rep.), J. Rutherford, T. Kirk, T. Leger ' J Hayes, R. Cargill, asst. and plebe coach. Third Row: Maj. Wallace, asst. ofcr rep., J. Barnes R Kra- mer, C. Timmers, DRadzieski, D. Levin, mgr. R. Miller. Fourth Row: C. Bishop, R. Cadow, ' M. Ami- llbo don, U. Pillasch, G. Israelson. In what supposedly was to be a rebuilding year, Coach Alitz, in his 17th season as the Army wrestling coach, brought the team to a fine 9-5 mark. The nine wins represented the most wins ever in one season by the Army team. Second-classman Captain Bill James led the team by win- ning 2nd place in the Eastern Championships and 6th place in the National Championships in his weight class. Five wrestlers qualified for the Nationals and all five will be back again next year. Besides James, others who qualified were Captain elect Larry Baltezare (2nd in Regionals), Ray Rittacco, Jim McArdle (3rd in the Regional) and Dale Morgan. Only one letterman will be lost to graduation, Mike McNulty. Rounding out the rest of the team will be: Sandy Fredirico, Mark Grunseth, Bob Powers, Willie Webb and Lee Damus. The success of this year will prove to be the hope of next year. First Row: J. Hamilton, L. Baltezore, J. McArdle, B. James, M. McNully, B. Rowers, B. Webb, M. Grunseth, R. Ritacco, D. Morgan, T. Trettia, (mgr.) E. Bentz. Second Row: W. Kirkbride, J. Cronin, A. Cressler, S. Miller, J. Tanner, S. Federico, E. Hetrick, J. Everett, N. Dames, H. Kuschick, Asst. Coaches: J. Wiendle, G. Niest, M. Stanley, J. Robinson (R.) Maj. Bair, Coach L. Alitz. With only two returning lettermen to anchor the team, the 1971 version of Army squash was not too impressive. In the throes of a rebuilding year, and in an extremely tough league, the racqueteers established a record of four victories and nine defeats. Captain Gerry Petersen provided the spark for the team and Junior Ray Federici and sophomore Ivan Kaardahl supplied key victories en- route to successful records. Even with a loss to Navy, the Corps can be proud of a group which always gave their 100% all in representing the Academy. With seven returning lettermen, next year ' s team should provide a bright picture for Army squash. SKIING The 1970. 1971 season for the Army Ski Team proved to be one of great ac- complishment, both in placing well in ski meets and developing a stronger team for the 19711972 season. The Ski team is divided into 2 teams, the Al- pine Squad and The Nordic Squad, both competing against the respective teams from the other schools. The scores for both squads are added together to determine the final team result. The Alpine team, led by Senior Mike Pen Fallegon was extremely strong this year. Juniors Rod Rice and Steve Main provided strong consistent finishes. The sophomore " Whiz Kids " Mark Rick etson and Bill Goodrich provided the high place finishes Cohen needed. The Nordic Squad led by team Captain Lyle Nelson was the power squad for the team this year. Senior Hans Van Winkle along with juniors Bob Pauk and Richard Rust proved to be the basis of this strong Nordic team. Sophomores Tom Fabick and Dave Richardson enhanced the Nordics also. The ski team represented Division II West at the Division II meet and placed 2nd there, thus allowing them to compete in the Eastern championshii)s. The Aljjine team plans to attend a 10 day Rolling Camp this summer to further strength- en the team for the 7172 season. ' J- , ' : - f- ' s-v- ■ r;q|- 223 SPRING SPORTS The Army gold team came through this year with significant victories high- lighting a difficult schedule. The squad consisted of Captain Chuch Swannack, Andy Andrews, Dan Bergin, Tom Lujan, Gordon Jaehne, and Arch Arnold. To- gether they captured a quadrangular meet against Boston College, Fordham, and Manhattan in what was a classic victory for Army. Although they lost to the Middies, success eventually won out in the form of an eight wins, seven losses season total. OUTDOOR TRACK The army outdoor track team was again beset by injuries but none the less had an excellent sea- son. It was marked by a third place finish in the Heptagonal Meet and a thrilling victory over Navy. There were many outstanding individual ef- forts such as Bob Curran ' s 4:08 in the mile, Ron Madera in the sprints against Navy, Ron Knight in the triple jump and Captain Bill Drebl in the ham- mer throw. As usual the power of the team was in the weight men who besides Diehl were Bill Shuff and Lee Troy. Tony Dedmond and Madera were the best sprinters on the East Coast. Again the mile relay clinched many a meet for us with the team of Hank Schrader, Ron Madera, Steve Han- nor and Steve White. With the nucleus of under- classmen in the sprints and distance events as well as the already evidenced expertise in the weights it looks as if the army track team will roll on to an- other victorious season. • % ' « ♦ ;»•♦«»• » « « m ■ . ® •• ; t •« Vft I -_= ■wg:j jk fc? -t» First Row: K. James, K. Flanagan, B. Elliot, L. Catti, R. Knight, B. Diehl, Captain L. Sooea, B Shuff, J. Buckowski, S. White. Second Row: C. Miner, S. Hannan, J. Dernar, B. Derrmann, H Schrader, B. Curran, J. Wilhelmy, B. Henry, D. Wade, T. Dedmond. Third Row: R. Madera, M. Bark er, J. Baker, J. Cerny, G. Padberg, M. Chancy, M. Burton. T. Wilhelmson, S. Fee, L. Tray. FourtI Row: S. Flynn, K. Butts, S. Spellman, B. MacMullan, S. Africano, S. Federico, S. Fralich, D. Tone, F Patignano, L. Aim. Fifth Row: Maj. Dorris, Major Ballard, Maj. Gordon, Coach Crowell, Coach Ver nachia. Coach Schwartz, B. Pokorney, R. Worley, J. Valant, G. Baker. BASEBALL With respect to the 1971 baseball season, several could label it a building year as only four lettermen are graduating, Mike Tokonski, Bill Lord, Tom Pyrz, and Tom Peterson. The season ended fairly even for the team with two victories over Navy. The team ' s pitching strength was Bill Lord and third classman Barny Oaks. Of- fense power took the form of Gery Newman, Don Knight, and Steve Etberidge. They were all above the .300 mark along with Tom Pyrz. Defensive standouts include the team captain Tom Pyrz, and Bill Lord in the infield while Don Knight supplied the momentum to the outfield. With the close of this season, Coach Eric Tipton an i the team prepare for an even more successful season in 72. © First Row: S. EthorMigc. S Prtsk-y, T, PL-Urs,in. B. Lord. T. Pyrz, B. Quinlan. N, . anc-hiv. G Miazo- ran, Major Kerulev Assl. Coach, D. MiklunbtgL-r, IraintT. Second Row: Garrison Assl. Mgr., Coach Lipton, Major W. Williams OR, G. Zmolek, G. Richardson, G. Hance, B. Oakes, R. Timbae, F. An- drew, M. Whitaker, R. Danhof, Major W. Boice Asst. Coach, K. Brown Asst. Mgr. Third Row: J. Mil- ler, L. Bantock, G. Chabany, D. Riley, R. Pelicka, M. Combs, D. Knight, J. McManaway, G. Newson. Not Pictured: R. Camps Isl Class Mgr- LACROSSE It was a year of jjoor foix ' cast, great surprise and unforeseen disajjpoint- ment for the Army Lacrosse team. Led l)y Tom Carfare, who shattered all army scoring records the team lost only to Mount Washington Lacrosse club and Cornell, the National champions, 17-16 in a game played during exam week. Captain Steve Wood, with his well-balanced play and aggressiveness, was a star at midfield along with another senior, Ron Liss. Such surprises as Reg McLaren as defenseman and the return of Greg Doepke to the nets bol- stered the army defense. Underclassmen Russ Boiling, captain elect, Frank Eich and Dave Coughlin teamed with Richie Enners to support Cafaro in the attack with such wins as Navy and Maryland to its credit. The Army team certainly added to the reputation of Army Lacrosse. First Row: T. Cafarc, R EnruTs, D CouKrhlin, K Arml.ruster, .1. W.hhI Cai.l , I, Chiairhia, H Walk- er, R. Liss. Second Row: D, MacChnvn, ,L F(ij;art.v, R. Bulling, F. Fich, G. Doopkc, K. Kelly, M. Jcla. R. Lawson, J. O ' Connor. Third Row: P. McMurtry, G. Anderson, K. Kelly, D. O ' Donald, P. Lynch, M. Griswold, J. Eaton, P. Nelson, Trainor, J. Third Row: Coach Pisacno, R., E. Roubian, Fitzpatrick, E. Peitz, B. Heilman, S. Palamar, R. Kaesnea, Major Buckner OR. r .. ij ■ f A - J Sfl ■n nw-i hH 1 L-J i k Wl 4 ms asmmBsm wn r TENNIS The 1971 version of Army tennis proved to he disappointing, as the Cadets struggled to a rec- ord of 5 wins and 11 losses. Led by Captain Jack Stevenson and junior Ray Federici, the West Pointers produced outstanding performances against Williams and Bucknell. Federici can also be credited with the conquest of a Bucknell singles player that possessed a string of thirty consecutive undefeated matches. Jon Burkley, Jim Ebbesen, Mark Griffith, Bill Tryon, Dick Fate, and Steve Vaughn also made significant contribution to army tennis. First Row: Maj. Peterson Asst. Coach, M. Prewitt, J. Burkley, M. Griffith, J. Stevenson Captain, B. Tryon, R. Federici. Second Row: LTC Grubbs OR, D. Dell Asst. Coach, S. Vaughn, D. Fate, T. Crock- att, G. Nickel, B. Brown, M. Ebbeson, R. Holmberg Coach, M. Penhhllogen Mgr. SPRING SPORTS POTPOURRI f. 1 .- " i ' xV _4| iJIP ' .sV MfeC ' . ♦ «ii ? " iy w i ' ' - r« ACTIVITIES 1 ' rS- » ' 3 JUDO CLUB OIC Major Snyder President Joe Bergantz Under the expert instruction o: Ancho the club has come to have leading teams in the East. T SCUBA CLUB I OIC Major Smith Pre sident Butch Ferguson Instruction in SCUBA diving is coupled with many opportu to use newly-acquired techniques in dives from Boston to Miami KARATE CLUB OIC LTC Child President Jerry Edelen Undefeated in the past two seasons, the club will con- tinue its winning ways with the help o£ 9th degree Black Belt Son duk Sung, OIC Major Kernan President David Guerland The Cadet Bowling Club provides handicap leagues, sanctioned tournaments, and intercoUe giate competition for the extracurricular enjoyment of all interested cadets. Handball Club N A M n R A I I OIC Captain Seidl riAMNl DMLL President Mike Roark The Cadets finished third at the national Collegiate " I I I Q ine Laaeis iinisn( V L U D Tournament this y« . 4Km " 4[ ' G ' I 1 V 1 -r .... i| IJ ■il -4i ' i ), % " 3a J rA I U 11 VJ oiC LTC Griffith I I I p President Erik Walkins V LUD Fun on Ihf Huds.in andc iimpclition in I gattas highlight this aquatic sport. International competition, both at West Point and --% in Canada and Bermuda, provided hard fouf rht games and rollicking parties. RECREATIONAL GROUPS OUTDOOR SPORTSMEN CLUB OIC Major Smith President James Walter Hunting, Fishing, Arcliery, and Woodsmanship are of- fered to the Cadet interested in the outdoor hfe. OIC LT. Colonel Ellis President Jim Lindeman The novice can learn to improve his skiing while the " „l,l pro " takes up ski patrollinK, all equalling a OIC Captain Spen President Jeff Jones Appearing at more than 1500 high schools annually, CPRC seeks to promote the ideals of West Point throughout the country. P.et the V arcl3 ' winds btew. CATHOLIC SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS OIC Major MtNcrnev President Joe Chavara A certain intangible reward comes from leaching the word of God to a bright eyed child CORPS SUPPORT GROUPS v DIALECTIC SOCIETY OIC Captain Rapp President Mike Liberty The 100th Night Show is the highlight of a year of enter- tainment provided by the Dialectic Society. xlunk Hiqh SchoO welcomes Jilrii Jfer 1 . PROTESTANT CHAPEL CHOIR ErcSi-V. A Gift of song is a gift of love. CATHOLIC CHAPEL CHOIR HOP i " MANAGERS HOP MANAGERS HOP MANAGERS I m mn rnm m ,,, ' RING AND CREST COMMITTEE 1971 HOWITZER Maj. R. Rosenkranz Assistant OIC SLUM AND GRAVY OIC Major Stiepock AOIC Major Tedrick President Al Sciarretta This weekly publication ties, both Corps squad and intramural, for the Corps of Cadets. COMPUTER FORUM OIC Captain Leach President Kent Petersen Cadets are afforded the opportunity to investi- gate the world of computer science through this extracurricular activity. OIC Major Wong President Bill Lennox Culture as well as the language is emphasized in the activities of the Chinese Language Club. ■ 1 sas 1 %W " M OIC Major Miller DIICCIAIS.1 IIID President Bodahn Rudzinskyj KUJOIAIN LUD The Russian Language Club fc Language Club fosters better understanding of the Soviet Union and its people O- . l? -£ . r ' J p - - t m L I 1 lA. GERMAN n UR OIC Major Lovgren VJLI VIAAIN LUD President Wally Heinz Lectures by native Germans augment the club ' s study of this European nation. CONTEMPORARY AFFAIRS CLUB KSperTsSe The problems of Black America are illuminated and discussed within the realm of free interchange. i OIC Major Morton President Chuck Hosack POPTI If l IFQF " 1 I IR An in depth study of Brazil adds to the Cadet ' s understanding of the language. 1 Ky l I KJ _} J HDL. V_,LvJD President Dave Hahn Cadets are allowed to offer suggestions for an improved curriculum to this organ of the A ( ' A P C KA I ( K ( A P P) OIC Captain Cesarski President Ed Hardman With the increase in publicity about the space program, the Astronomy Club has gained prestige and a larger following within the Corps. ASTRONOMY CLUB MILITARY AFFAIRS CLUB OIC LTC Crites President Ben Hackman The many committees of the Military Affairs club offer further study in military history, revolutionary warfare, and current tary doctrine. wmsmammm CADET FINE ARTS FORUM OIC LTC Merrick President Mike Ciferri The Fine Arts Forum offers cadets a full spectrum of activities, ranging from dra- matic productions and musical virtuosity to art exhibits, lectures, and a chance to try their own hand in creative endeavors. Special seminars include Archeology, Art, Contemporary Affairs, Drama, Film, Music, Photography and Poetry. i l.i Jj I 1 ■ ■ m CADET FINE ARTS FORUM Cadets not only react to presentations but also have the opportunity to dis- cuss techniques with artists such as Carlos Montoya and West Point ' s Affili- ate Artist, Joan Patenaude. p The interests of all are kept alive with performances as varied as Jose Greco ' s Fl CO dancing and Shakespeare ' s Hamlet. Whether discussing drama with Claire Bloom and Hillard Elkins or Mark Twain with Ha Holbrook, the Fine Arts Forum offers the very best in modern entertainment. CARDINAL NEWMAN FORUM MILITARY SKILLS MOUNTAINEERING CLUB OIC Major Allen President Gary Garrett Perhaps the one Irue test of man alone is to face himself on vertical walls of rock. i OIC Major Lehrer President Lee Vagt The national championship has remained with the cadets for the past two seasons. SPORT PARACHUTE CLUB OIC Major Hallam President Steve Mura The thrill of free fall adds to the exoitoment of ooni petition just as the U. S. Armed Forces Championshii trophy makes all the hard work worthwhile. TRAITHLON CLUB Triathlon Club OIC Major Ekman President Jim Hickok This hearty sport combines distance running, ; ng, and pistol. CLASS HISTORY € . . . " Strong in will to strive, to seek, to find, and not to i fm yield. " This is how we arrived, the unknown before us, knowing what to expect . . . Its 111 111 m ( -1 It seemed as though an eternity had passed, but by the end of that first day, we realized that, whatever else had happened, we had reached a monu- mental turning point in our lives. One life behind us, anotheryet ahead. Here for the first time we took it upon our- selves as a class to strive, to seek . . . , to find, and not to yield — and we did find in many ways that this entailed endless drill, the uncounta- ble uniform changes, the double timing, the hu- midity and heat, the cadet sunburn from the wrist down, the continuous work from reveille ' til taps. We became acquainted with the many sides of that summer from the " as for shower " uniform and inspection to fear of that near godly being know as " The King of Beast. " Our indoctrination period was quite an experience, much of which we will not remember, yet always there will be those few incidents that will be remem- bered with a laugh — now. ififin p5 there will The opportunities to get into the field were looked forward to, for this was what we thought it was all about even though we had our difficulties — finding that snip- er, squeezing the trigger without flinching. This was a learning period and we were very susceptible and eager to learn. " " 1 K F Of course there was the climax of the summer - the Plebe Hike and Bivouac. The marching songs, the realization that everywhere is uphill, the arrival and pitch- ing of tent city, the field meals, the talent show, the sport rally, no spit-shines, the boodle truck, the beginning of our desti- ny of always being rained upon, the hopes that it was coming to an end — or was it? 1! The academic year arrived with Reorganization week, the menu tacked to the door, Saturday guard mount and guard, the spontaneous (?) pep rallies, ample opportunities to worship — we had achieved an end, but in reality we were just beginning. »EDNKS!)AV 3 JUIch .. 1 Grilled Kans.5 CUy Steak Chinese Oiop Su«y « Bordel.l5. souoe v JulUone o( Fork Mushrooms Chln««« TrUi KooJles j Buttered Cut Green Be«ns Cott.g. Chets. JubiUt S.Ud Tossed Che£ ' » S.l.d [ u Blue Cheese Dressing Ubltut Fuddlfig 1 French Bread - Butter v chocoUte S.use ' , Apple Cru»b Pie : 7,-. - Milk Golden lator Ti w May nnai he Crisp " ' il ' -Bo " I Unnk - Milk Buccered Hlxed Veficcabl. Toitsed California Salad w Croom Dressing Bread - BuCtcr Ice Croom Sundae w Butterscotch Sauce Coffee - Iced Tea - Mil Cfu ' f ' s RBllah Tray " Sir, there are 5 minutes until . . . " V c 1 %% fr f « 1 . kJ « ' T ' i The opportunities to strive were plentiful, as were those to seek, to find — the opening and the follow through with a right. There were those of us, however, who yielded to OPE and the heights of the rafters as we jumped. V v l m But these last 100 days of Plebe year went by us and recognition arrived - after a lively amount of typical activity in central Area. Such a feeling must be experienced, perhaps second only to graduation, and so ends our first year. iiaALLY DQt E B 7 1 Only to be met again after a well earned and well used leave by the prospects of " The Greatest Summer of Our Lives. " And we took on the challenges of Ft. Knox armor week, followed by infantry week and recondo-chicken heads, red rocks, black hats. The pits with the human pile covering a single hanker- chief, the bare-back river crossings, the examples set by Sgt. " Paul Bunyan " Haywood and Sgt. St. John who miracu- lously and simultaneously managed to harass us, build our spirit and our self confidence. However this " magnificent " summer did cently acquired knowledge in both the ' ; come to an end, but not before one last pa- Buckner Stakes and the talent show, our . rade, one last opportunity to display our re- camp Illumination Formal ... ■ ' ■• - - i NOT OPEN TO i- jrl PUBLIC „ 4-Z ' S WEATHER € : m ar ' - ' - . " s A-; - , VB S THERE MUCH MORE TO SAY? cow YEAR June sfent us into the upper echelons of cadet life as we embarked on our Second Class Aberdeen Trip. Even at Aberdeen we were able to take on our challenge — to strive, to seek, to find and not to yield. Granted, our ways of seeking and finding were not most dignified and that some of us ended up yielding to the elements. From here we went on to our summer duties and responsibilities, AOT, NCB — learning more and passing our knowledge on to others. Cow summer moved by quickly and brought us back to the academic challenges of Black Magic, the revelation that matter exists, elon loves graphs, ENS case studies and sleep are contradictory sensations. Even the presence of the outside world in the form of Moratorium Day and opportunities to participate in spon- taneous discussion were enlightening. J u Cow year steadily marched on, how- ever, through the construction, through New York, through weekends on post and off. A few receiving recognition, until we arrived at the point where each event was the last of its kind, until it was 3 down and 1 to go, until we could say it ' s all down hill. However, we soon found out that this one, our last year, was to be another long diffi- cult year in which we still had to continue striving, seeking, finding, and not yielding. ■■a FIRSTY YEAR I I With this in mind we were off to Ft. Banning on the first stop of our First Class trip where we were presented with Infantry ' s best. From the 34 foot tower to the Ranger site . . . Sill had some more to offer to us - flying cranes in the airmobile artillery operation, self propelled artillery on the move, artillery punch, and, of course, rain. .iJHHMlHMrilHlift I We must not forget that massive feast at the luffalo Barbeque at Sill or our developed af- ection for the C141, the flying crane, and the Chinook. Ft. Knox demonstrated its mobility, fire- power and shock action and introduced us to the devastating effects of the Shillelagh. Bliss met us with girls and rain, the former well appreciated, the latter typical for our class. Rapid hands on, hands-off encounters with the Duster and the Chapperal, and the Juarez visit were high points of our Bliss visit. ■ " oureiis. Monmouth and Belvoir rounded out the First Class Trip as we were torn between en- riching our military knowledge and the up- coming leave, AOT, Camp Buckner, or Beast Details. 2d NC Co Holding Area Three years earlier, our lives became subject to a monumental change, now we were causing this same change in others to mold and prepare another Class. We wel- comed 74 to an infinity of four years. rr T;i J .M C- ' The last round has begun, the arrival of ring weekend, the sharing of one en- gagement with others, our silent contempla- tions in times of difficulty, and generally enjoying some of the benefits of firstie year. Opportunities to excel however, still abound, whether in drill, intramurals, or inspections — there are always those who will take up these challenges. Many of us excelled in the auto field — until we signed away our lives for three years. 1 — ' - v;) . XM KfjB W - M fKg RH ly jBI m - Time continued to move on, through the fall season, as we absorbed ourselves in a variety of activities. t And then just before Christmas we had an extraordinary visitor accompanied by a few of his friends. wm- [ " " H v I ' - t i itH HI BiiJl February rolled around and time for us to choose our branches. The discussions and debates continued through numer- ous office calls — some decided early, others rather late. Even with the year ending the weather would not let up and reminded us that we were still there. ' ifdiscussiooi h numer decided early, ' «i the yeal ' ' notletupani W5till there 100th NIGHT This night came and past — almost] without us knowing it. However, there were those who wished to add| some flavor to it. " i Wi4 I ■ ]J ' ' .-J HHIHk ' • • -T " fi tjLSuii ' iii-ii - e ..- - a ALVIN DWAYNE AARON Lyons, Georgia B-3 . . . and one day he came out of the southlanii, following in the footsteps of Uncle Bobby Lee . . . The undisputed claimant of the title " The Littlest Rebel, " Dwayne was loved by many and respected by all, enduring the hardships of life doggedly, if not uncomplainingly. Some might wonder where he got the endurance to face " cadethood " so calmly; those who know him would say that, perhaps, it was just that little " Glo " he had . . . SCUSA4, 3, 2, 1; Hunting Club 3, 2, 1; Mountain- eering 3, 2, 1. BARTLEY CARL ACKERMAN Indianapolis, Indiana B-4 With a year of Purdue and the Pershing Rifles beneath his belt, Bart made a successful frontal attack on U.S.M.A. He fell quickly in step with the Thayer System and thus never had worries about that " next big weekend. " An avowed enemy of O.P.E., Ack-Ack never theless spent two years in the boxing arena and dutifully gave his blood. West Point ' s loss is the Army ' s gain and he will be well-received wherever he goes. Debate Council and Forum 3; German Lan- guage Club 2; Rocket Soci- ety 2; Fine Arts Forum 1; First Captain ' s Forum 3. JAMES PAUL ALBO Spokane, Washington From the State of Washington, unaware of the times that lie ahead, J. P. blindly chose W.P. over Notre Dame. His solution was sim- ple — become a staunch advocate of antiestab- lishment. Through a tremendous intellect in B.S., Jim fi nished in the top 100 of the class, still finding time to become a permanent fixture in Grant Hall. Never seeing a wonder- ful W.P. weekend, Jim spent many days with his girl and the Glee Club. But he still found time to bestow on others his dynamic personal- ity, friendship, and hilarious antics. His career will no doubt be interesting back home in Washington on some remote ADA site. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, L ,cMa« J lARCISO LAZO ABAYA aoayan, Ilocos Sur, Philippines " Nars " has been a success at almost every- ng he has attempted at West Point. His deti- a tion and competence have led him from ng the best plebe in Beast Barracks to a po- tion on regimental staff. As a student he has ntinually been on the Dean ' s List. His ready ile, wit, and good sense of humor have made popular with everyone he meets. He is a roat friend and should do well in whatever he onor Committee 2, 1; olleyball Club 4, 3, 2, 1; latholic Chapel Choir 4. I Joseph anthony adelman [forfolk, Virginia B-3 Occasionally everyone has an opportunity to a man who puts a serious effort into ,,lchieving perfection in every job assigned to ' ' lllim, but still has time to help a friend. Since " [he very beginning of our Cadet Career, Joe lias been known as this type of person — the lersonification of dependability and generosi- y. Without a doubt, this is one guy to keep in ouch with as he achieves the success he de- erves in the future. lowitzer 3, 2, 1. JAVID SCOTT ALBRIGHT Port Leavenworth, Kansas D-3 f Dancing forth from the great " heart-land " tf America, the lighthearted " hippy " has ' rerved as a continual reminder that even West ' oint can be fun. Dave has always displayed m enviable ability to meet adversity with aughter, and come out ahead. His cheerful at itude and non-belligerent defiance of the " sys- em " have won Dave the lasting friendship ind respect of his classmates. Look past the )verly long hair and the wire glasses, and here is the makings of a leader. All those who ;erve with Dave in the future will be indeed ' ortunate. " landball Club 4, 3, Custo- iian 2, Vice President 1; Sunday School Teacher 4, i, 2, 1; German Language b 3; French Language i31ub 3. DALE MARTIN ABRAHAMSON Boise, Idaho E-3 Like a Viking sweeping down on Europe, Dale swept down on West Point. He entered the Academy with a smile, a big heart, and a drive and determination that quickly stood out. But the road ahead was not always smooth. No one will forget how he was the only plebe to take weekend at Navy or his Armed Forces Day Massacre. But one thing can be said, a truer and more dependable friend you ' ll never find. Walk on Abe. Archeology Seminar 2, President 2; Ballet Semi- nar 2; Goat-Engineer Football; Century Club. JOSEPH FRANCIS ALBANO West Caldwell, New Jersey B-4 Joe certainly needs no introduction to any- one acquainted with the West Point scene. Coming to us from West Caldwell, the Jersey Streak has brought us many well remembered thrills on the football field, but even more im- portantly he has proven to be a true and gener ous friend. His good natural " Italian wit " was never to be denied, even when the going got tough. Joe ' s hard work, quick smile, and genu- ine sincerity will deservedly add up to great success and happiness in the future. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 3, 2; WKDT Radio 2, 1. GARY JAMES ALEXANDER Alamo, California A-1 Gary had that special something that en. abled him to excel in every department except, of course, the academic one. Always accusing the academic departments of a plot to over throw him, he seemed to be the object of most practical jokes in A 1 during his four years. His hardworking manner and mature judgement demonstrated to all who knew him his inherent qualities of leadership. Held together by wire, plaster, and bandages, he excelled in intramu- rals. A quick wit, high-goals, determination, and masculine legs will be remembered when we think of " Alex. " Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Glee Club 2, 1; Track 4; 150 Football 4; Catholic Choir 4; Glee Club 4; Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 3, 2, Vice President 1. ROBERT BERTRAND ALLAIRE Cumberland, Rhode Island A-2 There is a member in every organization whom every other member is proud to call a friend. Bob ' s devoted friendship and unselfish kindness endeared him to all. His quick wit and e.xubcrant personality brightened even the worst days. His eager attitude is certain to raise him to the greatest of heights throughout his career. He always has a kind word for ev- erybody, regardless of the situation. Bob is a man that we are proud to call FRIEND. 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1: Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1 Military Affairs Club 4, 3 Behavioral Science Club 3 PETER ANDREW ANDERSEN San Diego, California F-4 Pete — dedicated friend to all. Master of that narrow academic road. Developer of the knack of staying on top without studying. Could always be found pursuing other inter- ests — basketball, bridge, baseball in the Ghet- to. A Californian by nature he was beset by two western questions — are California girls really the best and will the Giants ever get out of second place? He found a strong affinity for soccer and hockey through Slum and Gravy Frustrated soccer coach and almost squash champ he will find success assured and unlim- ited in the future. Tennis 4; Squash 4; Slum and Gravy 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Scuba Club 2, 1; SCUSA 1; Ski Club 1. ROBERT JOHN ANDERSON Roseville, California D-I California dreamin ' . . . maybe, but this easy going guy has thoughts and ideas on life that rival philosophers. He came here as a friend to all. A hard worker, R. J. would do anything for you. In simple terms, he is an over-all great guy. With his ideals and expectations the sky is no limit (remember " 48 Fox " ). He will definite- ly find the best in life no matter where or how he pursues it. Pistol Team 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Flying Club 1; SCUBA Club 1. f ' ..:??• 4NIEL RALPH ALLEMEIER attle, Washington i F-4 Well liked by everyone, Dan cruised through e first three years. But senior year got the st of him. First he lost out on his Jaguar, he got engaged, then the TD got him for month. There ' s even rumors he ' ll be CO if he off con. Hailing from Seattle, Dan was lly broke between trips home, relying on lis for necessities like weekends. An " Air- e, Ranger, " ADA has a lot to gain. 11). Football 4; Slum Gravy 4, 3, 2, 1; Fea- ? Editor 1; Portuguese ub 4, 3; Howitzer Repre- ntative 1; Academy Ex- ange Representative 2. ' avid peter ANDERSON imbridge, Massachusetts E-3 Davu will depart from West Point with the nif nonplussed attitude he brought in with m. Rarely did a situation arise that could re him from the security and protection of s dilapidated BROWNBOY. Never concerned ith trivial matters, Dave concentrated on the portant aspects of life — like 2.0. Our ung, balding Bostonian will be remembered his easy going manner, his accent, and his er present smile. S FREDERICK ANDERSON iphis, Tennessee A-1 With laughter like a machinegun, Ross can ilutecled at a mile. Always among friends, a itnci of Ross is a friend for life. Hard work- g, the Pointer early realized his talents and •essed him into service. Working wizardry ith airline timetables, he is famous for week- id jaunts to St. Louis and Memphis, and still turns on time. A true comrade, you can al- ays count on Ross for anything. ointer 4, 3, 2, Business ianager 1; Fine Arts orum 3, 2; Sport Para lute Club 4, 3. DAVID ELDO AMOS Minot, North Dakota D-2 Dave took off from the Indian Wars in North Dakota only to be nearly massacred by the Mathematics Department two years run- ning. " Eldo " as only his friends know him, is a great believer in the humor of life, the security of the brownboy, and in true Goat fashion will take the easier way to bluer skies, the Air Force. I didn ' t know they had Watermelon Men in the Air Force. Happy Landings . . . Protestant Choir 4; Glee ii3 Club 4, 3. JOHN KARL ANDERSON Tustin, Michigan B-2 John was a down to earth, hard working, and always shooting the bull type of fellow. He had a very distinct way of expressing himself and we all knew he " wasn ' t picked off last year ' s plum tree. " We all owe John favors be- cause he was a never say " no " friend, but most of all we owe him many comical moments which always brighten the gloom periods. Football Manager 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 1; Out- door Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2. WILLIAM FREDERICK ANDERSON Rnseville, California A-4 Although transplanted to the frozen waste- lands of the Hudson Highlands, this quiet Cali- fornian ' s heart remained in his sunny home state. His classmates found him a man of con- trolled emotions, but with an ever ready smile. Always prepared to help when help was need- ed, all those who knew Bill could count him as a friend. These qualities and a strong sense of responsibility, along with his high personal standards, will surely carry Bill to the top. Pistol Team 4, 2; Pistol Club 4; Skydiving Club 3; Rocket Society 1; West Point Flying Club 1. JOHN MICHAEL ANDREINI Manchester, Connecticut C-1 It was a good surf that brought the " Kahu- na " to the beach at West Point. All that knew him could not help but like him. His under- standing attitude and genuine concern have endeared the Kahuna to all with whom he made contact. It will be a long time before C-1 forgets Kahuna ' s Right Hand Rule and those wild pregame tailgates. A natural athlete and a true fan, Kahuna could Ije found either whip- ping up a handball match or whooping it up for the Mets or Knicks in the T.V. Room. Hang ten, Kahuna. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rouser 4; German Club 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 4, 3; Goat-Engineer Foot- ball. Ol PAUL MARTIN ANDREW, JR. Pittsfield, Massachusetts F-3 Paul, better known to his friends as " Gee, " came to us from the quiet Berkshires of Massa- chusetts. His arrival at West Point was far from quiet. The adventures that Paul had on the Red Rock during Recondo to the boiler room on leave will always be remembered by his friends. On the athletic field or in the class room Paul could alw ays be counted on to try his very hardest. It is " with much regret that West Point will soon be losing Paul, but the outside world and the Army in particular will be receiving one of the most congenial, consid- erate, and dependable persons that has ever graduated from these halls. Soccer 4; Indoor Track 4, 3; Outdoor Track 4; Ger- man Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Catholic Aco- lyte 3. JOHN GEORGE ANNIS Woodward, Oklahoma C-4 Oklahoma ' s own " Mr. Boomer " came our way with his mind clear, head high, and gonk every prominent. The fraternity that is C 4 will always boast that " the Huck " lended his mellow voice and fatherly wisdom to the or- dering of the tangled trivia that blocked our paths. Alphabetically, intellectually, and in the eyes of all who know him, Huck will always be number 1. A true winner, and a truer friend make success his constant companion. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Business Manager 1. timk JAMES THOMAS ARIETTI Enfield, Connecticut E-2 Jimbo, the quietest man of " The Family " was always able to contribute stability to an otherwise chaotic situation. Never one to take unreasonable risks but always ready for a good time, Jim could be found down at " Snuff ' s " on a Sunday afternoon during any given year. On the volleyball court or in the company, Jim added a great deal to the lives of those around him and will always be remembered for his cheerfulness. Volleyball Club 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Ski Club 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. DAVID CHRISTOPHER ARNEY Sodus Point, New York 1-3 " Birds can fly — why, oh why, can ' t I. " These words symbolize the driving force in Chris ' life. Whether at the top of a forty foot tree or in a third story window, Birdman could never turn down a good " flight. " Never one to turn down a good bet, but never one to win one, no one seemed happier to part with his money than Arns. Chris is a great guy, who will do anything for a friend. If the pictures on these pages could talk, they would tell you the same thing. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Portu- guese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1. EARL THOMAS ATCHISON Port St. Joe, Florida A-1 " Atch " is known for his sincere, generous, and easy-going manner. Always a friend that could be counted on, Tom never let the world weigh him down. Through four years of it all, including the Area and Con to constantly re- mind him of everything military, he remained casually indifferent and unhurried. He stood for what he believed in, but he often ended up walking or sitting for it too. With his agile mind and body he will choose his route down life ' s road. Rugby Football Club 4, 3 2, 1. ■ ROBERT ERIC ARMBRUSTER Huntington, New York F-3 Bob came to us from Long Island with a la- crosse stick, math book, and a helping hand. Competition was something he never shied away from, whether in the classroom or on the athletic field. But Bob wasn ' t all work. When a good time was in the making, " Armbie " could be found right in the middle. Bob ' s healthy outlook on life carried him through and those who shared his deep friendship could only have gained a better outlook themselves. Lacrosse 4, 1; 150 lb. Foot- ball 4; Fine Arts Forum 2; Portuguese Club 3, 2. ■ r,. -f ARCHIBALD VINCENT ARNOLD III Cincinnati, Ohio A-1 As water rolls off a duck ' s back, so did West Point roll past Arch. In making a true effort to stay one step ahead of things, he has proven that maximum benefits can be reaped from minimum efforts. Arch was not exactly mold- Ld in the image of Thayer, but with the help of a few forefathers in the long gray line, he should be able to play it relatively straight in the years to come. Golf 4, 3, 2, : .t GERALD CHARLES BABAYAN Old Bethpage, Long Island, New York A-4 Known to his lacrosse teammates as " Horen- do " and to his companymates as " Buba, " Gerry was an easy going but dedicated person. His top-notch military bearing finally emerged in " Beast-70 " when he earned best platoon leader honors. We knew he was gung-ho by the songs he sang on Buckner reveille runs. His gross- ness will be ever revered and may the inner- tube around his waist increase as the long gray line does. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat- Engineer Football; French Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Class Commit- tee 3; Audio Club 1; Engi- neering Forum 2, 1; Rock- et Society . CHARLES JAMES ARMOGIDA San Mateo, California D- From under the surrealistic skies of the Golden State came one whose name was inces- santly mutilated by unwitting freshmen. Chuck exhibited a penchant for organization and fun, two qualities whose supplementary characteristics made West Point hardly a chal- lenge to this more-than-one-time nickel man on the Dean ' s roles. He who is one insitution ' s loss is, however, another ' s gain. May his wedding day ' s rice be the last he see during the next few years. Wrestling 4, 3, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2; First Cap- tain ' s Forum 3, 2; Debate Council and Forum 1; Sun- day School Teacher 2, . ROBERT LEANING ASHWORTH, JR. Columbia, South Carolina F-2 Bob is one of the most easy going guys in the zoo. He never lets the small stuff bother him. He never let academics get in the way of his comfort. He isn ' t much of a joiner, but he is al ways there when needed. His quiet sense of humor sneaks up on you and breaks the ten- sion. He was an integral part of the zoo. STEPHEN LINDSAY BABER Wayne, Michigan A-4 An Army " brat, " Steve came to West Point from France. Never one to let the Academic Departments bother him, he managed to get his stars and plenty of rack. Always putting out the maximum effort, he excelled at what- ever he did from water polo to skiing and orienteering. The Army and the Engineers will be gaining a fine officer. Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Ski In- structor 1; Drama Semi- nar 2; Archaeology Semi- nar 2; Film Seminar 1. ill WILLIAM WALTER BABIC Chula Vista, California H-3 Bill bounced through the gates in 1967 from the Golden West of California. Joining the H 3 Herd as a yearling, he quickly adopted its value system, i.e. the rack and total indiffer- ence. Although rarely caught reading any- thing but a science-fiction book, he stayed on top of academics, a jump ahead of the T.D., and a small step ahead of OPE. With powers like these. Bill will go far in the future. Geology Club 3, Custodian- Treasurer 2, Trip Manager 1; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Engineer-Goat Football. GENE LAWRENCE BAKER Kettering, Ohio E-3 With the impact of an artillery barrage Big Gene hit West Point. This Ohio behemoth soon established his order of priorities, and ranking high were weight-lifting, shot putting, and Short Italians (not necessarily in that order). Holder of the Recondo patch W oak leaf clus- ter. Big Gene is the personification of loyalty, determination, courage, and true friendship. Track 4, 3, 2,1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, 1. JOHN NICHOLAS BANTSOLAS Chicago, Illinois E-3 John came to West Point after a hard but vain effort to pass Calculus at the University of Illinois. After multiple efforts at Plebe Swimming, he became known as a striver. His determination to do well and work hard stand out as did his ungainly stride on the parade field. He will become known for his attention to detail in the performance of duty. Flying Club 1; Math Forum 4, 3; German Club 3; Rocket Society 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 2, 1. 1 tf IRTHUR HOWLAND BAKER III darshfield, Massachusetts D-4 West Point images: new home; forensic min- ite caller; knuckle punching with Craig; teve ' s garlic trip; M-60 tooth decay; Louisville ve; pathfinder; " we gave at the office " unds; Capecodders with rice; 8 and 4 ' s galore; lamn fine job; a friend is a " p " ; constant slum- roof campaigns; homeplate, my pillow; t(lrm King hubcap rally; the jockey pool-side iianners; MG romance; oral discretion at ' avy; the first Noel; Sunday ski saloons; the iingo bard; Fort Hood spa; watermelon wine ;asks. skiing 4, 3, 2; Cross Coun- ry 4; French Club 4, 3, 2; Ski Club 1; Behavorial lub 2; Fine Arts Forum !, 2; SCUBA Club 2, 1. REDERICK ALAN BALDWIN Cenmore, New York A-3 3 1 Lord Tennyson once said, " I am a part of all hat 1 have met. " For those of us who know ' ' red, this is especially true, for he has left an mpression on all of us. His uncanny ability to inderstand people helped us to know ourselves 1 tter. His dedication to personal ideals and us will to overcome difficulty have served as Lssons to each of us. We will all remember and lilmire Fred as our friend. ■ " ine Arts Forum 3, 2; 5CUSA 1. lAMES WILLIAM BAPPLE III Riverside, California HI a I Jay arrived at West Point with a deep Cali- fornia tan. Fully realizing that it was not part )f the uniform. Jay spent many hours trying to ' " evive that " alive " look at West Point. The jjteam tunnels seem to provide Jay the closest |ipproximation to a California summer. He .vould have worn stars if we were ranked al- ihabetically. Jay ' s dedication to duty and de- ermination promise him a successful career. ju Club 4, 3, 2,1; Protes- it Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1; SCUBA Club 3; Acolyte 3, DAVID ANTHONY BAKER Kingston, Jamaica G-2 The " Jamaica Ranger " has a rough time ad- justing to his first e.xperience with snow as a plobe, but his imaginative sense of humour and sincere concern for others soon made him many friends. We ' ll remember Dave ' s island accent and smooth mannerisms almost as much as will all the girls in the local area, but most of all we ' ll remember his vibrant laugh- ter. He ' ll return to his homeland with a little bit of all our hearts. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 2; Engineer- ing Forum 1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I. W ILLIAM RAY BALDWIN III F)( trly Farms, Massachusetts B-3 Cynicism undiluted by humility or reticence and a hi-fi is the best way to describe Bill. Armed with the ability to memorize Regs, de- stroy chocolate pies, and work ASP ' s, Bill has managed to demoralize the T.D., the Academic departments, and a certain Spanish-speaking number of the Class of ' 68. Packing his diplo- m-i and the loudest stereo in the world. Bill will be one of the ' Tl ' s outstanding contribu- tions to the green machine. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; French Club 3; SCUSA 3, 2,1 KDET4. RICHARD V. BARBUTO Dunkirk, New York G-1 Hallmarking his cadet career. Rich Barbuto has become an uncompromising critic of the English Department. With all the adeptness of General Custer, Rich has succeeded in shaking the very foundations of EN 402 with such com- ments as, " This is trash. " But this stalwart vet- eran has earned his Purple Heart. He was counted among those fallen by the ever popu- lar flu shot formation. Ranger School should be a breeze, right Rich? Military Affairs Club 4, 3 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1 Newman Club 2, 1. r GLENN PRESTON BAREFOOT » ' ' Clinton, North Carolina E-4 Bull! Nobody really knew " Bare " because nobody could ever understand him. " Bare " was known as " Gymnasium " to his friends, and Glenn to a certain girl nicknamed " BuddyRo. " " Bare, " by far and away, was one of the best- liked guys around. His happy-go-lucky smile and friendship were welcomed by all. He will be a great asset to the Army when he breaks the language barrier. Russian Club 4, 3, 2 tist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4. RONALD ANDREW BARNABEI Philadelphia, Pennsylvania F-3 The carefree Philadelphian brought with him to West Point a warm personality and a zest for life not soon to be forgotten by his friends. Ron ' s swimming ability made him a natural standout on the company Water Polo team. Ron was a hard worker from the start and dependability soon became an enviable trademark. These attributes coupled with his fun loving spirit made Ron a sure bet for suc- cess in whatever he does. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, Regi- mental Vice-chairman 1; Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Com- _ puter Forum 2; Fine Arts x ' - — fl. ■ •■ Forum 2; Spanish Club 2. k " i NORMAN WALTER BATES West Warwick, Rhode Island 1-3 Though engineering was definitely not his strong point, not even Juice or CE could keep the old " Master " from taking leave to the wide open spaces of Rhode Island (?). Better known for the English talent he displayed in his Pointer short stories. Norm ' s true nature was brought out in the way he handled his charges as a Sunday School Superintendent. Well liked for his cheerful nature, " Stormin ' Norman " al- ways had a bright greeting for everyone ho met. Sunday School Teacher 2, Pointer 2, 1; Writing Seminar, Fine Arts Forum iVILLlAM JOSEPH BARKOVIC Wilmington, Delaware A-4 Bill to some, " Barko " to others, the old man if our class started off his cadet career with an ' in thestands party " at the Navy game. After I. ksi hours of character building. Bill succeeded ii [n staying away from the T.D. for his next three years while still enjoying the little things dhich made cadet life bearable — like his cof- fff pot and stereo system. Bill will surely make it in the Army. first Captain ' s Forum 3, :2; Rocket Society 2, 1; En 3 ineering Forum 2, Presi lent 1; Russian Club 4, 3; ]ar Committee 2, 1; Dou )le Century Club; ind Crest Committee hairman 4, 3, 2, 1. STEPHEN ALAN BARNEBY Boulder City, Nevada A-1 After immortalizing life in Ron Gray ' s squad, Steve established himself as one of the Corps ' leading e.xperts in trivia and weapons displays. Although he never strayed far from his airborne wings and brown boy, he was probably the smartest guy around without stars. His never-fading willingness to help oth- ers established many strong friendships and his remarkably efficient and hard-working him of success in any endeav- Goat-Engineer Football; Portuguese Club 3, 2; SCUBA Club 2, 1. BENJAMIN BAUER Madisonville, Kentucky C-2 From the isle of surf, sun, and grass, in skirt form, to the hallowed halls of the Hudson, no one can find a greater guy than Ben. Always there with advice in parable form, the " top " kept us in line as well as in stitches. Be it ei- ther in the field of medicine or psychology — or just being a " grunt " for that matter — Ben ' s maturity and dedication are sure to make him a success. Behavioral Science Club 2; .Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2,1; French Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. FRANK ANDREW BAUMANN III New Orleans, Louisiana D- With a year and a half of Georgia Tech under his belt, Frank walked through the gate with a smile. In his four years he managed to keep that smile with a clear voice, a guitar, and a banjo. Many times during the week one could hear tunes emanating from a clothing closet. When he wasn ' t entertaining the com- pany, the " Baron " spent his time chasing elec- trons into the computer -center and onto the D-list. Karate Team 4; Rugby - Team 3, 2, 1; Flying Club P " - DAVID LADLOW BEARCHELL Floral Park, Long Island, New York F-2 Dave, Alias BooBoo, is a native of the Long Island country. His colorful personality and di- recting ability held him in good stead while leading the football cheers plebe year. An old pro at playing the " sick call and stall " game, Dave managed to have an authorized absence from many a grueling formation. BooBoo defi- nitely wasn ' t a file boner or an aptitude hive, but he is one of the " greatest somebodies " ever produced by West Point. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2; Goat-En- gineer Football; Glee Club 3, 2; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Brigade Car Rep. L WILLIAM ARNOLD BEARDEN. JR. Mineral Wells, Texas B-1 Flashing into West Point from an Army background. Bill astounded his classmates by his relentless energy and constant drive. Be- tween his accent and his size, you would never guess that " Teddy Bear " came from Texas. Stature, however, is not the only measure of a man ' s worth. A star man all four years, Bdl never " gave " the academic department a tenth . . . although they did manage to take a few. Pistol Team 4, Manager 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2; SCUSA 2, 1; Ski Club 2. = ,i; l» ' S - Mk HARLE S HARVEY BAYAR " harlottesville, Virginia C-4 Charlie, C-4 ' s own Moshe Dayan, took on )PE, academics and Squat and overcame them ill. His feats of memory were Corps-renowned, is evidenced by the ease with which he waded hrough the complexities of the Chinese lan- i uage and the reckless abandon with which he i- ' ecited " The Kool-Aid Package. " Charlie looked for the tough challenge in coming to West Point, and having cleared this hurdle, we . pect him to give life his best. Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; apel Choir 4, 3; Jewish Sunday tV ■ [Jewish Chapel Choir 4 Pistol School 4 JOHN TAYLOR BEARD II Brevard, North Carolina 1-2 V J. T. can best be remembered as the only member of our class who never got a right an- swer from his slide rule. He also never could explain to the Mechanics Dept. why his artistic interests took priority over thermo assign ments. His greatest attribute is his desire to be a winner. His competitive spirit and happy-go- lucky attitude have left a lasting impression on I his friends. A bright future is a sure bet. |SaiHng Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; Scuba Club2,l; Riding Club 2,1; Geology Club 2. J DOUGLAS SPOHN BECKER Oshkosh, Wisconsin 1-2 Never one to let the demands of the Aca- demic Department interfere with his loves, Doug has caused many a friend to ask, " How? " Once given a job, Doug could always be count- ed on to do it well. This trait will surely carry him far and make Doug a credit to the service. Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rid- ing Team 4, 2, 1. ERWIN WILLIAM BAZZLE Cottageville, South Carolina A.2 " Baz " is a proud an l emotional Rugger. While not a hive in Academics, he gave his all especially in Athletics and on Weekends. He anchored the Goat Football Team, brought vic- tory back to his Company Football Team, and was a fighting member of the Rugby " Scrum. " He lived his social life to the fullest. Although plagued by a string of Kathy ' s, he could al- ways be counted on for a good time at Snuffy ' s. Rugby 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum4,3,2, 1;SCUSA2. MICHAEL WAYNE BEARD Angola, Indiana D-3 Mike was a natural for West Point. When his parents shipped him to the academy from Scott Center, little did they know that he ' d like it so much, he ' s stay for five years. Always willing to lend a hand or a twenty, Mike did have his ins and outs with the Russian Depart- ment. But prevail he did and with his natural ability and ready smile, he will succeed in whatever he tries. 150 lb. Football 4; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2; Rifle Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary. PHILIP ROGERS BELIVEAU Natick, Massachusetts F-3 Phil brought to West Point a congenial warmth and sense of humor which will long be remembered by his many friends. " Fleep " quickly established himself as an excellent ath- lete and demonstrated a natural leadership which many strive to reach but few obtain. Phil was always available to give a helping hand to anyone who needed it, and his love of fun insured that he could also be found where the good times were. This combination of a fun-loving spirit and regard for others will put Phil at the top wherever he should go and bring happiness to all who come in contact with him. Class Committee 2, First Captain ' s Forum 3. DAVID RICHARD BELL West Branch, Michigan " Ding " started slowly in academics his plebe and yearling years, however he came into his own cow and firsty years excelling in all en- deavors. He could always be found in either of two places, one being in the rack with his cher- ished and overworked Brown Boy, or on the ski slope. " Ding " came out from under the Brown Boy and off the slopes long enough to establish himself as an excellent cadet and a friend to all. Ski Team 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM EDWARD BENEDICT South Burlington, Vermont B-1 This Green Mountain Boy came to West Point from Vermont and has made outstand- ing contributions in academics, friendship, leadership, and athletics. Never settling for second best Bill has always set high goals and maintained high standards. Although outspok- en at times, he has gained the respect and trust of all those associated with him. Being an intelligent person and a conscientious worker are just two traits which will insure him of a successful life. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Soccer 4, 3, 2; Glee Club WjtI M 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Commit- B SfjPral JOSEPH HENRY BENO, JR. Tustin, California A-2 Coming here from California, " Jobie " never could accept the cold, snowy winters, however, his welcoming smile and quick wit did warm many relationships. Not one to waste time, Joe could be found at the gymnasium in the after- noons. Academics are of high priority, but that in no way conflicts with a good night ' s sleep. Never one to concede to the " system, " Joe kept his eye on weekends and the lighter side of Cadet life. Handball Club. 1 t iK ' HAEL ALLEN BENDAS jiicago, Illinois B-1 I From the battlefields of Champaign, Illinois, hiied with his " shield of honor " and ROTC |ack beret, Mike assaulted the fields of friend- I strife. A top triathlon competitor he tempo- lily sacrificed the brownboy for his leopard- im suit, developing the perseverance hich was put to good use each Army-Navy kend. Often faced with sink-or-swim situa- ns, he always achieved the other shore. In kc we have a true friend and professional iiathlon Club 3, Secre- ny 2, Vice President 1; ' resiling 4; Water Polo lub 4; Howitzer Repre- ■ntative 2; Dialectic Soci- V Regimental Represent- jve 2; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; line Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; tench Club 4, 3, 2; Com- ter Forum 2. m HRISTOPHER BRUCE BENHAM mingham, Massachusetts F-3 ' The tall, blond, blue-eyed Bostonian brought ilh him an abundance of wit and humor hich knew no end and will be remembered by ;iany. Creepdog always playing down his own lailemic and physical ability, nevertheless k monstrated success far above the ordinary 1 all activities he participated in. But meaning luch more to those that know him well is the eeling of companionship and loyalty he of- ered to us daily. Chris is a true friend, one ■ho has and will continue to hold our greatest (cspect and admiration. Thanks Chris. ti-.!. . iotball 4, 3; Track 4; Mil- ■ -n ' .i- lary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; . ■ ' Vcnch Club 4, 3; Fellow- i ' hip of Christian Athletes OSEPH LLOYD BERGANTZ Huntingdon, Pennsylvania G-3 Though hailing from Pennsylvania, Joe Tiade a great stride in his rehabilitation by de- iding on an exodus to scenic West Point •here he has found life to be trying but re I ' arding — sometimes. His exploits on the judo mats and pool tables, though monumental, will not be remembered when compared to his faithful friendship. Indeed, an association with T.H.E. Berger almost makes one ' s tenure at the Point a worthwhile experience. Judo Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Behavior- al Science Club 3; Luther- an Discussion Group 2. CALVERT POTTER BENEDICT, JR. Arlington, Virginia 1-2 Cal didn ' t just enter " WOO PS. " He attacked it. With the steady determination that is Cal he set out to achieve the high goals he set for himself. Whether on the athletic fields, in the classroom or as the Chief of the S-1 office, he has demanded the best of himself and expects nothing less from others. A dedicated trooper, a loyal friend — the Army is gaining a soldier and the Corps is losing a good man. Soccer 4, 2, 1; Swimming 4, 3, 2; Honor Committee 2, 1; First Captain ' s Fnriim 2; Ski Club 1. STEPHEN DANIEL BENNETT Peoria, Illinois A-3 Often we look at a person and cannot help but like him. Steve always took pride in his appearance, but Steve " the person " is what we learned to admire. His initial impression on people IS without exception followed by sincere actions and a warmth that draws people to him We went to him many times for help and found the thoughtfulness you find only in a (kar friend. We ' ll all remember Steve for that friendship. Ring and Crest Commit- tee, Regimental Repre- ■tentative 4, 3, 2, 1; French ( lub 3, 2; Behavioral SnLnceClub2. WILLIAM DAVID BERNARD El Paso, Texas F-3 If there is one man who came to West Point with a goal in mind, it must have been Dave. To gain a complete education was paramount to him, whether it was battling the integrity of the Physics Department or earning the grudg- ing respect of those unfortunate enough to meet him in the boxing ring. Defying gravity in the weight room, excelling in the classroom or at Snuffy ' s has been only a part of Dave ' s search for stimulation, a search that will lead him to certain success in the future and a deep feeling of pride in those of us fortunate enough to be called his friend. Committee GUY ARCHIBALD BERRY, JR. Hopkins, Minnesota B-4 A stalwart Minnesotan, " The Bear " came to West Point via Prep School. His candy stripes earned, he hatched his plan to put the " M " baclt in USMA. After a considerable period of uncertainty, his classmates learned that his bark was worse than his bite. His efficiency was there for all to see, however, and everyone knew he could take charge of any situation. His hard working nature and proven ability will provide a sound basis for a promising ca- ROBERT CHARLES BISHOP Scotia, New York A-2 " Bish, " our defensive end, came to us from Scotia, New York. Known for his physical prowess and aggressiveness, 83 likes to tackle and is a team player. He is quick with a smile and eager to try something different. He is always " up " for something, be it a good workout, a party, or just some fun. Bob is the man to have when the chips are down. An amateur pilot, perhaps army aviation calls. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. GENE WAY NE BOESCH Tempe, Arizona A-3 Gene came to us from Arizona, bringing with him a warm smile, a cheerful word, and an active spirit that was felt by all. His energy and exuberance were not only a drawing force for the numerous activities he participated in, but also an inspiration to others. And yet, he still had time to listen and help us with our many problems. With Gene among us, we felt that Arizona ' s loss was our gain. Lutheran Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, CIC 1; Rus sian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3, 2; SCUSA 2; Pointer 4, 3, 2; Wrestling 4, 3; Ka rate Club 4. rlOMAS PATRICK BERRY irg-inia City, Nevada F-1 :ii yy N. - Tom, who quickly earned the name of C. W., to West Point from Virginia City, Nev Bringing his country western music and great sense of humor with him, Tom man- id to survive four years of constant harass- nt from both the Tactical Department and s classmates. Tom ' s warm personality, which only outdone by his wardrobe, and his will- trness to always help a friend will insure his eat success in the future. iketball Manager 4, 3, 1; Debate Council and jrum 3, 2; Fine Arts jrum 3, 2; French Club 3, N. AUL EDWIN BLAINE ranklin. North Carolina E-2 Arriving at West Point from the hills of ranklin. North Carolina, Paul set his stan- srds high and kept them there. Whenever eset by the greatest difficulty, he remained ubbornly optimistic and always refused to ive up. Also, tremendously proud of his outhern way of life, Paul applied common inse to all obstacles in his path. Not a lover of cademics, Paul fought off the brownboy long nough to survive the trials and tribulations of 18 Thayer System. More than anything else, " ' I ambition and deep concern will be the )ad to his success. istol Team 4, 3, 2; Pistol lub 4, 3; Sunday School 3, Baptist Student Union 3,2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2; SCUSA 3. (AWRENCE RICHARD BOICE Billings, Montana I-l I Although a Montana citizen, Larry staked ■iUt a claim on the Cape Cod shores. His ability sort out the trivia and his quick wit made lim a natural for the fearsome foursome, ' ' amed for his ineptness with the slide rule, ar made good use of his English ability to alk himself off the D-list and onto weekend ijtatus-short. As a cadet, Larry took maximum hances, with minimal losses. " i jacrosse Manager 4, 3; " ine Arts Forum 2; New- nan Forum 4, 3. FRANK PHILIP BIFULCO Uniondale, New York A-3 Frank came to us from one of the toughest parts of the country with a great personality and a rich sense of humor. While " doing his thing " here at the rock, he proved to be v ry successful both academically and athletically. What he lacked in height, he made up in aggressiveness and getup-and-go. As a cadet, Frank has shown the essential characteristics of leadership which will mark him s in anything he does. Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 4, 3, 2, Chairman, Secretariat 1; American Culture Seminar 2; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. RAYMOND WESLEY BLAINE Butler, Pa. H-4 Mainstreet Wes (called Mainstreet because they don ' t have a Broadway in Butler, Pa.) is the Bronze Adonis of West Point. He came to West Point sports orientated and will no dou bt leave the same way. Wes is unique in his abil- ity to avoid the " system " that the lesser ones of us found frustrating. He is a virtuoso of both the dance floor and the football field. He is always willing and able to help a friend in anything non-military and non-academic. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. HENRY HERMANN BOLZ III Decatur, Illinois A-3 When he arrived at West Point in 1967, the civilian world lost one Hank Bolz and West Point gained one 10098. When he graduates on thf ninth of June, West Point will lose one 10098 and the United States Army will gain one 219526791. But more than a number, the Army will gain Hank, a man they can count Soccer 3, 2. DAVID MICHAEL BOND Kempton, Pennsylvania G-2 Dave came to us from the hills of Pennsylva- nia with the country charm that gained him in- stant friendship with everyone he met. He showed that he was a top shot with the pistol and in everything he tried. " Bonson " will al- ways give class to any situation whether it ' s a beach party or a formal. His wit always made life exciting, and his maturity and ambition give the Army a valuable asset. Pistol4,3, 2,1; Pistol Club 4, 3, Treasurer 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; German Club 3, 2, 1; Hunting Club 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 1. HUGH MERCER BRACEY Daytona Beach, Florida In the summer of 1967, Hugh proceeded to lose his suntan, Spanish ability, and home to begin a new way of life. He began a commit- ment to himself to continuously strive and suc- ceed with a smile and a sense of humor equaled by none. Hugh ' s understanding of human nature and his willingness to listen and learn has made him well-liked and remem- bered by all. It is a sure bet his smile, loyalty, and ability will make their presence felt as he passes out of the gates of West Point to chal lenge whatever comes his way. Swimming 4; Water Polo Club 4; SCUBA Club 2, 1. AUGUST WILLIAM BREMER, JR. Tampa, Florida The transition from the Sunshine State to Beast Barracks was an abrupt shock for Augie, but he managed to retain his- gentle disposition throughout the eight weeks. He did develop a slight sensitivity to a Missouri twang, though. He resembles slightly the outgoing, back-slap- ping, lovable Alaskan Brown Bear who stumbles through the cabin wall at midnight in search of ursine companionship. Most people are rather fond of such creatures, though, and do not forget them after they are gone. SCUBA Club 2,1; German Club 3, 2; Goat-Engineer Football; Class Committee awcggB JMES BRADFORD BOND Iwberg, Oregon C-3 (lears of traveling abroad and dreams of the h ' h seas were not enough to keep Bondie ; ay from the Rock. Care packages from I lie. answers to homework, his extensive rec- ti collection, a well-used popcorn popper, and t " homey " atmosphere of his room made it a {ni|iany meeting place. Needless to say, Imiie was never at a loss for friends. His Eirp mind and quick wit made the four years dot easier for him and everyone who knew ' in. i] iwitzer4; Sailing Club 4, iiSCUSA3; Russian Club U; Sunday School Teach- 4,3. EPHEN WATTS BRACEY lytona Beach, Florida A-4 Up from sunny Florida, Steve (not to be con :d with his mirror image, Hugh) found the st companions in the Winter to be his Brown ly and the heater. A hard worker and friend all, Steve successfully fought the academic partments and stayed well ahead of the ic ' s. Always ready and willing to help in time need, Steve constantly maintains an easy- ing but firm attitude toward life and duty, which the Army is sure to benefit. ifimming 4; Scuba Club EVIN FRANCIS BRENNAN, JR. iohegan Lake, New York 1-3 i We usually found Kb, the Silly Goose, " ex- used " and with Sher. Among the favorite lemories to be left behind are the rides back rem the " Brennan Home Away-From Home " )r wayward cadets, the wild " beerball " ames, and the " asphalt turf. " Kb will leave ehind the title of the " day student " and an ixperienced warning against stone walls. :ussian Club 2, 1; Hop ommittee 2, 1. " A OTIS DENNIS BORCHELLER Arlington, Virginia H-4 A member of a military family, " 0. D. " found our gray walls merely a stopover on the path to success. Not one to let things gel him down, Dennis could always be counted on to add a smile to any situation. His calm but seri- ous outlook and his intimate concern for others win him the respect of all who know him. This, combined with Den ' s natural ability to get a job done with maximum quality will insure him success in Army Green. Rugby 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2; Ski Club 4, MICHAEL PAUL BREITHAUPT Bennington, Vermont 1-1 Mike came from Vermont but was a true California surfer at heart. Whether working hard on the lacrosse field, blasting off to Snuff ' s, or cutting up with a couple of old roommates, he was always up for a good time. Academics never bothered Mike. Sometimes he even found time for them. His good nature and happy smile will win him friends wherever he goes. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2; Rocket Society 2; 150 lb. 4; Lacrosse 2, 1. ROBERT GEZA BREZNOVITS Saddle Brook, New Jersey A-2 " Brez " as he is known to many and " Bob " as he is known by a select few, can usually be " found, " no connection to academics intended, where long hair, sideburns, and free beer abound. Claiming the famous Saddle Brook, N. J. as home, this small town boy has risen to fame and honor. Working hard to strengthen his vocabulary of cutting remarks for tennis, Brez has carved a place of distinction and honor for himself within the company. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. ci- RICHARD MORSE BRIDGES Warren, New Jersey C-1 An English hive who can express himself and who is a good prospect to come back some- day and run the English Department, Dick has written more than some have read. His contri- butions to the Pointer w-ill be hard to equal. He is a man who gets involved; his propensity for getting into difficult situations is surpassed only by his ability to get out of them. Dick breezed through academics and was content to carry on no more than a cold war against the TD so long as they did not interfere with his midmorning nap. His ability to get along with everyone and get things done insure his suc- Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. DONALD EDWARD BRODEUR West Boylston, Massachusetts G-4 Brods came here after a year under the Golden Dome of Notre Dame. However, he quickly adapted to the new life he found. He could always be found up late at night reading and, undoubtedly, asleep in the mornings. He found a combination of interests in Slum and Gravy — Sports and Trips. He never knew a gloom period with Hockey season and the S G trips. Renowned behind the wheel — he col lected both road signs and tickets. He spent three good years with F-4 before moving next door. Looking for many more good years in Army Aviation. Hockey 1; Slum and Gravy 4,3,2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3; French Club 3; SCUSA 1. JOHNNY WAYNE BROOKS Gallatin, Tennessee C-2 Here smiles John Wayne Brooks, Souther- ner, and a believer in CD power, who has run the gauntlet from Poop School to " Nuke " Summer School. A true goat ' s goat, subscriber of Army Times and Infantry magazine, and a man destined to go far in this man ' s Army. Ef- ficient, dependable and a true friend of all who know him, Johnny will certainly be missed by all when he leaves these gray walls to conquet the " real Army. " Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Squash 1; Pistol 4. h JL DAVID DAUBNEY BROWN Oklahoma City, Oklahoma A-4 ; " Daubney " fit right in with the swing of things here at West Point, being an Army " brat " from way back. He was such a model cadet, that Christmas morning of plebe year found him opening his presents wearing his gray jacket . . . Whether it was participating in the classroom, taking charge of a group of cadets, or playing water polo, Dave always managed to keep his head well above the water. During New Cadet Barracks, he gained a deep appreciation for positive leadership. Dave ' s conscientiousness, natural abilities, and wry sense of humor should continue to serve him well. Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1; Rocket Society 2. CHARLES HARTLEY BRYCE, JR. Salem, New Hampshire B-4 Never one to let things get him down, Char- lie could always be counted on for at least a smile, if not a witty comment or two. No one could ever fully believe the situations he could get himself into, or his antics in trying to get himself back out. Never one to let academics slip, he even postulated his own theorem. Ca- reerwise, Charlie should have an interesting and rewarding future. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 1; Military Af- fairs Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 3, 2. 1; SCUSA 1; Karate Club 3, 2; German Club 3, 2; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2; Math Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. lAi lOHN SLOAN BROWN Ian Antonio, Texas 0-2 i Look out, here comes the Browner. Whether e was working out at the gym or visiting the ,ve of his life, ol ' J. Brown always had some- hing in his mouth. The pride of our company, he living spirit of Virginia, a polished diplo- ■lat to solve our problems, well what the heck ;an anybody else add, for there he stood: smile n his face, bow legged, and unkempt hair, al- , ays singing his unintelligible versions of iinerican hits. " rack 3; Tennis 4. ' ' AMES GEORGE BUCK, JR. lount Holly, New Jersey F-3 To Jim " can do " was a reality. No obstacle iJas too great for him. His deep interest in peo- le marked him as a leader with tremendous nsight. Never satisfied, he always looked for a lew interest, whether it was on the ski slope or in the rifle range. Jim always dug into a situa- ion to find its true meaning. Never shirking rom a responsibility, his sense of duty will set in example for others to follow. 5ki Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Pa- rol 3, 2; Geology Club 4, 3, V K ; Hunting Club 3, 2, 1; C " Rifle Team 4, 3; CPRC 3. ■ ' 1 THOMAS FRANCIS BURRELL III Trona, California D-2 Tombo came to us from the thriving commu- nity of Trona, California. His bellowing chuckle marks him as one of the friendliest persons in the class. His English ability has proven him a scholar in his own right, and he almost was able to get a degree in another col- lege because of it. His massive frame will never be forgotten along with his warm per- sonality. Bon Voyage. 4, 3, 2. WILLIAM ROBERT BROWN Amarillo, Texas A-3 Bob, or " D " as he is known to most of us, will always be remembered as the one with the contagious smile. Though born and reared in the great state of Texas, he still managed to break those ties and come to the Academy. Bob had quite a rapport with the Academic Depart ment. He was a constant on the Dean ' s List, and still managed to get more sleep than most. Bob, however, will best be remembered for his warm friendship and cheerfu l outlook on life. Behavioral Science Club 3, Custodian 2, Secretary 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2; WKDT 4, 3; Indoor Track 4. JOHN PETER BUCKOWSKY Lyndora, Pennsylvania B-4 John started his college life as a short haired swimmer from Lyndora, Pennsylvania. Now his hair is a little longer (as several Tacs have noticed) and he ' s a javelin tosser. During his last two years the big, mad Russian took up winter hibernation, bridge playing instead of studying, and weekends with an old high school flame. The Air Force may be lucky enough to get this deep thinking, easy going, mountain of a man. Russian Club 3; Swim- __ ming 4; Track 4, 3, 2, 1. ? THOMAS RAYMOND CAFARO Seaford, New York H-3 Tom came among us from Long Island with his lacrosse stick and own unique ways. Skill with both has remained throughout his four years here and made friends of all who came to know him. Tom has continued to demonstrate the ability to read everything but texts and still ease through academics. His friendly per- sonality and zest for life will serve Tom through the years. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4,3. ROBERT BUELL CAMP Loomis, California E-3 ' i _ The one thing you cannot accuse Bob of being is withdrawn and secretive. Efferves- cent and exuberant, Robert made life inter- esting for himself here by staging yearly bat- tles with the academic departments in which he always emerged victorious, but sometimes by the barest of margins. Always ready to help. Bob was a man who stuck by his friends in a crisis. The Murat of our group, there are few of us that will forget him. Baseball Manager 3, 2, 1; Football 4; Goat-Engineer Football; Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; Newman Forum 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2. RONALD WILLIAM CARPENTER, JR. Whitestone, New York E-1 Old love ' em and leave ' em " Carps " came to us from the Big City via Parson ' s College. As a Plebe he had expectations of being First Cap- tain, but as a Firstie he settled happily for considerably less. Known affectionately among his classmates as " SOP, " it has been ru- mored that he is such a straight arrow he sleeps in a quiver. Upon graduation, with cof- fee cup in hand, he will fearlessly go forth to join the ranks of the Airborne Infantry. Hop Manager 2, 1; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Soci- ety 2; Flying Club 1. WILLIAM JOHN CARR Daytona Beach, Florida I-l His home is in Daytona Beach, but his heart is in his work. His honesty, diligence, and in- tegrity are respected and admired by all. The Rabble, the rallies, and the Corps; after taps, after supper, or on Sat. Bill was always there " Rousing the Rabble. " Among his friends are all the Head- Waiters in the Mess Hall, the ne- farious head BP ' s, and every man in the Corps. Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, Head Rabble Rouser 1; SCUBA Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 1. :: nltff ' ,,o i IP )SEPH RICHARD CAPKA ckville, Maryland B-1 From the bowels of the computer center, to 18 third-floor weight room, Rick has become a ving legend. The stars on his collar and the idth of his shoulders attest to his assorted tai- nts. A product of his B-1 environment, Rick ecame one of the truly " eare " -free permanent aptains in recent years. A friend to all, Rick is All-American " in every respect and contin success has to be his destiny. laseball 4; Newman ' orum 4; SCUSA 3, 2; ,t Captain ' s Forum 3, Academic Council 2, 1. ROY DEAN CARPER ' ;iel)urne, Texas E-3 j pounds of cold steel and sex appeal, " The danger " came to West Point from the great itate of Texas, and West Point has not been he same since. As leader of the E-3 area squad he Ranger showed his prowess by becoming a iistinguished member of the Century Club. In iddition to being a leader on the area, he has ilso shown his ability to lead his classmates by bis individual traits and attitude. Century Club 2, 1. LLIAM DENNIS CARRAWAY pper Darby, Pennsylvania B-2 Dennis came to us from the Fort Belvoir lebe factory. A man of simple tastes, he found he Academy ideally suited to meet his require- lents. Academically and athletically he en- oyed the status of nonentity which gave him mple time to pursue his real interests. As a riend he was always ready with a kind word nd an open hand. Regardless what the future olds we can be sure of one him by surprise. SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2; Scoutmast- er ' s Council 3, 2, 1; SCUBA Club 2, 1. thing; it will take CHRISTOPHER VanDYKE CARDINE Emmaus, Pennsylvania E-2 Bang! The test tube explodes, and back reels the temporarily blinded cadet. Tattered, but unshaken, the mad scientist picks up a new test tube and tries again. Aside from his scien- tific ventures, Chris ' ruthlessness in an argu- ment, his spotless room, and his never-ending quest for the offender won him great renown. Over the years, his upstanding character has stood as a model for all of us. We all wish our future doctor the very best of luck, and we hope he remembers us when he becomes Sur- geon General, U.S.A. SCUSA 3, 2; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, President 1; Military Affairs Club 2. WILLIAM BEAUFORD CARPER Leo, Indiana H-2 Hailing from Indiana, Bill arrived at our " rockbound highland home " with quiet deter- mination and a desire to be himself. Fencing with corps squad, as well as the academic de- partments, for four years. Bill managed to keep his studies separate from the finer things m life All those who know him agree that a more sincere and honest friend could not be found May God guide him through the years. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 3, 2, 1; Computer Forum 3, 2, Secretary 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Glee Club 4; Fine Arts Forum STEPHEN KENNETH CARROLL New Braunfels, Texas El Coming to us from Texas, Steve exemplifies the firmness and dedication of the Texas Rangers. With a strong competitive spirit, he managed to make it to the Dean ' s List during his upperclass years. With his ability to make friends, both male and female, combined with his good sense of humor, he will be remem- bered by those who know him. Whatever ca- reer he wants to pursue, a guaranteed success w ill be with him. Baptist Student Union 4, 2, Publicity Chairman 1; Protestant Discussion (;roup 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Geology Club 2; Fine Arts Forum 3; Slum and Gravy 4; Glee Club 1. JEROME NEAL CARTER Jackson, Mississippi C-1 Always hesitant to admit it, Jerry was a step above the average cadet. His quiet easy-going manner, brought to West Point from Andalus- ia, Alabama, endeared Jer to his classmates and those who worked with him. His passions were " the Crimson Tide and the Bear. " An out- standing athlete and competitor, he always tried hard at everything he did; even strato- matic football. Luck has and always will go with him. Behavorial Science Club 1; German Club 2,1; Military Affairs Club 3; Protestant Chapel Acolyte 3, 2; Slum and Gravv 3, 2. ROBERT BEST GATES Tucumcari, New Mexico A-3 History will record the day Bob Cates, alias " Slim " decided to wipe the New Mexico dust off his boots and exchange his serape for cadet gray in order to give West Point a try. And try he did. Among the front-runners in everything from academics to athletics. Bob was still al- ways the first one ready for a party. His sin- cere fellowship with everyone and his strong determination will hold him in good stead in the future. It will be impossible to forget " Bul- let " Bob and his warm Southwest charm. Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Scuba Club 3, 2; 150 lb. Football 4; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee. JOSEPH RICHARD CERAMI Brooklyn, New York 1-2 Joe hails from the home of the old Dodgers and has done his best to dodge the T.D. in spite of his " potential. " Victory was within his reach until the Firsty Trip. Despite all encounters with the system Joe has come through admira- bly, winning the frifendship and respect of those who came in contact with him. He knows what he wants and works hard to attain his goals. These attributes are sure to result in success. Gymnastics Team 4, 2; Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3; Militarv Affairs Club 2. Hk IP IVIIC HAEL GORDON CARVER ■Malvern, Arkansas I Mike came here from somewhere in the Ar- kansas back country after a stop at the Prep School at Fort Belvoir. He thus started Beast Barracks a " step ahead " of his classmates and ;hen validated Beast with that mythical palsy iif the Old Corps. Like the big bear that he is, ho spent his first three years in grey under his Brown Boy. With the appearance of a certain teacher at the Post Elementary School he lould actually be seen leaving his room on eekends. Mike is impervious to and insoluble n the system and will be an asset wherever he ms his career. ilitary Affairs Club 3, 2; utdoor Sportsmen ' s Club OUIS ANTHONY CATTI III rooklyn, New York I-l Born and raised in Brooklyn, Lou entered fet Point with the Big " A " and a pair of |rack shoes. Always running hard, whether it for the Army track team, running a long q btring of balls in pool or from juice and solids, be calculated the odds and smiled, and always rame out ahead. Along with Adele, ready for Graduation, the " Catman ' s " future will un- poubtedly be full of happiness, success and Ut- ile halfmilers. l oss Country 4, 3, 2, I )utdoor Track 4, 3, 2, iii :ndoor Track 4, 3, 2, Spanish Club 4, 3. JOSEPH LAURENT CHABOT McLean, Virginia B-1 F F ' uff the Magic Dragon blazed and sizzled his way through four years of West Point, con- tinuing the Chabot dynasty. Renowned for his ilatenight dip in the Hudson, his Mexican cul- tural e.xchange, his one-man squad concept, and his penetrating views on current social problems. Jay conquered all. Jay will leave many friendships behind, but the Army will be training a great personality. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; French Club 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL RICHARD CASCINI Fairport, New York H-3 Mike came to us from Fairport, N. Y., but any of the natural advantages which came from being a local boy were quickly dispelled by the Breakfast Club. Later Mike turned his attention to computerized art, spending hours mark-sensing cards to come up with astcrick and dollar sign pictures. Famous for his volu- minous boodle boxes, Mike will forever be re- membered for his unselfish share-the-wealth programs. Dedication and hard work will guide his future life. Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Mathematics Forum 3; Fine Arts Forum 2; Computer Forum, Trea- surer 2, 1; Flying Club L JOHN MICHAEL CAVALIERI Horsham, Pennsylvania G-1 Those of us who knew him well will never forget the late night philosophical rappings with John Michael. We ' ll remember him as a friend, not a facade, but a true friend. And now, John graduates — Easy Rider out Thayer gate to immortality. First Captain ' s Forum 2; Dialectic Society 2; Riding Club 4, 3. OSCAR ALLEN CHAPPEL Marlette, Michigan D-2 With a head of brick and smile from ear to ear, " Big 0 " comes to us from Michigan — the heart of the pole barn industry. He never ceased to amaze his classmates in every en- deavor from boxing to military prowess. He could always be counted upon to lend a hand, share a joke, bum a smoke and give advice. We close with one final question — How cold is really cold?? Football 4; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2; SCUSA 3, 2, 1. Mk OSEPH STEPHEN CHAVARA I ' arrell, Pennsylvania H-2 ! When Joe arrived at this archaic institution ie was but a quiet kid from a small town in Pennsylvania. However, he lost no time in nanging his attitude. He became the company ocialite. Through years of dedication to his lassmates and perseverance in his studies he ained recognition as both an outstanding jader and a great scholar. His quiet nature nd own way of treating people will guarantee im success in years to come. rench Club 4, 3; Math ;iub4,3;SkiClubl;Gym. lastics 4; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, President 1. d OHN HALL CHILES liberty, Missouri A-1 Straight and true in the unbeatable West ' oint style, shouting the loudest of any loyal rmy football fan at every game. Jack will be membered as A I ' s Black Gold Gray Man. incere, charming and cute (so the girls say.), ack will be remembered for his gung ho atti- tude and his thousand and one records. In keeping with the Chiles tradition, Jack will be finding stars in his stars. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 2, 1; Triathlon Club 3, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2. ICHAEL FRANCIS CIFERRI Ubrook, New York A-3 Mike is one of the hardest workers around. Whether in the classroom, on the athletic field, |in the company area, or partaking in an Italian ipecialty from mama Ciferri ' s, he has never |failed to give the maximum in all that he does. A real epicurean, Mike hits the girls and the just as hard as he hits the books. With Mike ' s ambition, enthusiasm, and good nature, only success " can be in store for him in future Goat- Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Cus- todian 2, President 1; Ger- man Club 3, 2; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 3, 2; Dialectic ■ Society 3, 2. ;»l LEONARD ANTHONY CHIACCHIA, JR. Natick, Massachusetts C-3 Len had an ear to ear smile when he was doing one of two things: smashing opponents into the boards at Smith Rink or making peo- ple see the brighter side of the establishment. Len is to the Corps of Engineers as Bobby Orr is to books. With his comic book of English themes and memories of broken bodies both on the ice and on the lacrosse field, Len made a vivid impression on everyone he met. Good Luck, Len. Hoc key 4, 3, 2, 1. GUY MICHAEL CHURCH Silver Spring, Maryland B-4 Guy established his reputation early in his cadet career as an honest friend and dedicated worker. A keen mind and an aggressive spirit earned him the nickname " Senator. " Although known to us as the man to see whenever you had an academic problem, Guy was never one to let studies stand in the way of a good day ' s sleep. Wherever he goes, Guy will be an asset to those who make his acquaintance. Cardinal Newman Forum 4,3,2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Debate 4, 3. (; JAMES CHRISTOPHER CLARKE Ridgefield Park, New Jersey E-4 Having roomed and traveled with Chris, I can say that he enjoys a good time. From the parties at his house in Jersey to Waikiki you ' ll find his mischievous grin, his bold wit and tact, and his cheerful personality brightening up the day. Even during the Navy weekend you ' ll find " Stinky " in some sort of mischief. Chris is ready to " reach out and grab " what he wants from life. Knowing Chris has truly been an ex- perience, an adventure, and a pleasure. French Club 3, 2; Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, L MHH RONALD EUGENE CLARY Gaffney, South Carolina A-1 Although he answered to " Dudman, " far from a dud was this consistent Dean ' s Lister who seemed to have a hand in everything but the donation box. Operating the A-1 Record- Rental Service as well as the A-1 Juice ASP dispensary, Ron was known for his unselfish- ness, his deep concern for others, his sense of fair play and his devotion to the Brown Boy. To know him was a privilege, to be his friend was an honor. Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Proles- ' W m Wi tant Discussion Group 4, 3; Sl iifS Fine Arts Forum 3. Wd ' Irfi KEVIN JAMES COGAN Watchung, New Jersey A-2 Combining a winning personality with an al- ways willing helping hand, Kev made many friendships which will last long past gradua- tion. Whether it be in his attachment to the computer or ability to always have a good time, he gave everything he did his best ef- forts. Although we might want to forget the majority of his attempts at humor, the memo- ry of his quick wit and easy going manner will stay with us. An engineer at heart, Kev will surely offer his many talents to his friends and the Army. Glee Club 1; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Engineering Forum 1; Computer Forum 2, 1. RAYMOND CRAIG COLLINS Pomona, Kansas D-4 Once upon a time a Kansas tornado blew too far eastward and, to its dismay, found it hard getting home again. Actually, Craig had little trouble adjusting, since he merely moved from one " great plain " to another. With him he brought a sincerity and interest that quickly wilted along with the dying flower of thai first Cadet Summer in the garden of evil. Craig ' s will and wit, however, carried him to the crest of the wave, until the tide of gradua- tion finally rolled out to sea. Football 4, 3, 2; French Club 4, 3. IP OUGLAS EUGENE CLEVENGER addonficld, New Jersey A-1 For South Jersey ' s pride and joy making the Ijustment to army life did not come easy, but iketball did. Christened " BigD, " he stands Dribbler, Dunker, and Ruth-less Defender, cademics and avoiding slugs were not Doug ' s ng points, but his total commitment to the rmy BBall Team more than redeemed him. owever, that he was often deficient and de- quent matters not to those of us who were vileged with his friendship. eball 4; Basketball 4, 3, , Captain 1. •ETER CLIFFORD COLE an Rafael, California A-3 Pete learned from the legal mind of " Mercu- y " Morriss that the wheels of justice grind ery slowly but they also grind very finely. ;ki Team 3; Ski Club 2, 1. HCHARD FRANK COLLINS Crescent City, California A-1 Rick came from the backwoods of California never ceased to be proud of that fact. Sin in everything he did, sometimes to the int of naivete it seemed, he had plenty on ball in a tight situation. JThe kind of man u like to know is on your side, simply be- iause you know he can and will do everything says. Rick managed to stay on the straight ind narrow, in spite of the company he kept. Sugby Club 4, 3, Secretary Property Officer 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. ] : HERBERT CHARLES CLIFTON New Hyde Park, New York G-1 We call him Herb; the old man of our class. Coming from 2 years at the Coast Guard Acad- emy, a year of prep school, and finally airborne school, he was right at home at West Point. His fondness for trips led Herb to many varied places and activities. Camp Buckner rang with his cries of " Follow me " as a yearling and " Volleyball " as a firstie CAO. The Army will consider him an invaluable addition to its rolls. Gymnastics 4; Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1; Geology Club 3, 2, 1; SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. DONALD JOHN COLEMAN Medford, Massachusetts E-2 Boomer has been liked by everyone who has come in contact with him. His personality will carry him a long way in the Army — as long as he doesn ' t have to use his compass. It is still a wonder to us all that he is still alive the way he uses the boards in hockey games. People for years to come will remember the gnat that marched with Battalion Staff at parades. He has been an inspiration to us all the way he surges to the top in everything he tries. From Target Hill Field to Thayer Hall he always seems to do well? It is always a pleasure to be with Do-daz because he ' s such a great guy and good friend. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1; Soccer 4, 3,2. JAMES ALLEN CONRAD Loundonville, Ohio G-3 Rads is one of the true " hives " of the compa- ny. A real Ohioan from the hills of Loundon- ville, complete with OSU T-shirt, Rads will go far in Ranger and airborne schools. In his four years at West Point, Rads ' intellectual ability and mind for mathematics has truly enhanced his card playing ability. Rads is truly looking forward to his career in the " real " army. Geology Club 3, 2; Behav- ioral Science Club 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Astrono- my Club 2; Skeet Club 3. STEPHEN LOGAN COOCH Alexandria, Virginia D-3 Continuing in the long gray line of Cooch family members to graduate from West Point, Steve has brought to our highly illiterate and uncultured masses, a sense of the full meaning of tradition. In addition to his historic and cul- tural addition to our collectively dreary exist- ences, Steve, perhaps the greatest living ex- pert on Central Europe, has contributed a sense of relaxed, carefree happiness. His hon- esty, integrity, and sincere devotion to friends will always make him the kind of person it is a pleasure and joy to know. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, President 1; Handball Club 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Track 4. KIRK J. COTTINGTON Guthrie Center, Iowa C-4 Kirk came to us from the thriving metropo- lis of Guthrie Center, Iowa. He wasted no time in climbing the ladder of success as in only four short years he went from Battalion Run- ner to Battalion Staff. His success story was a sterling example of the old cliche, " Behind every successful man there is a good woman; " and when thoughts turned to spring invest- ments, a Ford was high on Kirk ' s list of priori- ties. His friendly smile and willingness to help others will serve him well as he endeavors to become C-4 ' s " legal eagle! " V Pointer 3; Howitzer 2, 1. xr - " 5 . SCOTT ALAN CRANDALL Mason City, Iowa F-1 Scott left the quiet life and loves of home to come to exciting Woo Poo on the Hudson. Being an unmarried boy, he fit right in at the Thayer Institute of Manual Trades. Now he is no longer a boy and it looks like we ' ll soon be able to say he ' s no longer unmarried. A good man to have with you against the onslaughts of the " Establishment " and the freaks alike, expect to hear of him at the fringes of the em- pire. KDET 4, 3; Pointer 4, 3; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. Nfi I ' m H )NALD RALPH CORN ijcott City, Kansas F-4 I Hailing from the flatlands of Kansas, Don ' nded up on the snow covered ski slopes of Vest Point. Don ' s outgoing manner and happy lucky ways have helped him trek his way hrough four years at the Rock. Always a will- ,ng listener when needed, Don has made many |riends throughout the Corps. With these traits and Nola, Don is sure to go a long way in ladet Band 4, 3, 2, Vice- resident 1; Scoutmaster ' s ouncil4,3, 2,1; Fine Arts orum 3, 2; Ski Club 3, 2, Ski Patrol 2, 1. )AVID SLAYTON COUGHLIN N ' estbury, New York F-4 Dave came to us from the great state of ong Island with a Lacrosse stick in his hand md a unique ability to make anybody laugh. de was never one to agree with the " r.D., but ihvays got along. Academics gave Dave no )roblem, so more time could be devoted to ;hose dastardly episodes with the " YOUNG STALLIONS " ... and a girl named NANCY. With his ambition, success is virtually guaran- teed. More important, we wish Dave all the nappiness he has brought to us in his four vears here. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. «-H OHN MICHAEL CRISTLER, JR. iffalo, Wyoming F-2 The Pooh Bear ... The Boy with the Big [leart (and stomach) who loves everybody and ates nobody. As an instigator of crime, he cas more than just successful; and as a " bor- ower " of " boodle, " there will never be an fequal. Some say he is gross and a bit " risque " put this we attribute to his Rugby experience; hot himself. A cowboy from the wild West: ' Good Luck ' Plebe Hazing ' Pooh Bear. " Hee Club; Football; Chap- Choir; Rugby. RAY SIDNEY COSTNER Dallas, North Carolina A-1 " A man of many words can either be a fool or a genius, but a man of a few well-chosen words is a man of wisdom. " North Carolina sent us such a person when " Sid " entered West Point. His calm, determined, unshakable man- ner was upstaged only by his unceasing skir- mishes with the " Soch " department and his un mistakable Southern drawl. His career can only be a success because that is the only thing that he allows himself to achieve. Glee Club 4; Rugby Foot- ball 4; Sunday School Teacher 3; Scuba Club 2; Computer Forum 2; Hop Manager 2. JAMES HAROLD COX, JR. Newark, Delaware C-1 Jim ' s impeccable character, friendly good nature, and willingness to help others made him a real asset to both the company and later, Regimental Staff. Besides being such a likea- ble guy and a good sport, Jim probably had one of the more professional attitudes in the com- pany which also gained him respect and admi- ration. West Point is more to him than an insti- tution — it was a way of life he is determined to follow. Catholic Choir 4, Glee Club 4; Military Affairs ' i3, 2;SCUSA3. PATRICK MORRIS CRON Piqua, Ohio A-1 Long after our West Point days, Pat will be one you remember. Anyone who causes laugh- ter by mention of his name and can manipulate females as he can, won ' t be easily forgotten ( Like completely impressing a girl on the first date that she would want to rent a plane to see him again.). Cadet Corn, Camp Smith institu- tion . . . Cannonball Cron, comeback diver. How can you be the life of the party and not drink? k:— Swimming 4, 2, 1; Glee Club 1; Bowling Club 3. ]f f THOMAS ELWIN GROSSMAN Boise, Idaho B I ' s first " man of letters, " Tom spent the majority of his cadet career running chapel services, taking Glee Club trips, battling OPE and attending parades, in spirit if not in body. Through all of these rigors, Tom has managed to survive while maintaining his good natured personality. Although his academics may have suffered from these many activities, he greatly livened up the company by planning parties and with his willingness to help a fellow cadet find a date for the weekend — sometimes to his sorrow. However, Tom ' s master stroke came first class year when he revenged him- self upon OPE by validating the PCPT. Riding Club 2; Glee Club 4, 3, Librarian 2, 1. JAMES ANDREW CROWE Jasper, Texas G-4 Jim is one of the few who has never let the West Point system adversely affect him. Rare- ly has anyone in the annals of West Point got away with so much so often for so long and still emerged after four years smelling so sweet with the Tactical Department. His natu- ral good nature balanced with strong muscles and a smattering of grey cells will carry him far in all his endeavors. Spanish Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Pointer 1; Ski Club 2, 1; Catholic Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Baseball 4. L. llj GEORGE FRANCIS CULLEN 11 Randolph, Massachusetts E-4 It is difficult to explain the experience of knowing George Cullen. Knowing " Jodge " is hearing raucous laughter, translating a Boston accent, never being serious about anything, lis- tening to tales of " getting the quarterback, ha! " , and hearing Juice instructors discuss the best method of keeping him awake in class. George never fails to be cheerful, and his out- look on life seems to be perpetual happiness. This attitude enables George to brighten the life of everyone who knows him. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4; Glee Club 4. .i - . ' W. WILLIAM JOSEPH CULLINA Auburn, Massachusetts 1-2 Bill has done much that is worth meivtioning and much that is not so worthy of mention. He has a certain philosophy towards physical con- ditioning that is exemplified by his invention of the " brown boy pullover. " Bill ' s determina- tion to graduate has carried him past many hardships. His appreciation of the " finer things in life " began on Armed Forces Day plebe year. Bill always has words of " wisdom " to show his deep insight into life as it should be. French Club 4, 3; Astrono my Club 2. WILLIAM MICHAEL CURRIE Clawson, Michigan F-3 Although contented with the good college life at Michigan Tech., Bill came to West Point with a drive and determination to excel that was marked with companionship and kindness towards all who knew him. It was readily ap- parent that Bre was a man with which reliabil- ity, thoughtfulness, and humbleness were syn- onyms. The Army is getting a good soldier, but a finer individual. 1501b. Football 4; Track 4; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2. DELL LEE DAILEY Flandreau, South Dakota F-3 Everyone who has ever known Dell will agree that here is no ordinary person. Through periods of depression and jubilance he has led the way. Always ready with a congenial smile and a helping hand, he can be counted on in every way. Whether sittVhg on the beaches of Clearwater or camped in the Munich Bahnhof, Dell has the ability to make a good time of it. His determination and vitality will take him to the top. Flandreau can be proud of this one. Spanish Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Scuba Club 3; Military Affairs (Ci i Mk (iERALD ELDEN CUMMINS, JR. lEsopus, New York D-4 This seasoned veteran, a form er and future annoncocker, finally finagled his way into hese hallowed halls to serve a four-year hard- hip tour in the grip of the academic depart- ent. However Monsieur Cummins has ex- iled in this structured environment. As a stu- nt and an athlete he has left his fingerprints n every door and his footprints on every lawn. Entering with hair seven angstroms long, he e.vits a long-haired Easy Rider. Country 4; Track 4; First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2, Triathlon Club 2, 1. 3AVID KENNETH CURRY South Portland, Maine F-1 ve came to us from the forests and shores 3f Maine. His time at this institution of higher earnings was divided about equally between Polish Studies, skiing and his athletic pursuits, not the least of which was brown boy wres- tling. Dave seems to have found the answer of the age old question of when to sacrifice cul- tural endeavors for academic achievement — never! Still, he seems to know where to place his priorities, and should have no trouble han- dling whatever the future may bring. Glee Club 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 3, 2; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1. - PHILIP KENNETH DANIELS III Joplin, Missouri F-1 W When Phil came to the point, little did we know that we were gaining a master in the art of cynical remark and satirical comment. Possi- bly due to his encounter with the " meanest man in the corps " Plebe year, Phil has come up ith one of the world ' s most profound theories on life. Still, his failure to bring the F-1 foot- ball team to a regimental victory after four years seems to have left him undaunted. His weekends found him alternately e.xecuting an undetermined number of repetitions of the " brownboy pullover, " or striving for academic excellence. Of Southern heritage, Phil is a pro- ponent of " Southern Hospitality " and still con- tends that the " South Shall Rise Again. " French Club 3, 2; Debate J Council and Forum 3, 2. JOHN DAVID CURRENT Redkey, Indiana B-3 The Hoosier State has out done itself in this son. John ' s e.xcellence in academics and his abi- lity to frustrate everyone with his debating prowess have been overshadowed only by his superb throwing arm. It is a certainty that Doc Current will prove one of the ablest medical men ever to graduate from the academy. SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; Por- tuguese Club 3; Rocket So- ciety 1. JOSEPH PRESTON CURRY III Waukegan, Illinois C-3 Joe, better known to his friends as " J. P., " is one of the friendliest guys to ever hit this place. There is nothing that he has that he would not share or give to someone and he is always ready to help. From the very beginning of his cadet career he strove to achieve excel- lence in everything he did and he was willing to try anything. " Coke " is his symbol and six packs of the beverage that might ever be found in his laundry bin. In him the Army is gaining a truly outstanding person. Triathlon Club 2,1; Dialec- tic Society 2, 1; Pointer 3; .Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Scuba Club 1; Debate Council and Forum 4. DEAN LESTER DANIELSON Renton, Washington B-2 " Dmo " engaged in various activities at West Point, all extracurricular and many outside of Regs, usee. He is noted for falling out of trees, which he climbs regularly " for no reason at all, " and for ski jumping, which also demon strates his intrepidity. A perfect mixture of I arefree exuberance and measured seriousness K ' ains him the respect and friendship of all who know him. Skimg; Baseball 4. BERT ALLISON DAVID, JR. Alexandria, Virginia G-1 Coming to us by way of Kyoto, Japan, and a myriad of other places, Bad Al coupled an un- ceasing hustle and desire to win with his small stature to produce an athlete of a magnitude that made even his nose proportional. Al- though never popular with the Department of Tactics, Bert ' s friendliness and self-sacrifice will be irreplaceable to whomever he came in contact. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 4, 3, Vice- President 2, President 1. JAMES RUSSELL DAWSON Norton, Virginia G-1 After Lee passed away, Virginia awaited the coming of the next true gentleman. Then along came Dawson. With his quiet voice, his Virginia drawl, and a little stubbornness, Jim managed to make the best of any situation. His willingness to help and his warm smile made him a good friend. Never one to be daunted by the system, he succeeded when many others had to walk. Jim combined it all; he was the King. Rugby 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Class Commit- DAVID VINCENT DePARLE Homestead, Florida C-1 Straight from Gatorland came " Diving " Dave snapping his way through academics and the T.D. No one doubted his warm, enthusias- tic presence when the chips were down. Dave was always there with cheers and spirits, both appropriate to his nature. Above all the " Chop- per " will be remembered by the boys as the friend of all friends. Unmatched in his capac. ity to give of himself, he has what it takes and he gives all that he has. What else is there? Squash Manager 1; Box- ing Brigade Runner-up 2; Jf a German Club 4, 3. ] } -« {LAWRENCE MICHAEL DAVIS Thiladelphia, Pennsylvania H-: kr As a member of Moses ' s Minority and Asso- ciate Russlti-inResidence, Lar ' s plebe year was [spent in the " plushness " of the 4th floor of old [2nd Division. He started out yearling year by [wanting to take on the entire 82nd Airborne during Infantry Week. With this drive and de- termination, the 7th Cavalry was changed like it hadn ' t been since the Little Bighorn during Lar ' s AOT. No one will forget who was the Top of 2nd Company in NCB 1970. Lar will he remembered for his sense of humor, numerous ireligious trips, and a never ending faith in the Philadelphia Phillies. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Jewish Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 1; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3; Water Polo 4. I.MARK ALLEN DAWSON Lynchburg, Virginia 1-2 Good old Dawks, the coiffure ' s delight, was a model cadet, but someone forgot to tell the academic department. Mark, also known as Ra- punzel, had a continual slug fest with the dean, hut in the end emerged victorious. Dawks was a veritable genius with records, cars, and trivia .too bad he missed his academic calling. He will be remembered as the cadet who cared . . . I think. Honor Representative Goat-Engineer Football. PAUL TAYLOR DEMPSEY I Albuquerque, New Mexico B-4 From George Washington University to the Marines, " Demps " entered West Point ready I for anything. Known to his company mates as the " absent-minded professor " Taylor showed his excellence in academics by being in the top ten. Always striving to be in top physical con- I dition there is no doubt in any of his class- mate ' s minds, that P.T. will be able to handle any situation he faces as an Army officer. i Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Computer Forum 3, 2; Rifle Team 4; Rifle Club 4; Behavioral Science Club L sdiCSL LEON DUANE DAVIS II Old Forge, New York D-4 Lee was one of those easy-going guys who took everything in stride and never had trouble making friends. He was always there to liven things up; whether it was a party or just a dull class. He also had a knack for pull- ing escapades which will long be remembered. Lee spent much of his Second and Third Class years working his way into the Century Club. With this kind of determination he ' s bound to ni.ike good. Soccer 4, 3, 2; Century Club 2, L RICHARD GRAHAM De MOYA Carlisle, Pennsylvania F-3 Being an Army brat. Rick came to the acade- my well versed in the military- His first year found that his military ideas did not corre- spond to those of the tactical department. However, this did not deter his driving deter- mination to do well. A hard worker with a win- ning personality. Rick was rewarded by being elected as a class officer. Aggressive in all en- deavors, be it athletics, academics, or social life, Rick is sure to be a success. Class Officer 2, 1; Class Committee 2, 1; Wrestling 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2,1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2; Ski Club 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1. PHILLIP LEE DENADEL Carroll, Iowa G-4 Phil had always been told not to waste the evening study period. So, evenings would find him improving his ability in bridge. But, aca- demics were Phil ' s only stiff battle, for he ex- celled at every other field of cadet life. From Iowa he brought many talents: a determined attitude on the gridiron, a love for love, and a touch of lady luck which pulled him through more than once. Phil will best be remembered for his parties and the good times that he in- troduced to all that knew him- Success has no other road than to follow him. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. fT WILLIAM FREDRICK DIEHL Vest Saint Paul, Minnesota C- Willie " to those who know him best, Bill 16 to West Point from a place called Minne- ota and liked the warm weather. His athletic ibility is matched only by his easy going per- onality and his ability to make friends. Re- rardless of the academic situation, Bill never est his ability to have fun. His ability to com- line hard work with a good time insures his uccess in any goal he pursues. 3Iee Club 4, 3, 2; Catholic 3hoir 4, 3, 2; Public Rela- ions Council 3, 2, 1; Foot- all 4, 3; Indoor Track 4, 3, , 1; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, aptain 1. )RDON SCOTT DIETRICH Ingram, Pennsylvania C-4 Gordo left a lot to make it here; a home in he Garden Spot of the U.S.A., membership in the I.A.B., and a legendary ' 55 Chevy. He leaves four years later completely untouched by the system; the friends who leave with him will never forget his loyalty and sense of humor, the friends who stay are left with his reputation for fairness and concerned interest. His future success is guaranteed by a talent for recognizing the best in others and a set of uncompromised principles. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 2, 1. ROY RICHARD DODGE II El Paso, Te.xas 1-4 Not destined to wear stars, Dick took a firm [stand on the outskirts of goatdom. His deep re lligious convictions, however, made him one of lour busiest classmates. His after-taps song- Ifests in the 44th division ' s " Penthouse " added Ito the amiable atmosphere of the Hungry-I. I There is no doubt that Dick ' s sincerity, coupled Iwith a unique comic seriousness, will lead him to a well-deserved Fencing 4; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, I 3, 2, 1; Cadet Glee Club 4, 3. JOHN BERNARD DIERKES Kirkwood, Missouri 1-2 Evading the " D " list and almost evading the area, the Sloop John B. managed to sail down four years of " education " at his home on the Hudson. Known for both his athletic ability and his unique academic performance, John will ever be remembered for his grilled cheese sandwiches, quiet wit and his determination to be himself regardless of his surroundings. Pointer Staff 4; Mortar Staff 3; Catholic Acolyte 3, 2; Photography Seminar 1; Squash 1. VAUGHN GERALD DILLE Tucson, Arizona HI With a devilish smile and a twinkle in his eye, Vaughn takes on life as an exciting expe- rience. His myriad of talents and keen desire to win cause him to stand out whether in class, on the athletic field, or at a party. A natural " showboat " and " playboy " by heart, Vaughn spends many hours entertaining his friends with athletic stunts, songs from his guitar, and war stories of countless girls on countless Glee Club trips. With a philosophy of " Life is what you make it, " there ' s no doubt that Vaughn will go far. Tennis 4; Squash 4; Fish- ing Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Hunting Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, L GREGORY WILLIAM DOEPKE Huntington, New York F-1 Included in Greg ' s bag of tricks from the day he arrived with his Long Island accent was a sheepish grin and a willingness to share a laugh and a good time with everyone. Greg ' s easygoing manner never gave way to any hint of irresponsibility and his dedication could al- ways be seen in his consideration of others. His integrity and sincerity won the admiration and confidence from all his associates. A close friend to all, his continued success is without question. Soccer 4; Lacrosse 4, 3, 1. SHP JOHN ADDIS DOLE, III Ironton, Ohio C-1 Cut off fatigues and pipe in hand, the " old man " would have put Sherlock to shame. Chunky loved the freedom of the out-of-doors almost as much as the Infantry and became the only Captain that carried a rifle. His win- ter ice-dives were indicative of his cool charac- ter and the warmth of his personality won him the friendship of all. Hockey Manager 4; Judo Club 4; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Outdoor Sports- man ' s Club 2, 1; SCUBA Club 3, 2, Activities Offi- cer 1. JOHN PATRICK DOYLE Massapequa, Long Island, New York G-2 This Long Island boy settled easily at West Point U. His friendliness and helping hand will be remembered by all. His determination, as evidenced by his academic prowess and his an- nual weight loss for ISO ' s, will prove an asset to this avowed tanker. Johnny, will always be remembered by the " Big G " for his accent and his thoughtfulness in providing a home for all down on the Island. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; Russian Club 4, 3. PAUL DRAKE Fairfax, Virginia E-3 Leaving the government to fend for itself for four years, PD hopped up New York way from Washington, D. C, to enlist in Tri-Epsi- lon. Under the blessings of Egor he perfected the ballistics of bouillon cubes and pistol while applying Q.E.D. to his approved solution of (Bag + Pistol Trips + week ends + more bag) = (Less time at West Point). With the wit of sharpened scissors, the Opposition engineered E-3 ' s Roman Night and measured the days until his yellow British rollerskate arrived. With an eye for the future and an always ready and raised mug for the present, Paul ' s career will be only limited in the East by the rising sun, in the North by the aurora borealis, in the South by the Southern Cross, and in the West by the Day of Judgement. Pistol 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Pistol Club 4, Secretary 3, -a 2, 1; French Club 3, 2; I ' r? Slum and Gravy 3; Ski ivi u Club 3, 2, 1. (;vwA HOMAS ALOYSIUS DONAHUE III outh River, New Jersey G-2 m Always willing to accept challenges, Tom ob- tinately took on the tactical and the academic lepartments. Although differing views and a lisregard for studying made for some rough imes, nothing could ever keep him down. His ?nergetic spirit in sports also carried over into :actics when on a recon patrol he became Known as " Stiletto. " No one will ever forget his desire to always help others. His interest iiid understanding in people will carry him through all future challenges whether they be military or social. lee Club 4; Goat-Engi- Football. ILLIAM GEORGE DOYNE ' ort Carbon, Pennsylvania E-2 Bill " or " Sergeant Doyne " came to West Point a veteran paratrooper from the 82nd Airborne Division. The high standards that Bill set and was identified with while in the rmy have been maintained throughout his cadet career. The rigid adherence to his high standards and ideals have earned him the repu- tation of being hard but fair. Bill has demon- strated that he is a superior leader and can look forward to a promising career. In his four years at the Academy, Bill has earned one thing from everyone who knows him, their re- spect. Slum and Gravy 4; Wres- tling 4. FORD CHRISTOPHER DROEGEMUELLER Arlington Heights, Illinois C-4 When the Windy City blew the " Alphabet " through Washington gate, the Academy gained a fine athlete and a determined charac- ter. Droeg tackled football and schoolbooks with equal fervor, and still found time to ex- plore the backrooms of Steuben ' s. Ford found something fascinating about the Ohio land- scape and will lead a " King " ly life with Karen. Our compatriot and friend in the true meaning of the word. Ford remains C-4 ' s re- spected comrade. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; I Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2,1; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo I Club 4. PATRICK REYNOLDS DONALD Largo, Florida H-3 Knee trouble sent Pat to Walter Reed Year- ling year and to the Class of 71 for his last two years, much to our benefit. Ranking quite high in his new (and old) class, the only thing that could make Pat stay up late with the books was a plea for help from one of his new class- mates. O.P.E. took its toll on Pat, but he was able to evade ITS clutches by a lot of hard work. y-. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Kv ] 1; Debate Council and it: Forum (SCUSA) 3, 1; ' WKDT 3; Car Committee ( ) CARL ALBERT DRAGSTEDT III Orlando, Florida C-1 The " Dragon Man, " a full-fledged Florida Gator over every inch of his six foot six inch frame, had at least one girl for every semester at West Point. If Carl had known as much about academics as he did about sports he would have been a star man. Rugby Football and Goat-Engineer football took him out of Ranger and Airborne. Carl never saw or did anything that he couldn ' t later laugh about — that ' s what made him so great. Basketball 4; Rugby Foot- hall Club 2, 1; Goat-Engi- neer Football; German Club 3, Treasurer 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1; Pointer 1. RAYMOND RICHARD DRUMMOND Pompano Beach, Florida D-1 The " Buzzard, " gurning his way to the top, has established himself as one of the few Great Captains of the Corps. Pompano Beach ' s favor- ite son, overcoming his propensity for falling out of airplanes, has made many friends while still maintaining the principles which initially guided him here. Deciding to emphasize the military aspects rather than football, Ray has developed the professionalism which has char- acterized him in his four years here. One thou- sand . . . two thousand . . . rib-bit. Football 4; Slum and Gravy 4. ROGER LEE DUCKWORTH Ravenswood, West Virginia D-1 We will long remember Ravenswood ' s Roundman. A charter member of the TV Club, he will always have fond memories of the many nights playing pinochle and climbing to the roof to adjust the antenna. Duck ' s output on the rugby field was only surpassed by his putout at the rugby parties. Rog was admired by all who knew him for his ability, to make the best of a bad situation that lasted for four Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, Party Chairman 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3; Outdoor Sports- man ' s Club 2, 1. JOHN THOMAS DURGALA Binghamton, N. Y. 1-4 J. T. embarked upon his West Point days a quiet, capable, determined individual. He im- mediately established himself as a leader in the class. Then Fate threw him a terrible curve. He journeyed from the safe confines of E 4 to the unknown jungle of 1-4. John was never to recover from this shocking experi- ence. " Darlugie " soon became involved in the " community center " of room 4332, merely a victim of circumstance. Forced to live with this overpowering situation of carefreeness, J. T. emerged a " Whole Man. " He will long be re- membered by us not only for his academic prowess, but also for his outstanding gridiron efforts and his lively wit. SCUSA 2, 1; French Club W O 3; Handball Club 1; Honor i(M?4fl Representative. ,S , fS, JOHN MARTIN DZIECIOLOWSKI Staten Island, Now York A-2 " D " plays the game with a high sense of per- sonal sacrifice complemented by an ability to get along with others. His meaningful knowl- edge and sense of humor create a warm per- sonality. A sense of responsibility, a realistic outlook, and an eye to the future are his cred- its in every task undertaken. He seeks variety and flexibility, and will start with Artillery. Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Ger- V ., man Club 3, 2; Military Af- V - ' . lairs Club 2; Pointer Rep- a ' T ' S ' o a ivsentative 4, 3. cLV N HDWK wciuai lEDH w ICHARD ALAN DUDLEY lington, Virginia F-2 y I » ' Ffl On 3 July, 1967, Alan came to West Point th one intention: to become a professional, has applied himself to that task. As a First irgeant at, and later as the Executive Officer f Camp Buckner, and as a Regimental Com- nder he demonstrated his dedication to uty. Gray hair can ' t slow him down. Alan lakes friends wherever he goes. He has a kind ord for everyone. A good friend, he will bo a ue professional. iFootball 4; First Captain ' s Forum 3; Glee Club 3; 150 Football 2. FRANK DALTON DURRUM II IJefferson, Texas E-4 Coming from the Lone Star State, Frank IS never been hesitant to let anyone know hich state was number one. F. D. must have t a corps record for the greatest number of lOurs spent under a brownboy during his four ears at West Point. Despite a quiet manner, Frank has always been up for a good time and will remain a close friend to all that have Iknown him. Pistol Team Captain 4, 3, 5, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Dialectic Soci- ;ty 2. IJAMES MICHAEL EBBESEN |De Kalb, Illinois A-1 Few would classify him with MacArthur but I many have come to Mike when tight situations arose with the T.D. His class rank never really reflected his academic ability as he excelled in those subjects he chose to. A tough competitor in athletics, " Ebb " was always a respected op- ponent and teammate. He is sincere in his rela- tionships with people and his friendship is highly valued. Mike ' s ability and determina- tion will enable him to go a long way. Basketball 4; Tennis 4, 3, 2,»1; Squash 1; Bowling Club 3, 2; WKDT 3, 2. -— Pi DAVID ALAN DUKE Fairfax, Virginia C-2 Throughout our four years Dave was always a friend to all. We will remember him for many things, but most of all his integrity. Glee Club 4, 3, 2; Band 1. THOMAS FREDERICK DYNE Manlius, New York H-4 " T. D. " didn ' t have far to travel to get to the gray granite walls of West Point. Hailing from Manlius, New York, Tom brought with him a " chin " and a " walk " that came to be his trade- marks as a member of the H-4 Huns. We will always remember him as one of the most or- ganized individuals in the company. His athlet- ic excellence was hard to match. This combined with his light hearted nature and sense of humor always seemed to give everyone a lift when we needed it the most. Football 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Rocket Socie- l 1, Glee Club 4, 3. JAMES CARLIN EBERLE Piscataway, New Jersey D-1 Jim ( " Ebo " or " Eb " ) has left an indelible im- pression on his classmates, the establishment, and one particular girl in his four years at Woop. From Big Red Eight through yearling purge to coaching dull roommates and finally firstie year, Jim has maintained an efferves- cent personality, mercurial wit, and coopera- tive and cheerful attitude that have made many lifelong friendships. Graduation and wedding bells will provide the army with a great couple. Slum and Gravy Flying Club 1. 2; JM DOUGLAS JAMES ECCLESTON Ridgefield, Conn. A-3 As our friend and classmate, Doug has left an impression on all of us in A-3. His uncanny, timely sense of humor has cheered us through the last four years. His dedicated endeavors in academics could well serve as an example to any of us. After we have left the Academy, when we are looking back on the friendships we have made, Doug will surely be high on our list. Hockev 4, 3; Military Af- fairs Club 2, 1; Chapel Squad 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Pointer Pho- tographer 1; Howitzer Photographer 1; Audio Club 2. JERRY JAY EDWARDS McAUen, Te.xas A-2 " Tex, " an Infantry-oriented Air Force Brat, enjoyed harassing everyone he contacted in- cluding his P ' s. Known for his fantastic lines with the girls, Jerry ' s " old " age gave him that finesse needed to conquer potential camp-fol- lowers. Whether shooting skeet, running orien- teering, or punching out rivals in boxing, Jerry used his eyes, " ears, " and past poop-school ex- perience to generally zap his competition to the wall. Skeet Club 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2. RICHARD WALTON ENNERS Farmingdale, Long Island, New York H-3 Rich, a home bred New Yorker, made one mistake in his coming to West Point; he didn ' t know that the Hudson River wasn ' t fit to surf in. Every free moment he has is spent either skiing down the slopes in Canada, or surfing on the Jones Beach three footers. Cadet life was a strive for aptitude until he found the route to Dino ' s and the happy life. Wherever there is a good time, there too will be Rich. 150 lb. Football 4; Portu- guese Club 4, 3; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. ERRY BEARD EDELEN |(onterey, California G-2 i Jerry is definitely one of the most vibrant in- viduals in the class. For his continuous per- it of the active life, he earned the nickname ing. " He was also called the " Guru " for his L ' structive expertise in Karate. He is always idiating energy, motion, and a smile. This imhination makes him a great friend, and a riving competitor. ng 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; larate Club 4, 3, 2, Presi- ent 1; Military Affairs ;iub 3. NALD NORMAN ELDER iyria, Ohio G-2 Got lost somewhere around West Virginia or hie and later was astonished to find himself earing a funny grey outfit. Unable to find is way home until it was too late, he decided stick it out. Known by his friends as Dondi, le was a hard worker for the soccer team and lonated his pleasant voice to the Glee Club, ' he ability to make friends everywhere, com- lined with a high degree of maturity and ml)ition, guarantee Dondi ' s continued success. v.ccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet ;iwClub4,3, 2, 1; Protes- ant Choir 4, 3; Howitzer 1 ' HARLES EDWARD ENWRIGHT Vrlington, Massachusetts C-3 Three things make Charley smile: Lisa, Good rimes, and hockey. When Charley was issued Iwo barracks bags of paraphernalia four years kgo, he began his four year search for those |imiles. Those ' who know Charley know his earch was successful despite the annoyances bf academics and The System. Graduation will sring more Lisa, more Good Times, and a lot fewer annoyances. iockey 4, 3, 2, 1; Golf 4, 3, 1. 9 JAMES BENTON EDWARDS San Antonio, Texas El Jim arrived at El fresh from plebe year in Aggieland in the " Great State of Texas. " His ability to wield the English language as a weapon of mortal combat would be the envy of every Great Captain. A noted PCPT enthus- iast, Jim avoided the gym like a plague. Known to many as " Mr. President, " Jim was always sought out for advice and ready to help (uil. Above all, Jim is a loyal son of Texas and a dedicated soldier. 1 )t hate Team 4, 3, 2, Presi- (lint 1; Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Cath- olic Choir 4; Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. ROBERT VAN ELLIOTT Osborne, Kansas 1-3 From the booming metropolis of Osborne, Kansas, in the great Mid- West, came a stocky young farm boy soon to be known to all as the " T " man. Able to solve the longest problem with a single slip of the slide rule, Bob would spend most of his time helping a confused friend. Always there with a sympathetic ear and logical mind — your biggest problem never seemed quite as big after a talk with Bob. All those who got to know Bob know what a real friend is; for all those who never knew him — that is your great misfortune. Of all his qualities, the one which is most out- standing and most undeniable is his quest for l erfection. His future can hold only success. Football 3; Track 4. RODNEY KEITH ERB Madison, Wisconsin C-4 Rod is a man of many talents and great dedi- cation. One of C-4 ' s fallen ' stars, ' " ERBIE " for- sook his early academic excellence for the ex- tracurricular pursuits in which he enjoyed great success. An all-around athlete. Rod was the bulwark of the bowling team and a real terror on the links when he could find his clubs. He lost some tough bouts with the T.D., but rarely let con inhibit his exploits as a ladies man. His stalwart faith and perseverance have served him well and we expect him to do as well in the future. Swimming 4; Golf 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling Team 4, 3, Vice-President 2, Captain 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; French Club 3, 2. n - MICHAEL ERIC ERICKSON Kankakee, Illinois D-2 Big Mick sprang from the Kankakee Bible Belt to capture the West Point Sunday School. Complementing this achievement was his spir- ited conduct of a four year, one thousand mile romance. An academic striver, the night oil burned at a rate equal to the hours spent stack- ing up the ZZZ ' s in the day. His health condi- tion was always better than his shoe condition, but Mick ' s warmth and cheer made his friend- ship valued by all. Cross Country 4; Track 4, 3; French Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; Cadet Public Relations Council 3, MARCUS RAYMOND ERLANDSON Mankato, Minnesota C-3 Neither Mankato State nor the " Tuff Tekes " could hold Marc back from his destiny. After spending his first two years learning why the Germans lost two wars (anyone who speaks that language . . .), Marc settled under his browTi boy and let Social Sciences get him through. Whenever things started getting rough, Marc ' s solution was simple: write Kris and go to bed. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3; Scout Masters Council 4, 2. NEIL STUART ERWIN Scottsdale, Arizona A-4 Neil came to us from the Southwest; music baton and baritone in hand, his first year was a period of readjustment from the lax civilian life to the intense discipline of West Point. He continually attempted to broaden the musical culture of his classmates. Unfortunately, his classmates were as unchangeable as the gray walls. He will be remembered for his Singapore slings, his great abilities-behind the wheel, and his irritating cheerfulness in the midst of con- fusion and gloom. Cadet Band 4; Fine Arts Forum 3; Spanish Club 3, PEa iJH 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2, wWC M 1; Rocket Society 2, 1. SsS l iSS, J. «r ALFRED JESSE ESTRELLA, JR. Pawtucket, Rhode Island C-2 Pawtucket, Rhode Island created a " Star " and sent him to West Point to be trained and educated. Well, fortunately our Portuguese Man-OWar spent his time making friends and having fun. His accomplishments are many and " Star " will always be remembered for his hard work, great family, and never failing friendship. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3; French Club 4, 3; Spanish Club 4, 3; Baseball 4; Goat- Engineer Football; Bri- gade Boxing Champ 2. RICHARD ELLIOTT FATE Alamogordo, New Mexico E-2 The " Lobo " wandered to us from New Mexi- co State with sand in his tennis shoes and a tennis racket in his hand. Not to be outdone by anyone from the North, he soon became an adept skier although he came to be known as a short-ball hitter because of his lack of ability in walking on his hands and for his big black box that would not move anywhere. Despite these few shortcomings, Dick ' s room was always the meeting place for the class of ' 71 in E-2, not only for his mastery of Juice and CE but be- cause of the good times offered and the laugh- ter that always seem to flow. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1; Squash 4, 3; Ski Manager 2, 1. COMADORA MILLARD FERGUSON, JR. Memphis, Tennessee B-3 What seems like centuries ago a young Johnny Reb set his jaw and swaggered north ward to see what this West Point business was all about. Armed with high aspirations, a quick mind, natural southern charm, and the convic- tion " they ' ll never get my mind, " he excelled in all his endeavors. With a name like Comado ra, how could he settle for second best? Throughout, " Butch " has been ' a sincere, un- derstanding friend to all who know him . . .May life provide him with all the treasure he so richly deserves . . . Karate 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; SCUSA 4, 3, 2, Tacro Chairman 1; Hunting Club 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1. iVILLIAM HAROLD EWING Atlanta, Georgia A-4 H Bill came to West Point with a microphone his left hand, leaving his " lop ten " and his voice behind in Atlanta. Bill will long be re- membered for his cheerful attitude and will- ingness to help out a classmate, and for almost having part of the barracks named after him, in the construction of C and D Wings. Whether fighting off " the damn Yankees, " putting out for intramurals, or handling future challenges. Bill may always be counted on to give his all. GleeClub4, 3, 2,1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Golf 4; Bowling Club 2. ■4 i KEITH LOREN FAY Alexandria, Virginia A-2 One of the " STRAC-est " guys ever to hit the Academy, Keith could always be counted on for either a good laugh or some sound advice. A charter member of the A.2 B-Ballers, " Buzz " proved himself at home both on the Basketball court and in the English department classes. His thoughtfulness is unending and far sur- passes his renowned ability to show up at the decisive place in time. German Club 2, 1; Howit- THOMAS KEVIN FERGUSON Haverhill, Massachusetts B-4 Running all afternoon and studying all night required a lot of endurance but " T. K. " took them both in stride. His subtle humor often caused unexpected laughter among his friends and company mates. Serious studying occupied most of his free time and it was done in complete silence. Tom undertakes every ac- tion with maximum energy. He is an estab- lished contributor to the Cross Country and Track Teams and is well liked by all who know him. French Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3,2, 1; Catholic Acolytes 2, 1. PAUL FRANK FASI, JR. Greenbrook, New Jersey E-3 " Rebel without a cause " is an apt phrase to describe " Big Fas, " the New Jersey Flash. His wit and humor have masterminded many epi- sodes of the memorable E-3 circus. Somehow Fas managed to come through many fiascos unscathed, and finally emerged with the " Big Picture. " A true friend through good times and bad, Fas has been a tremendous and unfor- gettable influence on his classmates and West Point. Football 4, 3; Lacrosse 4; Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. EDWARD CHARLES FENSKE Medford, New Jersey F-1 Ed, better known as the Ske, came to the Hudson Highlands from Medford, New Jersey. Running into the usual plebe year friction, Ske settled into F-1 and let it be known that he was always ready to aid anyone. Water was his game, whether swimming in intramurals or competing with the water polo club; and Ske was always on the " put-out " end of things. The Army will receive a fine officer in the Ske. - Water Polo 4; Fine Arts Forum 3; Latin American Exchange. EDWARD MALLORY ALMOND FERGUSSON Austin, Texas Ole Mallory, better known as the " Shadow, " was the company ' s answer to the boy organiza- tional genius. Few in words, but great in deeds, the Shadow was the man to see in a pinch. Garrison will not soon forget his excur- sions across the mighty Hudson, armed only with pack and raft and a keen sense of the out doors. Mallory, upon graduation will have com- pleted a successful four year campaign waged against the formidable obstacles of the Tacti- cal, PE, and academic departments. Cross Country 4; SCUSA 3; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 2, 1. DANIEL JOSEPH FERRIS Rockville, Maryland D-1 Danny, one of the most ardent lecture goers in the Corps, is also one of the most well liked. Due mainly to his wit, spirit, and good humor, " The Chin " has a unique knack for bringing life to any affair. Quickly adapting to the aca- demic atmosphere after attending a year at Poop School, he still holds the record for most term papers in the least amount of time. West Point ' s loss is the army ' s gain. SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Catho- lie Acolyte 3, 2, 1. PAUL IRVING FINBERG Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B-1 After two years of higher education, Paul decended to West Point. To keep the Revolu- tionary Warfare Course supplied with models, Paul often worked late into the evening, some- times even past 9:30. However, in the true Thayer Tradition, he was up every morning at five for his daily workout. After two years of constantly battling the Academic Department, he succeeded in escaping from the last sections and kept his weekends free. While here, he ap- proached everything with his own particular military attitude. Fencing 4, 3: Military Af- fairs Club 3, Committee Chairman 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT ARTHUR FITTON, JR. Mt. Clemens, Michigan B-4 Battling Bob bounced back after an arduous Plebe year to excel in all fields. Grades were never a problem for this consistent Deans list er. " Fi " played goalie in lacrosse and bo.xed and was never afraid to mix it up. He has been infantry since entry, and buys everything in blue. When not garnering tenths, he was playing poker, bridge, or chess. Bob enjoys parties and his amorous misadventures pro- duced many chuckles. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Team 4; Chinese Lan- guage Club 3, Vice-Presi- dent 2; Cadet Band 4; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. I RANDALL LEE FEWEL Lake Oswego, Oregon I-l people " Fuman " comes from a state s still do not believe exists. But you ' l vince him that it isn ' t the best. If you know him at all, you know Randy is a man of many philosophies — some of which only he could concoct. His only regret might be that ho couldn ' t " tell it like it is " to the tactical depart- ment. It ' s hard to say where he ' ll go from here, liiit being the guy he is, he ' ll be his own man and won ' t disappoint us. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; Foot- " - - ball 3. P.4TRICK FINNEGAN Fort Campbell, Kentucky F-4 Leader of the Irish Mafia — Pat was one of the most popular guys in the Corps. A dedicat- ed manager of the football team as well as no. 1 man on the Honor Committee, the lepre- chaun was a definite asset to West Point. Al- ways up for a good time and willing to give his time to anyone who needed his help, " Furn " was a valuable ingredient to any Corps func- tion. Definitely a man destined for the top. Honor Committee 2, Chairman 1; Football Manag-er 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2. llii ROBERT FRANCIS FITZGERALD i ' .«l Staten Island, New York E-2 Fitzo, the mouthpiece of " The Family, " was always short on temper and long on words. His unique way of expressing himself and his Sta- ten Island accent made it hard for him to go unnoticed. It ' s not easy to attend lacrosse prac- tice and sit " con " at the same time but Bob was the one to find the solution. Whether lend- ing out his wheels or providing accommoda- tions at the Hotel Fitzgerald, Bob ' s generosity was only surpassed by his faithfulness. Lacrosse 2, 1; Class Com- mittee; Goat-Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 3,2. Jto WILLIAM FERGUSON FIELD Middletown, New York 1-3 Rrrr, . . . Rrrr . . . Error in statement 12, stop. End, invalid Green Card. That does not compute, stop. Yes, a lot of people accused Bill of being in cahoots with the computer in its never-ending drive to control cadet life. But those who know " W. C. " as a warm and friend- ly personality, knew that he was always availa- ble when anyone needed a FORTRAN inter- preter. No problem was too small that Bill couldn ' t take the time to help a friend. Rifle Club 4, 3, 2,1; Math- ematics Forum 3, 2; Rus- sian Club 4, 3; Computer Forum, Vice President 3, 2,1. MILAN JAMES FISCHER Collinsville, Illinois F-1 The " Fish " came to us from Collinsville, Illi- nois. The hardships of plebe year and upper- class years to follow were easier to bear when seasoned with his hot witty remarks. Everyone and everything that moved was a suitable tar- get for Fish ' s sarcasm and dry humor, but it was all in fun. A " goat " in the most dignified sense of the word, Fish maintained this noble status throughout the years. ; Fine Arts Forum 3; Goat-Engineer Football. LEO JAMES FITZHARRIS Westfield, New Jersey D-3 Jim, a New Jersey boy, came to West Point with high hopes. After all, you can go home every weekend, can ' t you? With a little persua- sion, " Fitz " could usually see the merits of week-night privileges over homework, unless the Dean decided otherwise. Supply Sergeant was a job created for Jim. Nothing left his hands without having been signed for. Jim ' s good attitude and willingness to work hard will lead to certain success in the future. Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 2; Audio Club 2; Hunting Club 1. -. s flk KEVIN FLANAGAN Ann Arbor, Michigan E-3 The Lone Ranger, Indian at his side, rode in on his faithful Silver, Bullet at his side. His Irish temper showing periodically, he went on to reign at the battle of the sink. Being fleet of foot, Flash held records both on and off the track. Fast enough to be in two places at once, spectators needed a seorecard to keep track of his girl friends. But don ' t forget " K, " you can fool some of the girls some of the time, but you can ' t fool all of the girls all of the time. Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Neuman Forum 2, 1. JOHN FRANCIS FLOOD, JR. Tonawanda, New York H-1 Coming from a place called Tonawanda, Jack didn ' t fail to live up to a matching uniqueness at Woo Poo. Although fighting many battles with his innocence, he nonethe- less continued to woo his share of the fairer stx. Often amazing his classmates with a non- chalant but successful attitude towards the rray-way of life, Jack has come the closest to beating the system. Morale never faltered for long with " Flooder " around to cheer on his hapless classmates. Anger was never a part of Jack ' s personality. Instead his unselfish dedica- tion in helping others endeared him to ail who knew him. God help a life in the Army if he is only one of a kind. Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Pointer 3, 2, 1. JOHN MICHAEL FOGARTY Syracuse, New York 14 Once we managed to pull " Fortisimo " away from his books on the weekends, he turned into quite the socialite, dazzling many a sweet young thing with his fancy footwork. " Fogs " aspired to football stardom but, due to a knee injury, was relegated to the status of " excused from prolonged standing. " Academics was not I ihn ' s favorite pursuit, but he managed to pull iiough. John ' s magnetic personality made mm one of the best liked members of the Corps, a man never to be forgotten. ; 4, 3,1; Football 4, 3, 2; Catholic Choir 4, 3. WARREN PATRICK FLIGG Burbank, California 1-3 Never let it be said that Pat was not well rested for his afternoon sortie at the swim- lining pool. " One of those Soc. majors, " Pat ' s ' main ambition was to keep his grades high [enough to make his never ending jaunts to .Long Island. Friendship was Pat ' s way of life and it is something the class will always re- member. When Pat left home it was truly Call- !t )rnia ' s loss but more importantly West Point ' s gain. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES GRACETON FLOYD, JR. Shreveport, Louisiana F-1 Heralding from Shreveport, Louisiana, Jim has become renowned as the last of the South- ern aristocracy. The " Colonel " entered the Academy with a cultured dignity that was quick to demand respect from his associates. Beneath his friendliness and sincerity lies a source of logical thinking and real leadership. A master of wit and charm, his determination and tireless fortitude instilled a bold devotion to the numerous responsibilities he faced. Jim ' s integrity and maturity served to inspire us to the summit of soldiery and success. Debate Council 4; Spanish Club 2; Geology Club 3, 2; Latin American Ex- change. t i JOHN PATRICK FOGARTY I Somers, New York E-4 " Pancake, " as he was affectionately known to all in Company E-4, was destined to be a suc- cess from the start. Even though constantly tormented by his frustrated efforts in trying to convince a certain girl that love conquers all, J. P. always had a bright outlook on life. He hopes that one day he will be a successful doctor and he probably will. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Secretary 2, Vice-Presi- dent 1; Glee Club 4; French Club 4, 3; Class Committee 2, 1; Car Com- mittee I. (CS JAMES DALE FORD Fort Smith, Arkansas C-3 An avowed Razorback, Doobie attacked every aspect of life at West Point with enthusi- asm. Jim ' s first battles with academics were clearly won by the Russian, English, and Tacti- cal Departments, but he never gave up — he lived from day to day and from term paper to term paper. Throughout it all, Jim kept his cool and cheerful easy-going way. Doobie never let us down; what more need be said. Rifle Team 4; Mathemat- ics Forum 3, 2, 1; Goat-En- gineer Football. WILLIAM CHARLES FOTHERGILL II Chelsea, Massachusetts D-3 Chuck, perhaps the greatest charmer ever to venture forth from the great metropolitan cen- ter of New England, Chelsea, Mass., has, in four short years, won the hearts of his class- mates and fully half of the local college lovelies. From the moment he joined the long gray line, till now. Chuck has shown, in all that he has done, signs of the greatness that will surely follow him through those fabled gates on graduation. Striving always to achieve the highest standards of performance, Chuck has been a continual source of inspiration to his classmates and a model of excellence for all those who will follow him. JOSEPH MICHAEL FOX Medford Lakes, New Jersey C-1 Joe didn ' t want anyone to write anything about him, but that ' s what he was like. He never let the little things, like Juice, Solids, O.E., or Art get him down. The things he cared about most were, his buddies, a good time, and the little rabble. His quick wit and Irish smile won him popularity with all who knew him. He liked to be thought of as Gross Joe, so I ' ll just say that he will probably be a gross success. That ' s Joe. 150 lb. Football 2, 1; Wres tling 4; Ski Club 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Rugby Football Club 3, 2, 1. im JONATHAN NANTZ FOREST I South Weymouth, Massachusetts A-2 Discarding his long hair, blonde FuManchu, and bass guitar, Jon quickly adjusted to a new tune. Affable, efficient, and always on the move, Jon has been a staunch base for the notable A-2 men. Always ready to help (even conservatives are not below him) and aided by his bottomless pit of common knowledge, he has helped more than one person pass the rigors of West Point. Believing in Duty, Honor, Country, the " Boston Liberal " will lead the America of tomorrow. Volleyball Club 3, Custodi- an 2, 1; Howitzer Photog- raphy Staff 3, 2, 1; Pointer Photography Staff 1; Goat-Engineer Football; SCUSA 4, 3. DONALD EDWARD FOWLER 11 Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania A-4 Never far from the comforts of home, Don has managed to make the most of cadet life. Whether it be the pursuit of knowledge or the opposite se. , he has always come up " Pro. " However, his first love was the Glee Club with the many opportunities it offered to get away from West Point. With his cheerful smile and a constant willingness to give of himself, Don should have no trouble makmg it to the top. Tennis 4; Squash 4, 3; Rifle 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2,1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2; Out- door Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2. GARY VERNON FRAAZA Madison, Wisconsin E-3 While at West Point, Gary was a man of few words. But he did possess that all-important j quality of being able to attain the maximum output with the minimum of effort. Not al- ways seeing eye to eye with the tactical de- partment, Gary will be remembered as an out standing member of the infamous Century Club. His quick and constant humor in any sit- uation will Carry him far beyond the realm of everyday human endeavors no matter what his role in life shall be. Basketball 4, 3; Century Club 1. FREDERICK ANTHON FORSYTH Tacoma, Washington - D-1 Frosty, an old man since birth, came to West Point as a flaming west coast liberal. Overcom- ing his years at Walla- Walla, he was able to adapt to the non-academic atmosphere. A man of few words but strong convictions, Tony has given unselfishly of himself for four years. One of the most respected men in our class, he has exhibited the maturity and natural leader- ship which will make for a successful army ca- Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Photo Seminar 2. ALAN ANTHONY FOX Monrovia, California A-2 Not much impressed with winters at Valley Hudson, Foxy came to West Point from sunny California with great military ambitions. Noto rious at picking off the G.A.P. with the latest experimental peashooter, Al had a natural in- sight for tactics and the latest developments in armored shielding for turtles. His theater of operations extended from the Ed Sullivan stu- dios to the Frontierland of Walt Disney, not to mention weekly skirmishes with the handball veterans at the N.Y.A.C. Class six usually pro- vided close support at Perkins Point assembly area. Winning lasting friendships on both flanks, Al will meet every challenge with victo- ry and success. Cross Country 4; Track 4; Triathlon Club 3; Hand- ball Club 3, 2, 1; Glee Club THOMAS ROBERT FRANKENFIELD Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 1-1 Tom had an uncanny ability to unravel the mysteries of our perilous science courses to any classmate who asked, and from plebe year on his lights burned late every night. As an " Igua- na " Tom charted new heights in preparing for PE tests and excelling at haircut inspections, while instilling as a squad leader into his plebes the fear of God, Albert Einstein and Aeronautics. Tom ' s serious and determined at- titude, matched with an open friendliness as- sure him of continued future success. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3; Chapel Aco- lyte 3, 2, 1; Howitzer Rep. llmJH 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Foot- ppfriiili II MICHAEL FRANZINO Bellmore, Long Island, New York B-2 Cadets were lucky to come in contact with Mike, because he was always willing to do you a favor. Many people used his house as a step- ping stone before they went on leave. The Ital- ian food was great and the ride to the airport was always for free. The rigid discipline sys- tem of the Academy is a challenge to many ca- dets; Mike was one such cadet. Where others got caught, he always came out smelling like a rose and was designated by many as the " man who walked on water. " Success is inevitable. Wrestling 4; Cadet Public Relations Council 3; 1.501b. Football 2, 1. JACK CARLTON FRINK Webster Groves, Missouri Jack is just plain tough. He led us through fdur years of swimming and set the standards for hardwork and dedication for all. Jocko is ((uietly enthusiastic and never failed to trans- fer this to those around him. With his good humor, understanding and drive he got us to do what we thought was impossible. It is an honor to know and work with this man. Swimming 4, 3, 2, Captain 1. GLENN RANDOLPH GAFFNEY Monroe, North Carolina Glenn came to us four years ago. On June 9, 1971, he graduated. Pointer 2, 1; First Cap- tain ' s Forum 2, 3; Class Committee 2; Goat-Engi- neer Football. IV • ! --« l ROBERT EARL FREEMAN Houston, Texas A-2 i Robert will undoubtedly continue to break up the party with his nonchalant manner and humor. Be it known, henceforth, that this was only a front! Beneath this easy-going attitude was a hard striver — first with academics to effect a graduation, and secondly with all other aspects of life " here at the academy. " We will remember him for his dedication to our basketball team and his genuine human (.oncern for his contemporaries and his subordi- Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1. ITERRENCE DAVID FULLERTON 1 Arlington, Virginia H-4 Terry, like most army brats, claims his home I as Arlington, Va. His life at West Point has I been devoted to girls, weights, and football. j Originally, he started with the ISO ' s but 1 worked his way by cow year to 190 lbs. and the I B Squad. During his weight-gaining stage, I Terry averaged at least 12 hours of sleep a 1 night. Still he managed to pull some good grades by being mysteriously sick and hospital- 1 whenever a hard writ came up. Always I willing in times of need, Terry will always be remembered as a good friend. Football 2, 1; 150 lb. Foot- ball 4, 3; Catholic Acolyte 4,3. HERBERT JOHN GALLAGHER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A-2 Herb is not an all American athlete; howev- er he did break 100 in academics — the " Hive " of A-2. Hailing from Philly, he is an ardent fan of any team it has to offer. He conquered West Point by joining clubs and taking their trips. Noted for strong shoulders, he missed many a good parade due to operations. Never one to stick to one girl. Herb was always looking for a new one at Snuffy ' s. Triathlon Club 4; Cross- country 3; Dialectic Socie- ty 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Chinese Club 4, 3. JOHN JOSEPH FRIEL Hempstead, Long Island D-2 The words: unique and John Friel are one and the same. As a swordsman John was sec- ond to none as evidenced by his running duel with the Dean and the Head of the Math De- partment. His smile always seemed to lend a note of realism to otherwise bizarre situations. He keeps things to himself which is why he has rarely been caught. With John ' s outlook on life life will be hard pressed to meet his standards. Fencing 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2,1; Judo Club 2,1. CRAIG VERNON GABBERT, JR. Dayton, Tennessee G-4 Craig, better known in most social circles as " Gabby, " is never seen without a toothy grin. His southern drawl may be classified obno.x- ious, but it sure does attract some beautiful girls. Despite his happy-go-lucky attitude, he is a devoted friend. The 150 lb. football team couldn ' t do without him and neither could the class of ' 71. When you meet Craig, remind him of his southern hospitality and ask to meet his friend " Black Jack. " 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2; Portuguese Club 4; Point- er 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. GARY ARTHUR GARRETT Butler, New Jersey E-2 Gary was introduced to his first cliff during September of his Plebe year and has developed into the best climber West Point has ever seen. His love of the mountains, the challenge of a l)lank face, and the exhileration of clearing an overhang kept him looking forward to the weekends. The " Mountain Climber, " " whose leadership consisted of a discipline of self and a yearning for the heights, " will neither be for- gotten by those of us who truly knew him nor understood by those who only thought they knew him. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Geology Club 3, Secretary 2; Point- er 4. MP BENJAMIN JOSEPH GEORGE Birmingham, Alabama E-3 Ben came to us from Alabama with a great desire to play football and an ability that matched that desire. But although he saved many a game for the 150 lb. football team, " Bear " took several " hits " from the academic department and became an unwilling member of the SRAP company. Ben will long be re- membered as a true, loyal friend whose love for physics and term papers, was surpassed only for that of a young lady in Nevada. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Newman Forum 4. KENNETH DARYL GITT Wilcox, Nebraska B-3 Lumbering east from the Great Plains of Nebraska, Ken came to West Point a poor farm boy, and goes away with the many riches of the academy. Always ready with a kind smile and a sympathetic ear, he will be remem- bered as the one who had better luck with foot- ball pools than girls. There is no dou bt that he will be a great asset to the army and the men who serve with him. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; French Club 4, 3; Rocket Society 1. RONALD CURTISS GLATT Rapid City, South Dakota El The hills of South Dakota offered one of its best and West Point gladly accepted when Ron arrived that hot July day so long ago. Thanks to Ron, the B.P. ' s in East Barracks are still finding wet cotton balls stuck in amazing plac- es. Never a hive, but a hard worker, he always found release in a quick spin-in and a fast car. His unmatched diligence will serve him well during the rest of his career. Ciolf 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4. )l {dAVID PAUL GERLACH IScotia, New York B-4 I I Hailing from the Empire State, " Latch " was [not at West Point long before he proved stub- born enough to try the patience of the Army mule. A good man to know in a pinch though, he would gladly give anything he owned to a friend. An avid gymnast, Dave was one of West Point ' s most promising performers until Doc Fagan cut his career short. An accom- plished outdoorsman, he spent many after- noons each fall tramping the wilds in search of ■his " deer. Dave will undoubtedly attack army life with the same tenacity he displayed as a cadet, proving an unqualified i Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1; Hunting Club 2, 1; Geolo- gy Club 3, 2; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2. RONALD CRAIG GLADNEY Raytown, Missouri Hurdling out of Raytown, Ron tripped into West Point, destined for success. Pursued by the American woman, Ron successfully evaded their assaults and moved on to better things. His interests ran the gamu t from " soul gyra- tions " to " grass-roots politics. " Ron ' s straight- forward personality, political inclinations, and vast knowledge should carry him far. From graduation day forward, it will never be said about Ron — " Ivan Nowhere. " French Club 4, 3; Track 4; SCUSA 2, 1; Class Com- mittee 2, 1; Car Commit- tee 2, 1. JAMES BROWN GODWIN, JR. Starke, Florida A-2 Perhaps the greatest tribute that anyone might pay another is to call him a friend. Cer- tainly, this tribute has been paid to " God " many times. In thinking of Jimbo, the image of a gorilla playing handball comes to mind. Yet more than this, one remembers his com- plete sincerity in dealing with others, his inher- ent good nature and light-heartedness, his loy- alty to those above and below, and most of all, his professional dedication. G51f 3, 2; Handball 2, 1. GEORGE HENRY GILMORE, JR. Annandale, Virginia 1-3 George swore through the four years that he was at West Point that they would not " get him " and with the help of God, his own perse- verance, and Dr. Fegan, they did not. Reigning supreme in tennis, basketball, paddleball, and trivia, he also managed to establish the reputa- tion of never missing the chance of grabbing a tenth or a dollar. His philosojjhy was one of pragmatism bounded with idealism. Always striving, George made an excellent roommate; he did all the work. We know he will keep things going with his immortal cry of " Wait a second, wait a second! " Track 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1. ALEXANDER GLASS II St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands I-l From his tactical maneuvers at the table as a Plebe to his " poop " sessions as a Firstie, Al managed to keep four Firstie classes pro in Art. While demonstrating his expertise in the Humanities, Al struggled through the Sciences and P.E. proving that he could master them also. His escapades on St. Thomas during leave always enabled him to return refreshed and ready to begin the long hours of study again. His quick wit and irrepressible character will serve him well in all endeavors. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2; Hop Manager 2; Chapel Choir 4, 3. ROY ERNEST GOGEL Orefield, Pennsylvania A-2 Roy came to us from the Pennsylvania Dutch. He reflects a hard working spirit, friendliness, sincerity, and honesty. Although hardworking he certainly isn ' t opposed to great fun also. He ' s quite capable and lets nothing stop him from doing his formal or in- formal jobs the way they should be done. This, coupled with his innate intelligence and amica- ble personality, will insure him success in fu- ture years as it has before. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; German Club 3, 2, 1; Di- alectic Society 3, 2, 1; ' Protestant Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Be- havioral Science Club 2. STEPHEN MARSHALL GOODEN Elizabethtown, North Carolina H-4 Steve came out of the hills of North Carolina to become one of the chief stockholders in the New York Telephone Company. His Southern twang and his supply of peanuts endeared him to all, and he became an integral member of the H-4 Huns. With the passing of our four years here came Stars ' n ' Stripes for the land- lord of our infamous " Room 100. " The Stars to help all of us get through our studies in magic; the Stripes, well, to all the Huns who knew him, it was just the era of " the Mouse that Roared. " Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3; First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2; French Club 3. RICHARD CLARKE GOODWIN Charleston, South Carolina A-2 Coming from a military-oriented family, Richard soon learned to overcome the system and to e.xcel in academics. He was always able to escape the Dean ' s other list, which was in- credible considering the company he was in. A good swimmer, he could be found each winter ' s intramural season splashing his way across the IM pool. A sincere person, Rich ' s deep reaching thinking will be an asset in his career with the Air Force. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Protes- tant Discussion Group 4, 3, i ( 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Foot- vAvi ball. V JAMES HENRY GORCZYNSKI Maple Heights, Ohio C-3 Yes, friendly people do e. ist. Witness Jim. He was always there with a friendly smile and a hearty " How ' s it goin ' ? " no matter what time of night or day. When times were bad, Jim was never down. His cheerful spirit and helping hand were always well accepted. Music was a big part of his life and his efforts in the band as well as the Glee Club were rewarded by frequent excursions to the world. His fu- ture looks bright along whatever roads he may choose. The Army will gain a dedicated soldier. Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3; Catholic Choir 4, 3; German Club 2. ■ Ji5 ii € " i ,ij «i KENNETH EDWARD GORDON Haddon Heights, New Jersey G-4 Kip accepted West Point in return for West Point ' s acceptance of him despite his fifth al- ternate status. He stubbornly refused to allow academics to complicate his life or detract from his extracurricular activities. Kip had the ability to get along with everyone always will- ing to sit and chat about any topic. He was al- ways the perfect roommate, not just because he held the record of being room orderly for three years straight but because he was always willing to lend a hand without being asked. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1; Protes- tant Sunday School Teach- Er) er 4, 3; Glee Club 1. ) XN ( PATRICK FRANCIS GRANT Old Town, Maine C-2 Whether counting his pennies, looking for food, or messing around in the First Sergeant ' s out-box, you can always depend on " Chuncky " for a few grins. Always ready to do verbal bat- tle with his conservative friends, hopefully he will someday reach his goal of becoming a suc- cessful chemist. Meanwhile, he has jumped off the " Cliff, " and will leave this " campus " with a diploma, two shiny bars, and a wife. Baseball 4; Lacrosse 2; French Club 4, 3, 2; Span- ish Club 4, 3, 2; First Cap- tain ' s Forum 3; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2. JAMES JOSEPH GRAZIOPLENE Batavia, New York F-1 To Jim, the sublimest word in the English language is " dedication. " Graz always works increasingly to do the very best possible, no matter what the task might be. His talents are many and all who know him count him as their friend. Every man who wears the 1971 ring carries a part of Jim ' s dedication. As the de- signer of our class crest, he sought neither rec ognition nor reward. Jim wanted only to serve, and serve he did well. Glee Club 4; Cross Coun- try 4; Indoor Track 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Goat-En- gineer Football; 500th Night Committee; Honor ;-_ , _f Committee 2, 1; First Cap- tain ' s Forum 1. L " AVID BRUCE GORSKI lexandria, Virginia D-1 I Dave will always be admired and remem- tered as the epitome of the head-bobbing ( polar who made the vertical rack in class the i jquivalent of attention in ranks. Our own im- ' crturbable Polak, Dave could rouse more rab- le from 100 post kids than all his fellow Rous- s could prompt from the whole Corps and the ids loved him as much as we do. His sincerity nd innocent love of life were an inspiration to sail. bble Rousers 3, 2, Secre- |ary 1; Pointer 4, 3; Ger- an Language Club 3; atholic Choir 4, 3; Sailing ub4. HILIP SCHUYLER GRANT, JR. ampton, Virginia C-3 From days away that once were holding we ow slip forward slowly; the times we made our own have shown the sun and laughter; we sailed to its music and only touched shore to leave again. As we charged ourselves with sighs; we stood hard against the wind. Now is but a moment in our memory, let it say he walked away a man. Cross Country 4; Sailing ' 3, 2, Vice President 1. WARREN ARTHUR GREER Alamogordo, New Mexico C-4 Warren is a living, breathing paradox in every sense of the word. An Air Force " brat " from sun-drenched New Mexico, he chose to at- tend dismal, gray West Point and to pursue the Army life. While holding the academy and pool record for brownboy pullovers, he man- [ aged to come out on top in academics and ath- letics. Should life be foolish enough to send ad- versity his way, Warren ' s calm demeanor and quick wit will allow him to come out on top ' once again. Fine Arts Forum 1; Span- ish Club 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2. RICHARD EDWARD GRAF Winters, California F-1 Bringing a " few years " of college and prior service experience to the Point, " Ole Graffer " was ready to enter his second childhood. Al- ways a philanthropist with his humor and fun- loving attitude, he still managed to become cine of the most respected and dedicated guys in our class. In yearling year when the rest of us were picking academic Areas of Concentra- tion, Dick chose Annette for his. Exemplifying the Platonic definition of a well-rounded man, Dick will surely reach the top some day. Football 4; First Captain ' s Forum 3; Debate Council Forum 3, 2, 1; Archi- tecture Forum 3; Goat-En- gineer Football; 500th Night Committee; Acade- my Exchange Committee. WAYNE EDGAR GRANT Oak Grove, Louisiana 1-3 With a name like Grant, and born in Chica- go, Wayne had a lot going against him. His loy- alty was established, however, when the first note of " Dixie " was sounded. Easy going by nature, Wayne, the scourge of liberalism and devotee of " motley weekends " (the famous Bowery Breadline Escapade), drifted along in " Grant PMI. " With a tongue-in-cheek for the Establishment, he has proven to be truly a man with " The Spirit. " Track 4; Mountaineering Club 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; SCUSA 2; Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN WOODSON GRIGG Bacliff, Texas E-2 " Big John, " generous almost to a fault, was what few can claim — a true and steadfast friend. Though the big fella didn ' t excel in any one area, he was good at many things and his ability surprised many. The " Grigger " is tre- mendous working with people, especially the young ladies who fell victim to his Texas charm. He ' s going to show a lot of non-befiev- ers just what he ' s capable of doing. Football 3; Handball 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2; Protes- tant Discussion Group 4, 3, JOHN MICHAEL GRISSETT Huntsville, Alabama E-2 Mike, or " Griss, " was a surprising man. Two years in college prepared him for his status as a " goat. " Inside that slight frame was housed a big heart and his ability surprised a lot of people. If nothing else can be said of him, you could be sure that if it had to be done, he could do it. And if no other outstanding quality could be cited, he was a true and loyal friend. GleeClub4,3, 2, 1; Protes- tant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Rock- et Society 4, 3, 2; Astrono- my Club 4, 3; Military Af- fairs Club 1. MAURICE JOHN GUSTIN Barker, New York E-1 Affectionately know by many nicknames to include, the Roundman, Hamster, Jelly Dough- nut, and Gus, our boy Moe was one of those rare few who rode out with the same girl he rode in with. It has been said that if you want something done give it to someone who is busy — that ' s Gus. He possessed that superhuman ability of being CO, Glee Club President and Rabble Rouser in the same detail and yet was able to wake up smiling. Even the Roundman must let loose once in a while, for when they said, " let it all hang out, " he went all the way to include a tooth or two. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Rabble Rouser 4, 3, 2, _« Vice President 1; Howit- 3t zer Representative 3, 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 2. DAVID BRUCE HAHN Mansfield, Ohio C-4 Fate smiled on West Point and the Army when " D. B. " walked through those gates so long ago. He had that steady gait, that know- ledgeable air, the distinctive look that marks a leader. It became apparent immediately; in the boxing ring, in the classroom, and most of all in the eyes of his classmates. C-4 remembers with pride all that Dave has done, and looks expectantly to the future to trace the path of a rising star. Ability, integrity, and sincerity are the rare combination that puts success at Dave ' s fingertips. Ge rman Language Club 3, 2; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Academic Council 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 2; Baseball 4, 3, 2. q JIMMY RAY GRUSSMEYER A ' hittier, California 1-2 The " Gruss, " a Californian who is quicti to mile and even quicker with the Brown Boy, ' arned his reputation as an easy going lover, rlis manners are impeccable, he never turns town a drink. A plebe ' s best friend, a consist- jnt goat, and a lover of Volkswagen campers, ill describe the Gruss. Regardless of the situa- tion, no matter how grim, the Gruss never got 5hook. Why, he could even go 2.3 on a 6.0 WPR still smile; that ' s one reason why we liked lim. Cross Country 4; Track 4; Military Affairs Club 3, 2. BENJAMIN CLAYTON HACKMAN Hanover, Pennsylvania E-2 Ben, or " Axe " to his friends, is one of the really sincere guys unchanged by four years of military life. His amazing ability in handball surprised all he played and regardless of his work load he always found time for his guitar. A love for chess often proved to be too much for his opponents. And his generosity is a trait that has made him well worth knowing through four long years together. GleeClub4,3, 2,1; Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Acolytes 2, 1; Handball Club 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Secre- tary 2, President 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 1; Portuguese Lan guage Club 1. GEORGE EDWIN HALE McDonald, Ohio D-2 Edly ' s ability to express himself and to influ- ence people has won him many " awards. " Being elected captain of the Goat football team is but one example of how he has risen from the ranks of the uniformed to lead men on to victory. Ever in the pursuit of a good time, he was able to develop quite an expertise in getting into trouble. Ed has the ability to do anything he wants . . . and does. Good luck Army — here comes Ed. Goat-Engineer Football. DAVID ARMAND GUERLAND San Jose, California D-1 Dave left the blue skies of San Jose, Califor- nia for West Point and soon became as gray as the stone walls surrounding him. Gaining the reputation as a fierce competitor, this all around athlete hurdled the hazes of OPE as easily as he bowled a six hundred series. Whether toying with a Huey Cobra or making his fortune on Wall Street, Dave ' s determina- tion and inexhaustible energy will be his trade- marks and are sure to bring him immense suc- Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 3, 2, Presi- dent 1; Bowling Team 2, 1; Geology Club 3, 2; Public Relations Council 3; Mili- tary Affairs Club 1; Pistol Club 4. FRANKLIN LEE HAGENBECK Jacksonville, Florida C-1 With a contagious and sparkling spirit, Bust- er had it all. Ask any girl. What else can I say. He could have said it better than any of us. He could talk the birds out of the trees. " You know what I mean? You know what I ' m trying to say? " A Navy punt that bounces away from the Army goal line and hits the totally unsus- pecting punt runner square on the small of his back. Navy 28, Army 14. One long year later, revenge is oh so sweet. Army 19, Navy 7. Hey- hey-hey, Hags. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3; Spanish Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 4; Rugby Club 4,3,2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2,1; Ski Club 1. JOSEPH ANTHONY HALLORAN Chicago, Illinois I-l Joe ' s a product of " Chi " town, and whenever a Chicago team wins in anything, he lets every- one know it. But it ' s this same sense of pride that puts him far above " the ordinary Joe. " His 40 year-old body held him back on the bas- ketball court, but his fast talking kept him one step ahead of the academic and tactical depart- ments. His exuberance and sincerity should be a great help in medical school and make him an outstanding doctor. Basketball 4, 3, 2,1; Card- i 2 ? nal Newman Forum 4, c 2, 1. ■ x ■ii - ' if Raymond edward halvatgis i angkok, Thailand D-4 ( Ray came to West Point on July 3rd and ent right to bed. A majority of his time was 1 (pent with Mr. B. Boy, though he did emerge :ften enough to win the class pool champion- hip. One of the original Ghetto Young Stal- (ins, Ray always had a smile and a good word or you. Ray did what he wanted, but he did it ight and won some faithful friends in the bar- " ootball Manager 1; Rifle 2; Goat. Engineer ILLIAM IRA HANCOCK Houston, Texas E-1 -r1 I Bill is from Texas and so right away you now he has something going for him. On top f that he is a triathlon athlete, a good friend, nd a mighty fine guy. Bill has managed to eep his individuality since coming to West Point. Most important, he continues to think for himself, which is at times no easy matter. This is brought out by his concern about cur- rent and relevant issues in today ' s world (even though his passions are engineering, physics, electricity). Bill is a dedicated guy and should go far in his chosen field. Triathlon Club 3, 2,1; Rus- sian Club 3, 2; SCUSA 2, Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Geology Club 3, 2; Water Polo Club 4; Debate 4. EDWIN DAVISSON HARDMAN, JR. Clarksburg, West Virginia H-1 Back in the summer of ' 67, Dave crawled out of coal mine somewhere in West Virginia and forged his way to West Point. While here he forged an impression not soon to be forgotten by the Academy or his classmates. A true achiever, Firstie year saw him wearing stars and stripes, an indication of the success which is bound to follow Dave wherever he goes. I Russian Language Club 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1; SCUSA 2; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Karate Club 4; Pointer 4, 3; Protestant Acolyte 3. JOHN ROBERT HAMER Pine Mountain, Georgia D-1 Like many Southerners before him, John came from a small village in Georgia to place his mark upon the gray walls of West Point. He did so with a conscientious enthusiasm sel- dom equalled, yet often sought after. Unlike many of us, John was never lacking in solidari- ty in the face of problem and defeat. He at. tacked every difficulty with enthusiasm and conviction. John will be remembered by all as a credit to Southern aristocracy. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Protes- tant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1; Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3; Engineering Forum . DAVID EUGENE HARDIN Knoxville, Iowa HI Never at a loss for words, Dave consistently adds to his surroundings. Having had two years of college at Drake University prior to entering the gates, Dave was known not to knock himself out over the books. His time was used either enlightening these hallowed halls for his friends or participating in a wide range of activities. His ability and sense of humor will make him successful and happy in all his pursuits. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3; Goat Engineer Football; stronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Hop Bands 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL MARION HARMLESS Greencastle, Indiana D-4 who Mike is one of those wonderful guy runs through life smiling, joking and more im- portantly, making everyone with whom he comes into contact happier and better off for the experience. Spacehead radiates joy. He re- fuses to let anything " get him down, " and in this way is an inspiration to us all. Mike might not be an academician, but his natural wit will never be refuted. He is truly one of " Da Boys. " The future holds great happiness and success for our wonderful nut. Basketball 4; Track 4; Water Polo Club 3, 2; Por. tuguese Club 4, 3, 2; Rab- ble Rousers 4, 3, 2, . DARRELL WILLIAM HARRIS Princeton, West Virginia H-2 A hard working West Virginian, Darrell al ways reached the top in what he did. He could be counted on to lend a helping hand when it was needed. Never one to accept stagnant sit- uations, he always worked to improve every- thing he came in contact with. The pride of the Airborne, Darrell will undoubtedly continue to approach the Army and his life in a serious manner and continue to at tain excellence in all his aspirations. Spanish Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3; Pointer 3, 2; Goat-Engineer Football; Car Representative 1. KENNETH RICHARD HARTLEIN Indianola, Mississippi E-4 Known notoriously throughout the Corps by the name of " Heartbreaker, " Ken is famous for his " who ' ll be the next in line " attitude. Except for his fight with the German lan- guage, Ken never got upset about academics. Never really straining his brain, Ken relied heavily on his uncanny ability to " hive out " the right thing at the right time. The " Heart- breaker " will long be remembered because he ' s impossible to forget. ROBERT CLINTON HARVEY Huntsville, Alabama G-4 " Harv " is one of those people who believes in hard work. He achieves everything he sets his sights on, whether it be vaulting over a horse or reaching for the " stars. " His big goal is to make it to medical school and become one of those rich doctors. Although he is getting shiny on top from working so hard, " Harv " knows how to have a good time. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Captain , Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1 ; ' -- ,.--; Ring and Crest Committee V N£i CHARLES EDMUND HARRISON III Chelmsford, Massachusetts A-2 Charlie ' s red hair is not his only unique qual- ity, but perhaps the sole one that should be mentioned here. Never straying far from his brown boy and reputably absent-minded, Chuck is nevertheless a fine scholar. This hive can solve any science problem if properly plugged into a 110 volt a.c. stereo system. As an athlete, this amiable guy can be counted upon to win; as a friend, even without his skis to borrow, he is esteemed. Cadet Band 4, 3, Custodian 2, President 1; Bowling Club 4, 3; Triathalon Club 2; French Club 3. S - JAMES SCOTT HARTLEY jElizabethtown, Kentucky D-1 Reared in the blue grass of Kentucky, Hart started his military career early at Castle Heights Military Academy, spending most of his time not with beautiful horses. As a fresh- man he found that crime didn ' t pay and set out to conscientiously finish his stay at West Point, taking full advantage of the privileges of a cadet, such as long weekends. With firm con- victions and outspoken manner, he is certain to be a success in life. Cadet Band 1; Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Centu- ry Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2; Chess Club 4. THOMAS NELSON HARVEY Omaha, Nebraska E-3 Harv has always given of himself for the benefit of others and never expected anything in return. A fierce competitor yet a fun loving individual, Harv never let the system get him down. He always has a big smile and warm handshake no matter what the circumstances are and his presence generates happiness and friendship. A natural born leader, success shall always follow him into any field. From one of the many, thanks Tom for just being Tom. Football 4, 3, 2; Wrestling 4, 3; Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes 2, President 1; Spanish Club 4, 3- STEVEN DECKER HARRISON Latham, New York ' C-3 Whether in the Physics Lab or in the swim- ming pool, Steve was always fighting for the top spot. His efforts can only be surpassed by his achievements. Though he just barely missed his Stars in the academic field, he will surely find them in his future career if he pursues it with the same vigor he ' s had these past four years. He is a dedicated and faithful friend, whose drive and enthusiasm will carry him to the top. Swimming ' 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine ArtsForum3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 1; Ge- ology Club 2, 1. Soi RICHARD YOUNG HARTLINE Joppatowne, Maryland 1-3 Rick has always been the right man at the right time. Leading men came naturally to him and his grasp of literature seemed to make him sense more of the world and its meaning. Never at a loss for words and excelling in many sports, his men will find it hard to keep up with him. He came from a military family, which may have pointed him toward being a soldier, but once directed his determination never faultered for a moment. Success will come naturally to him. Squash 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2; Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1. DONALD JAMES HASSIN, JR. Fort Knox, Kentucky F-3 Don exchanged the life of an army brat for the life of a cadet and settled down to what to him must have seemed an inordinately long stay in one place. The Cream, a ready wit, and a quickness to laughter were Don ' s trademarks and not a man met him who ever doubted his individuality. Don ' s robust approach to life was tempered only by an intellectual inquisi- tiveness which sometimes divulged his more serious nature. For those of us who knew the loyalty of his friendship, we can only say that we have gained by the experience. Protestant Chapel Choir 4; German Club 4; Behavior- al Science Club 2. i ARTHUR ETHRIDGE HAYS HI Mansfield, Georgia H-3 From an antebellum life of Southern aris- tocracy A.E.H. Ill led a 20th century version of the invasion of the North. Veteran of many a motley weekend, including the famous Bow- ery Breadline Escapade, Artie never bypassed a jood " coup against the Establishment. " Cries of " Mac — Arthur " greeted his ascend- ancy to XO but he remained an archenemy of bogasity and a friend to those he knew. Artie is truly a man with " The Spirit. " SCUBA Club 4, 3; Sailing Club 4, 3, 2. ROBERT MELVIN HEFFRON Reading, Ohio B-3 Bob did not take West Point by storm, but he succeeded by using siege warfare. He was many things to our company — the most effi- cient First Sergeant in four years, the resident foreign affairs e.xpert, and our foremost Pat- ten proponent, as well as being the personal adviser to all on matters of love and romance. Most of all. Bob was our good friend. His pe- rennial good nature and sense of humor light- ened the load tremendously. We can predict nothing but future success for Bob. Rifle 4; Military Affairs ♦ Club 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; " " :, ,- ' " = " Rocket Society 1; Porta- ' zJ - Vi guese Club 4, 3. MICHAEL EDWARD HESS Verden, Oklahoma A-3 Few cadets manage to strike the correct bal- ance between the rigors of the Dean ' s de- mands and the whims of the Tactical Depart- ment. Mike didn ' t either. He did well in aca- demics and managed to keep in the magical long-weekend 30 region. At the same time he was continuously at odds with a series of Tacs. But such are the problems of anyone with as much drive, determination, and personality. He was, is and always will be a sure indicator of where the activity and good times are. Only the branch of shock action, Armor, (and chop- pers) managed to lure him. Football 4; Behavioral Science Club 3, 2; Goat-En- gineer Football; Fine Arts Forum; Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. (OCK BARTLETT HAZELTINE Belfast, Maine A-4 If anyone ever knew everyone, it would be fock. Influence is his second nature, and a bit )f an accent certainly has not left him in the jackground. Since he could never find a flair for the sciences, he contented himself with su- periority in the arts. A ladies ' man, he was never at a loss for conversation and his contri- butions and ability in rugby, riding, skiing, and soccer stood him in good stead. .Riding Club 4, 3; Riding eam2, l;SkiClub3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, ; Rugby Football Club 4, 2, 1; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Com- mittee 2, 1. f W WALTER ERNEST HEINZ Irvington, New Jersey 1-2 vi Hard work is the formula for Wally ' s suc- cess. Starting off firstie year he " took on " the duties of " Top, " plebe soccer coach and unoffi- cial Company Morale Officer. Carrying an overload too, he still managed to do his best in all these areas. The lumps he gained in soccer matches attest to his determination and drive. With his logical outlook, sense of humor, and sincere attitude Wally has proven to be some- one any man can be proud to have as a friend. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Class Committee 2, 1; . Howitzer 2, 1; Rocket Soci- f W ety 3, 2,1; Outdoor Sports- irB|pyi C«| man ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1. l. i!M.i LEWIS CHESLEY HESTER Bastrop, Louisiana H-1 From the backwoods of the South came Lou- isiana Lew. The advocate of gators ' and peli- cans ' rights quickly shed his conservative ways, and joined the northern hedonistic move- ment. Lew was not one to waste time, so he di- vided his time equally among going to movies, listening to records, bagging, eating, and chas- ing women. Now and then, for a change of pace, he ' d throw in getting a haircut, shining his shoes, and studying. The " Night Owl ' s " love for money and women was only preceded by his determination to outwit the T.D. and Academic Departments. Wherever Lew ' s trav- els take him in life, his cool bearing and sound judgment will earn him respect and admiration. Film Seminar 3, President 2, 1; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. ROY ROGER HEDTKE Clintonville, Wisconsin B-3 Those who came in contact with " Heds " al- ways recognized that he was a hard worker and would do a favor for anyone. Famous for his array of Polish jokes, luck with women, contribution to the Glee Club, and SS note- book, Roy was not only a friend of ours, but also the barbers. The " Trucker " from Clinton- ville was an outstanding competitor and known for his prowess in the academic depart- ment. His dedication will make him a big asset to the Army. Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 4; Debate Council and Forum 3; Catholic Chapel Repre- sentative 1. MICHAEL ALAN HELLER Phoeni.x, Arizona H-3 He was an inch, perhaps two, under six feet, not too powerfully built, and he advanced straight at you mumbling something about time he hadn ' t used yet as he brushed his teeth on his way to class. He always walked to class — it was his policy never to run, no matter how hopeless, no matter how far. Mike had this thing about dirt, a sort of complex; always taking showers, and he used to keep a bar of soap on his desk as a knick knack. Actually there was nothing complex about it. Mike was just a clean-cut guy. Cadet Fine Arts Forum : 2, L GARY EUGENE HEUSER Roseville, California E-1 After an uneventful plebe year, Gary " Hoo- ver " Heuser, turned on the afterburners and terrorizing the fourth estate and half of the upperclassmen, spent a yearling year that made Sherman look like Lady Godiva. Soon though he returned to the realm of good guys and charged through the last two years with the E-1 Charlie Browns. Friendly and persona- ble, he is assured the future success that he al- ready has achieved here at West Point. Pointer 4, 3, 2, Secretary 1; Rabble Rousers 2, 1; Brigade Wrestling Cham- pion 3; SCUBA Club 3, 2. JAMES NEIL HICKOK II Fairfax, Virginia B-2 One can always picture Jim leading a bayo- net charge against a determined foe. His force- ful personality and intense desire to succeed are recorded in the memories of everyone who knew him. Though his " shock tactics " were sometimes less than successful with the weak- er sex his good nature clearly showed through. The commander who finds Jim on his flank in the future will be hard pressed to keep up. Cross Country 4; Indoor and Outdoor Track 4; Ge- ology Club 3, 2; French Club 3; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Committee Chairman 2, 1; Thiathlon Club 3, 2, 1, President 1. FREDERICK GEORGE HITCHCOCK Little River, Texas D-2 Fearless Fred, our representative in the " Black Hood " gang, is anything but sinister. At first glance he appears to be all business, but you soon learn there ' s a lighter side to Fred. Anyone who ' s heard him strum his gui- tar and mumble one of his songs knows that within him beats the heart of an artist. His professional manner and sincere friendliness will be a true gain for the Officer Corps. Honor Committee 1; Math- ematics Forum 2. THEODORE WALLACE HOFFMAN, JR. Mansfield, Pennsylvania H-3 Legend has it that Hoff, while in deep medi- tation on a lonely ridge in Crooked Creek, de- cided to grace Woo Poo with his presence, for- . aking the life of a cowboy. Ted was a striver, « hether on AOT in a muddy foxhole in Eu- rope, or studying foreign affairs from Guada- ■a to Dar es Salaam. His many activities at USMA were only surpassed by the vast ex- panse of skin ' twixt his hairline and eyebrows. With flashing saber overhead and sturdy steed beneath, Hoff will always be ready for the next Sioux uprising. Spanish Club 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2; Class Committee 3; SCUSA 2, 1; American Culture Seminar 2, 1; Rid- ing Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Model Railroad Club President I. I WILLIAM ROSS HIGLEY Rawlins, Wyoming B-1 " Higs " came to West Point from " God ' s I Country, " and the Rawlins Chamber of Com- merce never had a " bigger " booster. For a year, Bill managed to keep his substantial abilities well hidden, but when his real worth was discovered " stars and stripes " descended upon him. One of the best-liked and most re- spected men in our class, Bill rose to Brigade Staff and out of the company First Class year. Despite the move. Bill returned often . . . wearing his blazer or tennis uniform just to make the rest of us feel more at ease. Of the many things a man can get out of West Point, lasting friendships are among those most cher- ished; Bill ' s friendship will be just that to many of us. GleeClub4, 3, 2,1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Honor Com- mittee 3, 2, Secretary 1; Water Polo Club 4. WILBUR ARTHUR HITCHCOCK Laramie, Wyoming D-4 Hitch came to West Point from the glorious slate of Wyoming. He always stayed ahead of the Academic and Tactical departments but that did not mean he could always stay out of mischief. Always one to try something new, he could never turn down a dare. He always came alive after midnight. A more loyal friend or harder worker, however, you couldn ' t find. With his ability and personal drive, he should go far in any field he choses. Math Forum 3; Spanish 3; Ski Club 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 1. w JOSEPH LANMAN HOLCOMBE Newberry, South Carolina Smiling Joe was what most people knew him by, because Joe always seemed to find some- thing about cadet life to smile about. It was hard to find Joe without a camera. Not a bet- ter photographer was to be found. He took pic- tures for everybody and everything. Come pa- rade, drill, or inspection time and Joe and his camera were nowhere to be found. All of his activities made Joe a man capable of giving ad- vice on a wide spectrum of subjects, and it was hard to disagree with a Black Belt in judo. The colorful pictures in our Howitzer will forever remind us of our good friend Joe. Judo Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Dia- lectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 4; Gymnastics 4; Sport Parachute Team 2, 1; SCUBA Club 2, 1; Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1. CLYDE JAMES HINDES Honesdale, Pennsylvania F-1 Chip brought a military background to the academy. He thus demonstrated his prowess by becoming an intrepid infantryman in his first encounter with the Tactical Department, particularly in his weekend vigil in the Area. He saw stars in his academics, even though they were the wrong color. Dauntless as he is, Chip would greet the Dogs every morning and decided to invest his time in the Arts and Sci- ences. Here he applied his skill at vocalizing with the " Black Light " and at static Brown Boy displays. Having tasted success, our hero turned to Penn-manship, where he encoun- tered an opportunity that will last him a life- time. No telling where or what will catch his fancy next but whatever it may be, Chip will apply his steadiness and good judgment and be Geology Club 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1; SCUBA Club 3. WILLIAM BRADFORD HOELSCHER Newburgh, New York Brad came to West Point accustomed to a different type of military life, but had little difficulty adjusting from the life of a " brat " to that of a cadet. His warm personality was never lacking and his interest in all sports, es- pecially wrestling, were surpassed only by his ability to drag beautiful women on the week- ends. With his fine competitiveness and deter- mination to meet the challenges of life. Brad will be successful in any career. Football 4, 3, 2; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; Fellowship of L Christian Athletes 2, Vice President 1; SCUBA Club j ' A H-2 ROBERT KEMP HOLCOMBE Mount Vernon, Virginia E-4 Bob is the most level headed member of the Ei gang. He was hidden initially because of his relatively low profile and conservative man- ner. Later these became his finest attributes. He is a soft spoken, well considered, and con- structive person who engenders trust, confi- dence, and respect from those who know him. In him, the Army receives one of the best . . . Gymnastics 4; Fii Arts Club Forum 3; Slum and Gravy 3. JAMES MICHAEL HOOVER Galveston, Texas Mike ' s main interest during the past four years has been athletics, and in this he has done well, being voted the most valuable ath- lete in the company. His ability on the athletic field, as in quarterbacking the company and Goat football teams, exemplifies a cool, level- headedness, which he has also demonstrated in leading the company at parades and while " dragging. " Feeling natural in all situations, getting along well with others, and working hard to achieve long weekend status are all in- dications of a successful future for The Hoov, as he is sure to be at the top wherever he goes. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2; Goat- Engineer Football. MICHAEL PATRICK HOPKINS Cleveland Heights, Ohio 1-2 " Hop " brought with him to West Point great intellectual and athletic abilities. While here he developed a prowess with the women, and also scored many victories over the " Brown Boy. " He changed the old proverb of " wine, women, and song " to just " wine " which he followed with the utmost reverence. His smile and personality have made him close to all of us. These attributes will lead him to fur- ther success and keep him in our memories. 150 lb. Football 2, 1; Span- ish Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum3, 2,1; Pointer 3,1; Military Affairs Club 2. JAMES JOSEPH HORTON Silver Bay, Minnesota B-3 Jim is the product of a rugged Minnesota mining town tempered by life at West Point. Known to his friends as either " Horts " or " Bullwinkle, " his presence is often heralded by his famous battle cry. " Horts " had the ability to work hard and on many occasions he proved it. Being able to fill an entire doorway by him- self, we strongly suspect that " Horts " enjoyed four years of upperclass status. SCUSA 4, 3, 2; Debate Council and Forum 3, 2; Car Representative 1. v , CHARLES RAY HOSACK Richland, Washington H-4 Another country boy coming out to see the world, Chuck ' s penchant for fal ling out of air- planes could only be matched by his ability to sleep in class. Neither seemed to hurt him as his jumping trophies and many Dean ' s List weekends attested. As a lover he seems to have found his niche early in his cadet career and made the great leap in June. Airborne Infan- try all the way, we wish Chuck continued suc- cess in his future endeavors. Sport Parachute Team 3, Supply Officer 2, Vice President 1; Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, Secre- tary 2, President 1; Catho- lic Acolytes 4, 3. TIMOTHY JOHN HOUSEWARD Holland, Michigan A-1 One of the few men ever to graduate with- out having been a plebe ... at least, no one can remember seeing him that year. As a master of the low profile, Tim glided through four years here without breaking stride. Always available for a helping hand, a pat on the back, or a dime at coffee call; his friendship has been a privi- lege. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. RUSSELL BENNETT HOWELL Phoeni- , Arizona F-2 Russ came to West Point straight from the sands of Arizona, but that did not hide his true ancestors. Having spent his formative years in England, he can always recreate the American Revolution from both sides. Perhaps it ' s this background that always makes him successful in conversations. At any rate Russ can pull it out faster than you can look it up. Lucky for us all he is an American at heart. Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 1; Howitzer 2; Fine Arts Forum 3. ;lyde baker hoskins linton, Tennessee B-1 It would be impossible to find a better friend [than Clyde. As level-headed as he was friendly, Ihe was someone everyone could look up to — land at 6 ' 2 " many of us had to. Although he |never fully appreciated the " good " this place doing him, he managed to excel in every- [thing. While at West Point he had only one I love and it wasn ' t necessarily the Army. Good I luck Clyde and Carolyn. Football 4; Spanish Club 4, I 3; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. DAN ROSS HOWARD JGlasgow, Montana F-3 Dan came to West Point after spending his I formative years on the " frontier " of Montana. [This easygoing Westerner was always quick [with a smile and a helping hand for those in need. Successful in academics and adept at a variety of sports, Dan has shown all the attri- butes of the well-rounded man. Dan ' s affable personality and enthusiasm for life will un- doubtedly result in a successful career for him self and a source of happiness for those around him. Lutheran Sunday School 4,3,2,1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, AC ' ' - , 1; Math Forum 4, 3, 2. dV Lli .. JEFFREY LEE HUBSCH Canton, Massachusetts H- i With an Ivy League attitude, Jeff made the West Point scene only to find himself in a mili- tary environment. ' Though somewhat disap- pointed he accepted the situation and adopted the philosophy of a college student in cadet ' clothing. Minor setbacks with the T.D. sloweil him down a bit but did not kill his spirit. He was one of the few cadets to experience Woodstock during the summer of ' 69. Al though a conscientious student and an asset to the winning Hawg-1 teams, Jeff will probably be best remembered for his camping trij) and haircut inspections. Track 4, 3; Cross Country 4; French Club 3, 2, 1; As- tronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Math t Forum 2, 1; Computer } ' Forum 2, 1; Car Commit- tee 1. WILLIAM HOTZE Baytown, Texas E-3 Out of the South like a hurricane Mr. Hotze smashed against the traditions of West Point. Cadet life passed rapidly until Cow year. This was the watershed of ' Spurs ' eventful career. Here adversity struck, but ' Bungo ' hung on and smiled in the face of despair. He was al- ways willing to help a classmate, no matter what the problem. No stronger praise will come from those who know him except ' he stood by his classmates. ' Walk on Hotz. Honor Representative 2, 1; Class Committee Repre- sentative 2, 1; Century Club; Goat-Engineer Foot- ball 2; Fine Arts Forum. JOHN BENJAMIN HOWARD Brainerd, Minnesota F-4 Hailing from the hinterlands of Minnesota Johnny came to the Hudson Valley in search of the East Indies. It wasn ' t long before his quiet determined manner won him the respect of all who know him. Winter months saw him fast- ing to stay in his grappling class and stealing moments on the slope. Nothing ever held him to the third count; his headon drive was his luck. Many bid him on saying " Fare thee well, Johnny Howard, Duty all the Day " ; all will at- test that his funloving and cheerful personali- ty promises a wide wake of friends. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Moun- taineering Club 4, 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2; Audio Club 3. CHARLES THOMAS HUGHES Shirley, Massachusetts D-3 Some who read this will remember Charlie as a strict disciplinarian, but they weren ' t in on the big chocolate chip cookie battle, tunnel ex- plorations and other disasters that we shared. Chuck has the unassuming confidence of men who make it. Seriously, if you want to know how to do it, just ask this lifer. The only defeat Charlie ' s record will ever show is his complete loss of body, mind, and soul to a pretty nurse named Eleanor. Rifle Team 4, 3, 2; Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, -d = fc CRAIG BARNELL HUGHES Clear Lake, Iowa F-2 Many marvel at Barney ' s capability to get things done and still retain everyone ' s good will. Somehow his warmth, sincerity, and sometimes biting, always friendly, humor don ' t apply to many others of our humble abode. Some will remember him only as the Firstie down the hall who loved loud music (country! . . .?). Some will remember him as CIC of their activity. Most of us, who know him well, will regard him as the guy still at our side when the walls closed in around us. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3; Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, CIC 1. MICHAEL B. HUNTER Higganum, Connecticut 1-3 After spending a year at Purdue, Mike de- cided that West Point might be more to his lik- ing. Almost immediately Mike was a hit with his classmates and the upperclassmen due to his " amiable personality " and " incessant cooji- eration. " His aggressiveness and leadership ability enabled him to lead the company, ac- complish his never-ending job, and still retain the stars on his collar. Basketball Manager 4, 3, JEFFREY FALDER INGRAM Louisville, Kentucky F-2 Jeff came East to get an education. Finding the peculiarities of the system inconsistent with this goal, he endured four years of char- acter building. Drifting towards graduation with unharried composure, Jeffer made close and lasting friendships with other dissident elements of the Zoo. He always remained him- self, evaluating rather than functioning. The Eagle ' s greatest contribution while at West Point lay in furthering Brazilian-American relations. French Club 4, 3; 150 lb. Football 3; Howitzer 2; Computer Forum 1. lOHN PATRICK MICHAEL HUGHES. JR. ahaiawa, Hawaii B-2 If happiness and good cheer were a virus, hen Pat would be a rabid carrier of the mala- hy. Seeming unable to restrain his ebullient ersonality, he even went as far as to smile at eveille. Thsi quality, combined with that sub- lime sense of the ridiculous that West Point eems to impart, and a genuine desire to sue- teed in whatever he undertakes, makes Pat a delight to behold, and befriend. iarate Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ge- |slogy Club 4, 3, 2; Catholic Shoir 4, 3; Archeology Slub 4; Astronomy Club 4, Class Committee 4, 3, 2; outmaster ' s Council 4, 3. IDAVID SCOTT HUTCHISON IWaKeeney, Kansas G-3 Were we to advance a candidate in a contest to choose the " All-American " guy, Hutch would just have to be our man. Although con- stantly busy excelling in academics and athlet- ics, " Channel Cat " has always found time to help his many friends. His natural ability and sense of humor, along with his helpful nature, will not only cause him to excel, but also bene- fit those fortunate enough to work with him. Indoor Track 3; Goat-En- gineer Football 2. ROBERT BURDETTE IRELAND Clinton, Mississippi F-2 Bob came to us from the South with the name of " Pud " graciously bestowed by his Mis- sissippi family. He enjoyed his engagements with the athletic system even though he did not see eye-to-eye with a particular tree on the ski slope. Pud ' s area of excellence was academ- ics which he battled for three years and " sparkled " in that second triumphant year. He will be long remembered, by all that know him, for his great friendship and sincerity. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Howit- zer 2, Editor-in-Chief 1. DAVID RAY HUMPHREY Troy, Michigan H-2 The terror of Troy, ' Humph ' came to West Point eager to accept all challenges. He met them by sitting on Football tables, becoming a Plebe clerk and doing Bill Cosby imitations. Rooming with Humph was difficult. He didn ' t have to study, despite being on Dean ' s List, and he put his entire soul into his snoring. A health nut, he spent many a night working in the gym and in his private kitchen. Football 4, 3, 2; Sunday School Teacher 3, 2,1; Fel- lowship of Christian Ath- letes 2, 1. JOSEPH AUGUST lACCHEI North Providence, Rhode Island D-4 An Italian import from Rhode Island, Joe brought the arm of the Mafia into D-4. A little slow on poetry, Joe, " The Blur " made up for it on the pullup bar. Whether dragging an ex- hausted classmate around the last turn of the mile, or rattling the Buckner Barracks at dawn with his bellowing " Let ' s Go, " Joe was always there and we ' ve always been | Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 3; Fine Arts Forum 3; Basketball Manager 4; Car Committee. ARTHUR DEE IVES, JR. Alexandria, Va. B-4 " A. D. " is a study in classical stoicism. He managed to exist within the system with- out succumbing to the minutia of everyday Cadet Life. A Corps Squader at heart as well as in fact, Art was instrumental in the success of Army soccer. Art exemplified the theory that a tenth pro is a tenth wasted. Neverthe- less, always a striver, he did his best to make West Point into the party school he knew it could be. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1. I u ■ 1 T I ! PAUL PATRICK JACOBS, JR. I (Johnstown, Pennsylvania C-4 1 After a year at Pitt, our boy decided that ci vilian life wasn ' t for him so it was off to the I grey walls. Once here Jake was one of those persons always where the action was — some- times to his disadvantage. An organizer, Jake It ' ll the way to many good times. He helped make many a cold winter day a bit brighter with his quick wit. A natural ham, with charm anil humor, Jake is headed for higher places. French Club 4, 3, Custodi- , an 2; Riding Club 4; Sport Parachute Club 3, 2, 1; Be- havioral Science Club 3. GERALD PAXSON JAMES Purcellville, Virginia F-2 y Logging many miles traveling with the Glee Club, Jerry acquired techniques in addition to those learned back on the farm in Virginia. Not least among these was the ability to break female hearts from Boston to Texas to Cali- fornia. The engineering intellect was always evident in " Boo, " especially when it came to finding fault with the system and expressing his views. None of his friends will ever forget his sense of humor and ready grin. Glee Club 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Behav- ioral Science Club 3; || _ O SCUBA Club 1; Rocket So- ZMri ' M, ciety 1. WMmi JOSEPH DAVID JENCKES Phoenix, Arizona D-3 Though there has never been a contest to see who could get in and out of more trouble in less time, if there had been, Joe would have been a finalist. An Arizona brat who soon found a place here, he could usually be found with the " boys " trying to stay out of mischief. He will long be remembered by all for his humor and his financial abilities. Gymnastics 3, 2; German Club 2; Catholic Chapel Choir 1; SCUSA 2. ROBERT MARK JACOBSON Austin, Minnesota C-3 Jake brought an unbelievable appetite and an uncanny ability to kiss off anything at any time when he left Minnesota to enroll in our ranks. There was never a night that he did not take those long strides to Grant Hall only to return to the rack by 7:20. Whether it be on the lacrosse field beating on people with a stick as big as himself, or just around school, Jake made many close friends. Football 4; Lacrosse ■ 2; French Club 4, 3, 2. KEVIN TODD JAMES Westbury, New York A-1 Kev arrived at West Point with amazing tal- ents, his ability to sprint, vault, and land with- out killing himself. Setting new records, Kev has proven to be one of the best pole vaulters the Point -has ever had. He will always be re- membered for his famous Fu Manchu and a girl named Rhonda, both of whom were a thrill to look at. His friendly nature and ability should take him as far as he wants to go. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, Cap- tain 1; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, L ARDEN ROBERT JENSEN Ruthton, Minnesota 1-2 Ardie " The Toe " Jensen established an Academy record with a 47 yard field goal against Virginia. His dedication on the football field was surpassed only by his love for Kathy — one of the few guys to keep his O.A.O. for the duration. Rather introspective, Ardie, was also true to himself and those around him. This sincerity combined with his natural abilities should set many records away from West Point. Football 4, 3, 2, . ii ERIC JOHN JENSEN Medford, Oregon G-3 Medford, Oregon ' s chief whistle stop and onehorse town, sent us its chil d prodigy and hometown hero. Never one to spend his after- noons in brown boy defilade, Eric excelled at everything he tried, from filling his bag of tenths to tossing TD ' s for the 150 ' s. Our scar- let-trussed stalwart will prove a fine addition to the green machine, once he learns that a " fun " date is not reading Sports Illustrated with your girl friend. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2. 1; Cadet Glee Club 4, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 1. ROBERT EUGENE JOHNSON Bemidji, Minnesota F-3 Bob came to the scenic Hudson campus from Bemidji, Minnesota. His exploits on the foot- ball team soon established an enviable athletic reputation, but Bob ' s contribution on the field of sport was only one facet of his successful stay here. His warm personality and love of good times made him a welcome addition to any group. He is a dependable friend to all, and will surely find success wherever he goes in future years. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; French C]ub4, 3; SkiClub4,3. RICHARD DOUGLAS JONES San Antonio, Texas 1-3 Many a graduate of this institution is quick to remark that West Point has made a lasting impression on his personality, his character and his life as a whole, but for other cadets to testify that a particular man has had this sort of an influence on the Academy is matchless. Rick is this sort of individual. His love for life and his even higher love for the Creator of this life, have won him a very respectable position in the hearts of many past and present cadets. It is the fruit of this love which Rick possesses that has enabled him to trust as opposed to worry, love rather than criticize, and find a peace even in tribulation. Though he passes through the gates of West Point, his example will long endure. Sunday School Teacher 2, General Superintendent 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3; Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Wrestling Man- ager 3, Head Manager 2, 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 1. ROBtft ' t SEUJISKIM 5«Sh mm£ NEAL ROBERT JENSEN Alexandria, Minnesota G-2 Ever since turning in the life at the Univer- sity of Minnesota for West Point grey, Neal has always been " Toad " to us. One of the best liked guys around, he was never without a smile. In the top of the class academically, our man on the hockey team, still always found time to offer help and ask for nothing in re turn. Maturity and confidence, mixed with an abundance of ambition, will take him to the top for sure. Hockey 4, 3, 2, Club 4, 3. GENE ALLEN JONES, JR. Albuquerque, New Mexico E-2 Al, affectionately known to his close com- panions as " L ' il Caesar, " has made his four years at West Point an example of his life style — working hard for what he believes in and not allowing his principles to be weakened by popular but unwise opinions. His dedication and determination, as displayed in all facets of his life, is truly a goal more of his fellowmen should strive for. 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1 Football 4; Baseball 4 Rugby Football Club 2, 1 Sunday School Teacher 4, WILLIAM ANDREW JONES Saddle Brook, New Jersey A-1 Will did a lot to further the myth that New Yorkers are the world ' s greatest talkers, even if he was from New Jersey. Hailing from Sad- dle Brook, he was Mr. Mets (or Jets or Knicks or Rangers depending on the season), and ev- eryone knew it. It was a pleasure listening to Bill tell anybody about anything, because he always convinced them that he knew more about everything. He loved to talk, but his ac- tions as a friend were always above every ex- pectation. Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Goat- Engineer Football; Glee Club 4. DONALD BURT JOHNSON El Paso, Texas B-3 Living with Don was like living with no one else. He is an individual, and ' though perhaps he never really got used to West Point, Woo Poo definitely never got used to him. His feats of amour and the good life arc legendary, but his care-free ways hide a sense of duty and dedication recognized by few and equalled by fewer. Fortunate will be those who serve with him. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Wres- tling 4; SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 1; Fencing 4, 3; Mountaineering Club 3, 2. JEFFREY B. JONES Atlanta, Georgia G-1 Jeff is about as serious and dedicated a guy as you ' ll find in the Class of ' 71. Although re- nowned as a " straight arrow, " J. B. is always there with a good laugh, and a " Hi! How are ya ' ' " He is always looking for something excit- mg to do even though most Saturday nights end up in a futile search for fun — or women! Jeff is professional in whatever he does though, and the success he has found here will surely continue in his future in the Army. Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, President 1; French Club 3, 2; First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2; Glee Club 4; Grenade Editor 3; Fme Arts Forum 3, 2; As- tronomy Club 1. DOUGLAS ROBERT JORREY Dolgeville, New York I-l Unquestionably the " biggest " little man in the Corps, Doug left many lasting impressions, proboscidian i ' luded, on everyone and every thing he c.- - e into contact with. The Dolge- ville " DoUfcie-Poo " radiated his infectious gai- ety from the halls of " Hawg-One " to the in- gresses of the " Iguanas. " A tireless competitor in all aspects of life, he will approach every task in the professional way. Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3; Sport Parachute Club 4. hMh - MYRL BRAXTON JOWELL Pawhuska, Oklahoma F-2 From way out in the Indian Nation he rode his pony off the reservation away from the Oklahoma hills where he belonged . Thus di l the Voice of WKDT settle upon West Point where the Dean eventually challenged him with assignment as one of the founding cadre of SRAP. Not lacking in spirit, Braxton was the 12th man on not one but two teams, learn- ing early that " love shows no quarter. " What more can be said other than that Myrl ' s friend- ship will be valued by all of those fortunate enough to have earned it. WKDT Radio 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum3,2, 1;SCUSA3,2, LOUIS MICHAEL KARDONSKY Sequim, Washington B-4 Although Lou never did totally agree with the system, he managed to avoid the major slugs ... for a while, anyway. The Chief brought to West Point a new level of eon- trolled serenity. Lou had quite a scare plebe year in academics, but since then he has progressed commendably. Athletics were more to his liking anyway, as he proved his worth in intramurals. Lou ' s enjoyment of life is his trademark. Fine Arts Forum Spanish Club 3, 2 Engineer Football. 3, 2; GEOFFREY LYNN KEITH Burbank, California B-2 Jeff always seemed to surprise himself by doing such a good job at everything, especially since he was hardly ever interested in what he was doing. He always did whatever was re- quired in a given cadet endeavor, not because he particularly cared about the work, but in an effort to take his mind off of the fact that he was not back in beautiful downtown Burbank. He managed to adapt to the indoor sports which are so popular when the Polar Icecap re- turns for the winter, and anchored the 1969-70 B-2 handball team to a Brigade Championship. Jeff has excelled at everything to which he has applied himself. His abilities will be an asset to the Army. French Club 4, 3, 2; Com- puter Forum 3, 2; Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 2. LAWRENCE ABBOTT KADEN Winter Park, Florida H-4 Larry came to us from that steaming me- J tropolis of Winter Park, Florida, and quickly asserted himself as an English hive. He was al- ways an avid sports fan and great competitor, starring on the goat football team and always doing well in any type of competition. We know he will continue to show the same com- petitive spirit in the Army and we all wish him the best of luck in the future. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2; I Judo Club 4, 3; French I Club 4, 3; Goat-Engineer Football. KENNETH BYRON KARHUSE Riverside, California The Air Force ' s number one asset. Rumor has it he was convinced on the Army-Air Force exchange trip ... A veritable workhorse, as exemplified by his motto . . . Air Cover. Ken spent Firstie year selling Italian sports cars. He specialized in the new " Arividerci " because it was such a " good bye. " Ken will complete Ranger School at Stanford or UCLA. Of this man it can truly be said, " He kept his gear in order and the flaps down. " Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; a Computer Forum 2; Rus- sian Club 4, 3; Foreign Car Committee 1, Chairman 1. ' wtl JEROME ARTHUR KEITH Chambersburg, Pennsylvania G-3 Being one of those familiar with the " Dean ' s other list, " " the wall " is well known for his electrifying exhibitions in Faraday ' s fields, and has the distinction of being the only mem- ber of the class conditioned in Yearling phys- ics. What would we have done without the Coterie Coffee Complex? or Sundown ' s OPE psych-ups? In any case . . . " We ' ll all be dead a hundred years from now and it won ' t matter anyway! " Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2; Fine Arts Forum 2. SPERRY GEORGE KALER Houston, Texas F-2 Sperry was known from the start as a guy who leaped right in and got things done fast and done well. In his spare time he would try to think of ways to get back to the sand and sun of the South, especially his beloved Texas. We will remember the Greek as a " tremen- dous " runner — a fish out of water and a guy who would try anything once and usually come back for more. German Club 4, 3; Behav- ioral Science Club 3; Rock- et Society 1; Swimming 4; Water Polo Club 4, 3; Goat-Engineer Football. RICHARD THOMAS KEENE Newburgh, New York F-1 Rich ' s biggest sacrifice in coming to West Point was having to move so far away from home — all of fifteen miles. But that made no difference to him anyway. Ever since he had been an enlisted man, Rich ' s one thought was the Army, so nothing at the Academy would be too large an obstacle for him. Always eager to help, he inspired others among us to seek the goals he also sought. All will agree that he will always be a friend and certainly an asset to the Infantry. Howitzer 3, 2, 1; Geology Club 3, 2; Protestant Chapel Acolyte 3; Moun- taineering Club 4. MICHAEL ALLEN KELLEY Long Beach, California F-3 Mike came to the New York wasteland from the California sunshine with an easy smile and an easier laugh. Relying on his natural apti- tude to keep him out of trouble and out of his room he showed few worries — maybe he didn ' t succeed all the time, but he enjoyed it. His love of life and fun carried him through four years and many trying times. His ability to find the humorous side of everything made him get along easily with anyone and have a good time. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, Supply Officer 1; Gym- nastics 4; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Ski Club 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2; Handball Club 1. iiilBl RICHARD DANNY KELLEY Rochelle. Georgia 1-3 5f T.H.E. GEORGIA PEACH, blonde hair, blue eyes, and fluent in Spanish — an interesting combination. Olgui seems to think so. CRUNCH is always in action, making phone calls, getting phone calls, or planning to make phone calls. Coming from the deep Southern plains of Rochelle, Rick brought to West Point the good-natured, easygoing attitude of a gen- tleman, which has won him many lifelong friends. His favorite extracurricular activities, constant trips to Newburgh and midnight calls to " True Love " were never allowed to inter- fere with an earnest approach to academics, and then with this attitude, who could make a better officer? Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2,1. RICHARD ANTHONY KELLY Atlanta, Georgia 1-4 Rich is going to travel far in the Army with his serious approach to work. " Regular Army, " one of our hardest workers, always strives for perfection in everything he does — from run- ning the PCPT to brushing his teeth. Despite his droll sense of humor, we all know Rich as a " straight-arrow " who always does his job well. Good luck, Rich — we ' ll be looking for you at the top someday. Military Affairs Club 3, 1; AAA Photographer 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1; Pointer 4, 3; Howitzer 3; Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, 1. JOHN MICHAEL KENDALL Junction City, Kansas H-2 Mike ' s many fine qualities and attributes helped to make his four years here at the Acad- emy a great success. He was more than willing to help others when the need was evident. He was a great influence to many who might have otherwise gone astray. His desire to e.xcel and his willingness to work should make him a great asset to the Infantry, the U.S. Army, and mankind in general. Goat-Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 3; Water Polo Club 4; SCUSA 2, 1; French Club 4, 3; Swim- ming 3, 2, 1; Fourth Class Systems Committee 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1. fi LOGAN REX KELLY I Columbus, Ohio D-2 Slogan, as he is known to the guys, arrived at West Point and quickly impressed the detail as a plebe. From then on the sky was the limit. Even tempered as they came, old Logan when not daydreaming, could be found strumming his guitar and preparing for the next Hea(l- liner trip. His energy and keen mind make him an excellent leader for the Air Force. Glee Club 4, 2, 1. r:.„- - ' ROBERT EDWARD KEMPFE Kuarny, New Jersey G-3 . lmost sidetracked by two years of Air Force ROTC at several of New Jersey ' s better collegiate institutions, Bob found a challeng ing combination of both the military and the academic at West Point. His dedication and sacrifice unrelenting. Bob has come to know his share of the satisfaction of a job well-done. Always ready with an encouraging word in the most dismal of situations, Bob ' s only answer to the multitude of jokes forever directed at him was a warm and good-natured smile. Those who know him are in agreement on one point; regardless of the route he goes, the future can hold only success for Bob. Fine Arts Forum 3; Ger- man Club 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club 2, 1; Newman Forum 2, 1. JAMES MICHAEL KESLER Hico, West Virginia A-1 Coming from the hills of West Virginia, Mike had more than his share of problems with the " green death " during plebe year. The intri- cacies of the sine function were solved with the use of his " read and heed " card. Mike will never forget hurricane Ronald, that whirlwind of destruction that frequently visited his room. Hand-in-hand with " Fifi, " he looks forward to a bright future, far from east barracks. Bowling Club 4, 3. MICHAEL JAMES KELLY Coeur d ' Alene, Idaho B-1 Mike (The Toad) was never destined for bri- gade commander, but his attitude helped make the four years a little easier. His tenure as CIC of Grant Hall was interrupted by the Art De- partment. But he made up for it all with his Chevy " muscle-machine. " An injury junior year placed him " unfortunately " in the Fi- nance Corps, where he will spend the years. Coming to us from the shores of Puget Sound, Mike has taught us all the value of laughter and good humor. His friendly and easy-going manner will carry him a long way just as it has made many friends for him at West Point. French Club 3, Secretary 2; Mathematics Forum 2; Hop Manager 2; Fine Arts Forum 3; Track 4. FRANK KENDALL III Richmond, Massachusetts 1-4 After four battle scarred years, Frank has finally completed the course. We quickly ap- preciated his friendship especially when his star rewarded ability pulled us through many a confusing night. Equally at ease with a foil or pop corn popper, he led the company in its military endeavors, as exemplified by his choice of Grad School over Ranger School. It was a heart warming experience to watch Frank and his fiancee Marge enjoying four years of West Point Weekends. Stealing can- nons, all night bridge games, scuba dives and exciting letters to Marge rounded out the whole man. Fencing 3, 2, 1; SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2; Geology Club 3. RONALD DOUGLAS KILLPACK Panama City, Florida F-4 The Gulf warmed Floridian clime precipitat ed a double-thinking modern mind to the Hud- son tundra. Ron is a true progressive; nothing is fixed but friendship. Sanity is being able to laugh at snoring poopsters and corrective cus- tody. Achievement comes naturally. Music is feeling, and fun and freedom are mounted on a bike winding to Scott ' s summit. Tu y va toute de suite? The unshackled Bonneville gen- eration. 9 LARRY EUGENE KINDER Arnold, Missouri G-2 Larry came to West Point from the Great Mid-western state of Missouri. Always display- ing his competitive spirit and will to win, he re- fused to come in second. Concerned for right and wrong, he never hesitated to stand up and tell people what he believed. With his desire to do well, Larry will excel in any future endeav- Glee Club 4; Chapel Choir 4, 3; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2; Ski Club 2, 1; Ski Instruc- tor 1; Goat-Engineer Foot- WARD DUWAYNE KING San Antonio, Te.xas A quiet and personable young man from Te.xas, Ward always remained himself. Forsak- ing his brown boy and stereo, his craving for Italian food finally led him astray in the way of a certain gal. Never letting his studies inter- fere with his fun. Ward nevertheless used his natural abilities to excel in academic endeav- ors. He will remain a warm and quick-witted friend. Math Forum 3; Protestant Sunday School 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2; Com- puter Club 2; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. %::t GARY DOUGLAS KIRCHBERGER Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin G-1 Gary captured the life at West Point on paper. Our resident cartoonist, he had the tem- perament of the artist. His talent made him art editor for the Pointer, calender editor, and a rabble rouser. No one could forget his spirit posters in the mess hall, or his drawings in the Pointer. Be it in art, physics, or the Army. Gary will always excel in his endeavors. Pointer 4, 3, Art Editor 2, jj 1; Pointer Calendar 4, 3, ==i5;-iflb-, - Editor 2; Rabble Rousers ■ . M - I 4- — - TIMMOTHY THOMAS KITT Anaheim, California B-2 ENERGY. This single word goes farther to describe Tim than a hundred others. Tim applies himself with enthusiasm to every task he undertakes whether it be for himself or for his friends. In fact Tim moves so quickly about his business that one finds it difficult to rotate one ' s eyeballs fast enough to follow him. Tim showed himself to be a master at administra- tion and yet he tempers this quality with a genuine concern for his fellow man. We will hear from Tim in the future. Cross Country 4; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1; 500th Night Commit- tee 2; Howitzer 1. RICHARD FREDERICK KNIGHT, JR. Walnut Creek, California B-4 Hailing from a California town with the du- bious name of Walnut Creek, " Napinski " struck USMA with the full force of West Coast freedom. His struggle with the " system " is now a chapter of history that will be well re- membered by all who knew him. Rich provided the spark to do anything challenging and usu- ally illegal. His world included girls, his friends, bridge and an uncurable babble which intensified his relations with each and en- deared him to all. Golf 4; Fine Arts Forum 4, KENNETH JOHN KOBES West Point, New York 1-2 Stas ' battle with the Dean should appear in the Art books. A classic battle of exhaustion, he won by not losing — much. Ken ' s home was the fields of friendly strife, one for each sea- son. His enthusiasm for sport was only exceed- ed by his interest in volumes of extracurricular activities. Battles with the T.D. and Dear Johns failed to dampen his indomitable spirit. This spirit and Ken ' s contagious enthusiasm for worthy efforts are indications of things to come. Soccer 4, 3, 2; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Ge- ologv Club 2, 1; Glee Club 2, ifCadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. IjOHN ANTHONY KLEVECZ loid Saybrook, Connecticut B-4 Jack ' s athletic endeavors more tlian offset is struggles with the academic departments. ISometimes a renaissance man, Jack was a good [listener — if you could only get him to stop I talking first. " Kiev " always kept an eye on the [future, planning dates up to three years in ad- [vance. In addition to these high points, Jack al- [ways did his efficient best. With these attri- [butes we can only wish him the best of luck. [Football 4, 3; Rugby 1; I Spanish Club 2; Acolytes 4,3,2, 1; Car Committee 1; I Catholic Council President 1. RONALD FRANKLIN KNIGHT I Alexandria, Virginia D-3 Progressing by leaps and bounds, Ron has made his mark on the Academy as one of its all time best triple jump men. The desire and com- petitive spirit that have made Ron ' s track suc- cesses possible are evident in all that he does. Never satisfied with the present, Ron is contin- ually on the move in search of adventure and excitement. With his easy going manner, many talents and adventurous spirit, Ron is sure to find success in all that he does. Track ' ,2, 1. JAMES CHARLES KOLDING Chico, California C-1 A pragmatist from the word go. Pinky never worried about the little things, like the system. Superskier has nothing on him. If he wasn ' t on the slopes or camped on a lake or mountain stream deep in the Rockies, his thoughts were. His legs may be Artillery Red, but we crunchies will trudge a little safer under his protective cover. A finer person one will never meet; a better friend one can never have. Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1; Ski Instructor Group 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Skeet Club 2; Portuguese Club 4, 3; Sport Parachute Club 4. LEONARD PHILIP KLOEBER, JR. Saddle River, New Jersey F-4 Jumping on the Gravy Train yearling year, Len dedicated himself to this cause, covering every event he possibly could, even though it meant leaving West Point on the weekends. With this sense of dedication, we ' re sure Len will make the quantum jump from 2Lt to Chief of Staff in less than the required 5 years and take his place along with Napoleon and Caesar as one of the Great Captains of the world. Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2; Pointer 2, 1; Fencing 2. JOHN THOMAS KNOWLES, JR. Newport News, Virginia C-1 From the South to the North came John, the best boodle raider in his class — as a Plebe! Born with a slide rule in his hand, math came easy and John finally made stars on his collar. But John always had stars in his eyes. He was the only guy to take home a pin and give it to the wrong girl. But all ' s not lost, the right girl recently joined the galaxy. That ' s John. SCUBA Club 3, 2; Poetry Seminar2,l; Ski Club 2,1; Amateur Radio Club 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2. JOHN JAY KOONTZ Bozeman, Montana D-4 Of ovine origins, we think, Juan de la Kon- tez, conquistador de amor, abandoned his flock m the mountains of Montana and migrated east. Here this dedicated lover of life stormed the bastions of West Point and found true hap- pmess in the new-found pleasures of dirt, con- crete, beams, books and boxes. Not to neglect the aesthetic side of life, this bearded ancient in cowboy boots from the west rode roughshod over the delicate young heart of buxom Ruth. We wish this enobled shepherd the most pleas- ant and fertile of grazing pastures in life. Engineering Forum, Vice President 1; Ski Team 4, Manager 3. ■r ii: DAVID LEE KOPP Mandan, North Dakota C-2 Dave ' s arrival from The Plains was a god- send for our class, since his ASP ' s helped more than a few of us through Juice. Quick- witted and perceptive, he established himself as one of those few who really believed in pho- tons. The sense of humor and insight into per- sonalities which he has displayed will stand Dave in good stead in the future. When those stars on his collar move to his shoulders, none of us will be surprised. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4; Fine Arts Forum 2. CLIFFORD PHELAN KRUTHERS Colonial Heights, Virginia F-2 Silently slipping through the obstacles of West Point life, Cliff has channeled his talents in many areas of endeavor. While demonstrat- ing his athletic ability on the track and basket- hall court, he has also become the company " juice hive " by doing the EE asp ' s for the rest of the company and taking those dreaded juice electives. Success is sure to follow Cliff in whatever future is to follow. Triathlon Club 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Cross Country, Manager 4; Engineering Forum 1; Cardinal Neuman Forum 2; Russian Club 3; Chess Club 2. JOSEPH STANLEY KULIK Utica, New York 1-2 Joe has always had deep appreciation for Polish jokes and consequently has spent many hours searching for their meaning. He has not limited himself to merely seeking meaning in jokes, as he has varied his interests to other cadet activities. Academics has been an impor tant priority, second only to graduation. New York City has been one of his most favorite ac- tivities. " Intermurder " wrestling will always remain his most remembered activities as it changed him for life. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1 Mathematics Club 4, 3 Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1 Fine Arts Forum 1. ■ J DAVID LIGHTNER KOTZBUE (Washington, D. C. H-2 From the moment he was caught by the O.C. ] plebe year, D. C. ' s contribution to the Corps was destined. Never quite seeing things the way Maj ' s did, Dave always managed to get the most mileage out of the area and the most I tenths out of academics. Always practical, I Dave came to the academy with Engineers (ci viliantype) as his goal. He will be remembered for his cats, his cartoons, his sense of humor, and his ability to get along with people. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; ffiij ff-| Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUBA iLF?..|F| Club 3, 2. feWr.pM I THOMAS VINCENT KRUTHERS 1 Colonial Heights, Virginia H-2 Tom came to West Point just turning sevcn- jen and soon became a man. Truly one of the [most dedicated and sincere guys around, T.V. is quick to help a floundering classmate. His quiet manner and quick wit enable him to I charm the women and win lasting friends. Tom is a man of steel, a good athlete and a good scholar, whose winning and sincere per- . sonality, combined with a quiet determination, will guarantee him success. Triathlon Club 4, 3, 2; French Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 1. TERRY PETER LA CASSE Centerville, Minnesota F-2 One of the most likeable people in the Corps of Cadets, everyone seems to flock arounil Terry when they want something done. Com monly called " Hooter, " Terry has some fine re- membrances of a big man who lived down the hall from him when he was a plebe. Terry was rated one of the top three wiffle-ball players in the nation by a local newspaper. Credentials like these spell nothing but success. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3; Skeet Club 4. ROBERT CHIER KRAMER Denver, Colorado H- Colorado has never produced a more gung- 111) airborne-ranger-Rabbi. Bob always kept his nose to the grindstone — that is when he wasn ' t doing PLF ' s off the parallel bars in the gym. Few can match his insatiable curiosity and willingness to contribute. It is rumored that in his cadet career, he never once ?ttcnd- ed a lecture without asking the speaker to an- swer at least one of his questions. There is no doubt that his devotion to duty and gleaming smile will stimulate enthusiasm in all those he will lead in the future. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1; Golf 4, 3, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; Fourth Class Systems Committee 3, 2, 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Contemporary Af- fairs Club 2, 1; Class Com- mittee 4, 3; SCUBA Club 3,2. ROBERT RAYMOND KULBICK Belford, New Jersey E-4 If anybody from E-4 was at the movies, watching television, visiting rooms, at Snuffies, not studying, on weekend, haying a knee operation, or just having a good time it was Bob. " Condor " took every opportunity to get around the " system " in any manner possi- ble. This surprisingly resulted in an unblem- ished conduct record. His friendliness in deal- ing with the guys and his abrupt tact in deal- ing with his adversaries led everyone to under- stand him. All in all. Bob seemed to perform his duties exceptionally well, but with the least effort and the most enjoyment. Bob was truly a hedonist. Cross Country 4, 3; Track 4, 3; French Club 4, 3, 2; Slum and Gravy 1. THOMAS LAINIS, JR. College Point, New York Tom was always known as a " striver. " There was no goal too high nor reward too small that Tom would not attempt, and invariably attain. He won stars for himself in academics but at the same time snatched many of his classmates from the hungry paws of the cruel monsters: " Juice " . . . " math . . . " Yet, most importantly, when called upon to lead, he led with his per sonality and not with quill. He is the leader ' s leader. Mountaineering Club 4; SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2,1; Sky Diving Club 2; Horseback Riding Club 3, 2; Howitzer 3. 2, 1. PAUL QUENTIN LALIBERTE Fargo, North Dakota C-2 From the land of Dakota came long, tall Paul. Having served as our company " con science " for four years, Berte is a standout in doing what he does best . . . discussing high ethical standards for the Leadership poop ses- sion. Eeking out excellent mile run times, Paul also wins " best song award " for the C-2 shower room. Yet his low-key humor covers an over- whelming thoughtful ness and concern for oth- ers, and a dedication to duty that will be the key to a successful future. Catholic Choir 4; Glee Club 4; Sailing Club 4; Di- alectic Society 4; Glee Club 3, 2; Honor Repre- sentative 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club I. JAMES ANDREW LANDGRAFF III El Paso, Texas H-3 From the wilds of West Texas to the Plain, via Juarez, Jimbo never lost sight of his mis- sion — to rid the Corps of short trou. Jim is one of the happy few who can keep his smiling, if somewhat sleepy composure in the face of all adversity, even the Russian Department. His GI Joe doll, Kazoo, juggling, card tricks, Kiwi fetish and sacred veneration of the OLD CORPS earn him a solid bunk in H-3 ' s Hall of Flame. Sport Parachute Club 3; First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2; Cadet Riding Club 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1. RICHARD COAN LECLAIRE Warren, Michigan F-2 The " Gnome " could always be depended on for help in academics. His completely unselfish attitude in giving freely of his time will be re- membered always. Rich ' s bid for the century club got off to a roaring start at Navy plebe year. He never figured out how he could be the cheapest guy on weekend yet end up spending the most money. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; SCUSA 2, 1; Howitzer 2, Circulation Editor 1; French Club 3, 2; Comput- I i er Forum 2, I. i(vu j-u (OBERT VANCE LAMBERT, JR. ItTulerson, Kentucky A-3 From the rolling hills of Kentucky came a y with high hopes and uncertain asi)irations. hrough that indescribable process known as West Point, " Bob has developed (lualities hich will stand by him as an officer. Whether restling with computers in Thayer Hall, or residing over the engineering staff of KDT, Bob has shown an unusual ability to pply himself to his tasks. These traits will not nly " benefit Bob, but the United States Army s well. 50 lb. Football 4; Behav- ral Science Club 3, 2, 1; ussian Club 4, 3, 2; KDT Radio Station 3, 2, 3hief Engineer 1; Fine rts Forum 2. - -. ENNETH KEITH LANDIS, JR. uncan, Oklahoma C-3 Kenny Landis came to West Point. Kenny ndis stayed at West Point four years. Kenny ndis graduated from West Point. adet Band 4; German lub 4; Outdoorsmen ' s lub 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 1. ICARL JAMES LEININGER ICrown Point, Indiana Except for the fact that he did not know Iwhen to quit " grubbing " and go to bed, Carl I turned out to be a fairly tolerable chap. Actu- [ally, anyone who is seriously disparaging of I Carl ' s academic pursuit should be suspected of I envying his success. It is trite, but also true Ithat he has the qualities which will enable him to surmount all obstacles he encounters. He has intelligence, and beyond that, the willpow- to utilize his talent to the fullest e.xtent. U Dialectic Society 4, Military Affairs Ch 3,2, WILLIAM RICHARD LAMBORNE Alexander City, Alabama G-1 Nothing could be a finer attestation to the standards of the Old South from which he came than Rick ' s unquenchable thirst for strong liquids and discriminating taste in fine women. Diogenes, had he lived so long, would have set down his lamp and ended his search at Kick ' s door, because his generosity, unselfish- ness, and sincerity lift him far above the com- mon level of mankind. Honor Committee 1; Ski riul)2. CHARLES HENRY LAUTERMILCH Bayonne, New Jersey G-4 Arriving at West Point with impressive cre- dentials, Charlie, the Airborne, ex-MP, applied himself to the arduous task of conquering the Thayer System after not having seen the in- side of a classroom for over three years. Around the barracks, everybody knew Charlie and his " let ' s-make-a-deal " tactics. Always looking for an angle, and not necessarily going by the book. Uncle Charlie completed all tasks and the Academy with slightly over 100 hours on the area. Sport Parachute Team 4; Neuman Forum 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Behavior- al Science Club 3, 2. STANLEY CHARLES LEJA Abrams, Wisconsin B-3 Stan is a person who does not let an opportu nity pass him by. Whether it be in academics, which he never let hinder him, or in extracurri- cular activities, he always had a drive to try new and different things, and learn from his experiences. The great walls of West Point seemed unable to contain him as he consist- ently departed on weekends. Stan ' s eagerness to achieve and ability to make friends will be of immense value to him in all of his future en- deavors. Ski Club4, 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 2, Photo Editor 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; N Karate Club 3, 2, 1; Ru sian Club 4, 3. BERT LOWELL LENNON Avery, Texas C-4 When " B. L. " selected West Point as the object of his attention few could foresee the frightening consequences of his choice. Spout ing his hometown homilies, he began smash- ing his way through the tactical department and the academic board, earning for himself the title of " The Incredible Hammer, " and shaking the system to its very foundation. A close and true friend of all, we will always re- member him and eagerly await the future striking of — " The Hammer!! " 150 lb. Football 4. JAY EDWARD LEVINE Downey, California B-2 " JayBird " was indeed a real bird. We all know his wings were never clipped, but he did suffer from that ole knee which kept him off the gridiron and disappointed him greatly. The Bird fought a long but successful battle against the Math Science people. We still are not sure where the bird will land, but we do know that where ever it is he will dig in and ijive it all he has. Football 4; 150 lb. Football DAVID ROBERT LEWIS Oak Park, Illinois Dave possesses many unique facets, most of which still lie dormant in his ever active intel- lect. He always will remain one of the few who love to plan and host parties, much to the cha- grin of the local motels and the Owing author ities. His unique diet amazed all but his close friends and consisted of a light colored, heavy retainer with ice. Dave is a truly unique person whose friendship is cherished by all who know him. Wrestling 4, 3; Spanish Club 4, 3; Slum and Gravy 3,2. WILLIAM JAMES LENNOX, JR. Yonkers, New York A-4 What does a fun-loving Irishman, complete with red hair and green eyes, do when he comes to West Point and they cut his red locks and, worse yet, tell him that he can ' t celebrate St. Patricks Day the way he used to in the City? Ask Bill, he ' ll be glad to tell you. At any rate, these complications never interfered with Bill ' s good nature and ability to get a job done, making him a most capable addition to the long grey line. Goat-Engineer Football 2; Honor Committee 2, 1; Chinese Club 3, 2, Presi- dent 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2,1; Rocket Society 3, 2,1; Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. ANTHONY RAYMOND LENTINI, JR. New Orleans, Louisiana H-3 Despite a mobile childhood as an Army Brat, _ Tony had the common sense to claim the Southland as his home. The real Tony emerged, however, when faced with challenges from O.P.E., the T.D., or bogasity. To all these he responded with wit, charm, and sheer ter- ror. Tony — remembered by all for being him- self, was truly the man with " The Spirit. " Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 4, 3; Pointer 4, 3, 2, Feature Editor 1. p -i!ik. STEPHEN RICHARD LEWIS Clearwater, Florida E-4 If anyone stuck out from a crowd, it was Steve. This was not a result of his superior per- sonality, but just because he was taller than everyone else. An ex-basketball player, S. L. could always be found over at the gym, at the movies, or at Snuffies with the guys from E-4. Although not known for his straightness, S. L. was not one to shirk responsibilities to his friends and except for one memorable experi- I lice he usually managed to beat the system. ll in all, his ambitious outlook on life will be W est Point ' s loss but also might bo the army ' s gain. Basketball 4, Arts Forum Forum 1. I 2; Fine 3; Math MICHAEL ALBERT LIBERTY Paterson, N. J. I-l From Paterson, N. J., and out of the setting sun rode the indomitable " Libs. " With a sincer- ity that ' s tough to match, and the plans to ac- complish all the tasks he ever set out to do, Mike found few things to stand in his way. When they arose, hard work overcame them easily. With cynicism as his gospel, Mike also brought with him a refreshing wit and an undying desire to leave unaffected. When he leaves to go on to bigger things, the pinnacle of the " C ' -wing will never be the same — l)ut, thankfully, he will. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Vice President 1; Goat-Engi- neer Football 2; Military Affairs Club 3, Vice Presi- dent 2, 1. JAMES LONNON LINDEMAN Winters, California G-2 Lindy could be found any afternoon of the winter at the West Point Ski Slope doing his own thing on the snow. As an instructor, Sec retary, and then President of the Ski Chili, many cadets and post personnel, profited from Jim ' s skiing ability. A native of the California sun who strived to correct whatever he felt was wrong, Jim ' s fierce competiveness and de- sire to win will stand him high among the Offi- cers Corps. Soccer 4, 3; Ski Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1; Ski Instructors 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3; Sculia Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ' G C) KEVIN GERALD LIBBY ( " ohasset, Massachusttts " Lib " approached life at West Point in a unique way, with a broad Irish smile. This im mediately ignited a battle between him and the T.D. to see who would give in first. In that battle, like every other he has faced, whether it be convincing someone that Boston was the best city in the world or talking ' Cheryl ' into coming up for the weekend. Lib always won. His life will be full, because he lives and loves every minute of it. 150 lb. Football 4; SCUSA 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Aco- lyte 1; SCUBA Club 1; Riding Club 1; Catholic Council Regimental Repre- sentative I. JOHN FRANCIS LILLEY Mount Pocono, Pennsylvania C-3 John came to West Point U. with a whole year of real college behind him; but, in spite of that fact, he still did pretty well in school. After spending most of sophomore and junior years taking courses with the Class of ' 70, we welcomed him back to our ranks senior year. John probably has left more marks on Woo Poo than it has left on him. This accomplish- ment surely describes John ' s goals and achievements during his four year stay at the U. SCUSA 1; Car Committee 1; Class Committee 3, 2; Howitzer 3, 2; Military Af- fairs Club 2: Newman Forum 4. STUART CRISLER LINDSAY Culpeper, Virginia D-4 It is said that West Point is the training ground for tomorrow ' s leaders. Well, Cris has never been one to " wait till tomorrow. " This favorite son from Culpeper has been active in all phases of cadet life, earning the respect and admiration of everyone with whom he cimus in contact. Those of us in the D-4 " Brother hood " recognize him as a true, genuine friend — someone special to us all. Cris, your future is boundless. Pistol 4, 3, 2,1; Pistol Club 4,3,2, 1; Fine Arts Furum 3, 2; Spanish Club : , Vice President 2, President . === -i - t HARLES EDWARD LIBERSHAL Baltimore, Maryland ' — . F-4 Some people are known for saying or doing the right thing at the right time. They emerge from humility with a goal in mind and strive to achieve it. On their list of priorities they place nothing ahead of success. Not Chuck. He spent four years drawing indecisive conclusions to in- significant matters. Goat-Engineering Foot- ball; Mountaineering Club 3; Public Relations Council 3, 1; SCUSA 2; Volleyball Club 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1. JEFFREY ALAN LINCOLN Newburgh, New York H-4 Jeff came to West Point from distant New- burgh, New York, with a desire to succeed that is matched by few. Unfortunately, Jeff had a knack for falling prey to " the system. " In spite of occasional set backs, he retained his drive, and applied it to many activities. Jeff always had a sound idea to add when any problem needed solving. We all hope he will continue to use his abilities and energies in fields which re- flect his many talents. The photography of this yearbook is his legacy to our class. Howitzer 3, 2, Photogra- |)hy Editor 1; Car Commit- tee 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3; KDET 4, 3. CLIFFORD OSCAR LINDSTROM, JR. Wauconda, Illinois B-2 The Clipper came to our Rock Bound High- land Home from the great state of Illinois. A year at the U. of I. prepared him well for aca- demics, so he would be assured of lots of extra time for the ski slope. Cliff owns the Corps and Academy record for most visits to football practice and is probably Army ' s most loyal sup- porter. Always cheerful despite his sad look. Cliff is always willing to help. The rest of the Class of ' 71 is proud to have Cliff as a member and to call him our friend. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, SCUSA 2, 1; Ski Club 2, RONALD ALLEN LISS Fair Lawn, New Jersey G-2 Ron arrived from Jersey with a lacrosse stick in his hands and put it to good use during his four year stay at the Point. When not on the lacrosse field, he could usually be found leaving the gray walls on a trip section. Eager ness and enthusiasm are characteristic of every endeavor which Ron undertakes. With this enthusiasm and his abundant natural tal ents, the army is gaining a fine officer. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2,1; Jewish Choir 4, 3, 2,1; Ski Patrol 1; Ski Instruc- tors 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2; Cadet Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2,1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. STONY RAINE LOHR Rochester, New York H-2 A shy and reserved fellow. Stony could al- ways be called upon to help those in need. Being hard working and conscientious. Stony never quit until the job was properly done. All agree that a more generous and trusting friend cannot be found. Stony is honored to be the only Firstie in history to buy a four wheel drive boodle box at graduation. With such in- genuity, success must surely follow him all his days. Rifle Team 1; Rifle Club 2, 1; Pistol Club 3; French Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sports- men ' s Club 3, 2; Behavior- al Science Club 4; Scout- master ' s Council 4, 3; Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3. JAMES CARY LOVELL Bowie, Maryland When Jimmy came to West Point the only thing sharper than his mind was his tongue. Lucky for us, he seldom used it in spite, e.xcept against the system. He constantly amazed all his friends with the amount of trivia he could retain and the amount of money he could save. Although the trivia may never help him the money will. Don ' t let our kidding mislead you, Jimmy has to be the best friend anybody could have. French Club 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Pointer Representative 3. «i ROBERT LATTA LITCHFIELD, JR. Beale Air Force Base, California G-2 Litch, picking up where Edgar Allen Pot left off, enlightened many cadets with his witty stories and thought-provoking poems. A fierce competitor on the Inter-murder wres tling mat and Goat Football Team, Bob over came the Academic Department ' s efforts to take away his privileges and when it camt time to enjoy oneself, Bob was there. The Air Force is taking an outstanding man from tht Army ' s Officer Corps, Bob Litchfield, who is sure to succeed in his future endeavors. Karate Club 4, 2, 1; Point- % ,ajS» ' ' er 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat-En- gineer Football; Military ' - Ksl Affairs Club 2; SCUBA Mi A) Club 4, 3; Ski Club 3. WILLIAM GERARD LORD Brooklyn, New York F-2 Bill ' s memorable e.xperiences began on a trip to West Point. Story has it that this is where ho saw his first cow. He made a big impression larly in Beast with his very own style of hair cut. Later, he made a very serious impression on the 150 lb. Football team as a quarterback the Baseball team as a pitcher, and on every one who knew him as a real good guy and an outstanding friend. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3: French Club 3. Ji I 4 PHILIP EDWARD LOWER Rockville, Maryland G-2 With the unique ability of matching honest sincerity with endless sarcastic wit, Phil, over the past four years has been a friend to all. An avid competitor on the fields of friendly strift his speed and leaping ability earned him the epithet, Frog. He was able to rationalize his way through the most perplexing problems with time and money, and this ability will stand him in good stead after graduation. Indoor Track 4; Outdoor Track 4; Cadet Glee Club 4, 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 2. BRUCE DOUGLAS LITWIN Billings, Montana G-3 On 3 July 1967, Bruce came to West Point and Billings, Montana was put on the ma[). Since then life has never been dull. Between wild Montana yarns, roomies have gon.; crazy to the sound of Montana Slim. Although Cous- in Brucie never did complain about an overa- bundance of brains, the Plebes can still thank him for finding new ways to remove their priv- ileges. If hard work ' s required, then Bruce is hired. Track 4, 3, 2; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3; Spanish Club 3, 2; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2; Fourth Class Sys- tem Committee 3, 2, Chair- TERRY RAY LORENZ Williston, North Dakota D-2 Terry joined our ranks as a yearling after the English Department allowed him to re-up for another year. He was soon recognized as a leader, whether in sports, academics, or on the area. His determination carried him over all obstacles, even when the computer ate his deck or the English Department rejected his manu- scripts. One of the more mature firsties in D-2, his example was a guide for the rest of us. Soccer 4; Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 2, 1. ROBERT NATHAN LUDRK K Plainview, Texas H-4 Bob got a good start in life by being born Southern, but he still wasn ' t satisfied. He jomed our ranks, and none of us who know him have had trouble finding someone to harrass smce. If you ever needed to smile or hear a joke he was the man to see. His sincerity and devotion to those around him and his personal obligation towards doing an outstanding job mark his potential for becoming an excellent officer. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Baptist Student Union 3, 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club 4. THOMAS RANDALL LUJAN Hopkins, Minnesota C-4 " The Luj " came to C-4 with a determined air and the look of one who knew all. His love of golf and good debate were soon superseded by a " Strong " influence, and somehow everything shifted back one position to make room for Lynda at the top. Our own Walking Wigwam, a professional by nature, was always looking for new areas to conquer — from a victory in the squash courts to a max in soc class. With the Luj ' s keen mind, vibrant personality, and ideal mate, nothing can hold him back. Golf 4, 3, 2, 1; First Cap- tain ' s Forum 3; Portu- guese Club 4, 3, 2. KENNETH ABBOTT Mac.AjVRON II Santa Barbara, California H-2 Known by many nicknames, such as the Dis- gruntled Bear and the Great Horned Owl, Mac became rapidly familiar with the Area. De- spite the trials of his first year, he could not hide his latent gray streak. The Cav was al ways his weakness. He loved a good time, as the people in D. C. still remember. He was al- ways concerned with other people, and he even gave up one of his summers to work with VISTA. His gray streak and his concern for people should carry him far in the Army. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1. DONALD RIDGELY MacLAREN, JR. Havertown, Pennsylvania F-4 Don came to us by way of Havertown, Penn- sylvania and the Prep School. A constant bat- tle for the group in the fight against the greens. Ridge never let small things, like foot ball pools or girls, bother him. Ridge, number 56 in your program, battered many opponents in Michie Stadium. One of the original ghetto " Young Stallions, " he ' ll be a success wherever he goes, and, more than that, the best of friends. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 3, 2. s.Ktiptrf ' fepiSoauO ' i-_: ■.)l ROBERT ALAN LUNDY Russell, Kansas F-1 Cowboy Bob came to us as the genuine arti cle of Kansan fame. He virtually escaped the rigors of Plebe year unscathed, displaying a fierce desire to excel in academics and the Juice Department accepted him with open slide rules. That certain quality of intestinal fortitude and organizational charm led us to che rish his unique comical inspiration. The fun- niest guy alive, Bob ' s determined character earned him respect as a hard worke steadfast friend. SCUBA Club 3, 2; Judo Club 3, 2,1; Cla.ss Commit j tee 2, 1; Flying Club 1. GLEN MUNRO MacDONALD Yakima, Washington G-2 31 Glen is the type of man that you like to have at your back when you need support. A compe- tent and dependable individual, ' Rack ' never let the system and its pressures ever get him tdo depressed. He was always an asset, wheth- er in a game of basketball or when you needed Slime help in academics. His quiet strength of character will make him a welcome addition to the officer corps. Behavioral Science Club 2; German Club 3. GARRY ANDREW MABRY West Frankfort, Illinois E-4 Garry Mabry entered West Point with a de- sire to reach the top, but upon a quick re- evaluation of the situation decided, " You know what . . . " Still, he concentrated all his ener- gies to study, study, study with his sights on a Rhodes Scholarship. However, after all this hard work, he decided to give it up for Ranger school, being very much impressed by the disci- pline and top physical condition of the Rangers he saw on the first class trip. His departure from West Point will leave the silver deposito- ry without its only gold brick. Pistol 1; Slum and Gravy HUGH CHARLES MacDONALD, JR. Scituate, Massachusetts A-1 It is said that great gifts come in small pack- ages and that ' s exactly what our class got in the summer of 1967 from Scituate, Massachu- setts. " Mac " immediately made himself one of the most popular guys in our class with his warm humor, magnetic personality and many talents. Standing at the top of the class scho- lastically, playing football, and singing in the Glee Club, Mac was always busy. However, he often managed to find time for " other " activi- 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1. LEONIDAS CONSTANTINE MALLERIS Chicago, Illinois E-1 As the name implies, Leo ' s sort of Greek, and Greeks must be good people because he ' s one of the best. Hailing from Chicago, Lee is strong in academics and life; everyone who knows him calls him friend. Lee ' s not exactly what you ' d call a lifer . . . When he got an ap- pointment to West Point, he thought it was a two-year junior college. Attention to orders: there will be an organizational meeting of the Canadian Club . . . Triathlon Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football; FrenchClub4,3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. —dk: JOSEPH EDWARD MANKOWSKI, JR. Levittown, New York F-4 From Long Island we get Joe, a man with a hand in everything. One of the original ghetto young stallions, Joe will never be forgotten on account of his eternal smile and quick hands. He came with an unbelievable thirst for drink, knowledge, and friendship and never seemed to satisfy any of them. Never one to worry about the TD or academics. Joe managed to live his four years as a college student. May Joe and Paddy get as much out of life later as thev have here. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Slum and Gravy 1; Dialectic Society 4; Bridge Club 1. Qf THOMAS EDWARD MANNLE, JR. Pelham Manor, New York F-3 The man from " 600 Francis Street " arrived at West Point early in July, 1967, complete with skis, wineskin and a big, sheepish grin. Tom, better known to all as " Moves, " will long be remembered for his fun-loving nature and his willingness to help others with any prob- lem. During his tenure at West Point, Moves demonstrated an uncanny success with aea- ilemics as well as an ever present desire to pre- vail over the whims of The System. His friend- ly nature and questioning spirit will insure suc- cess for Moves in all future endeavors. Football 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Vice-President 1; Ski In- structors 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Pa- trol 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3,2. MICHAEL DAVID MAPLES Bonham, Te.xas A-2 " Mapes " would have to be known as the most personable member of our class. Never perturbed, he always has a smile and a good word for everyone. Between his guitar, his kitchen, and " coffee-call, " little time remained for academic endeavors. Mike ' s most enduring characteristic is that he is one of those rare in- dividuals who can influence others by his own person rather than position. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 2; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 3, 2; Academy E.xchange Pro- gram 2; Car Committee 2, 1; Spanish Club 4; Howit- zer Representative 2, 1. wm WILLIAM RANDALL MANN Toledo, Ohio I A-4 " Woim, " the truest of the Buckeyes, blazeil his way from the comfortable recesses of " da mob ' s " Old North to the demanding pinnacles of stripehood. A perpetual motion machine if there ever was one. Bill put 101% into every thing that he undertook, both work and play. He was a connoisseur of political philosophy and Motown. Friends could easily find him dis cussing the similarities of Sophocles and Buck- ley while concentrating on the " Temps " latest hit. Logical to a degree, generous to a fault. Bill would give away his last tenth to a class- mate in need. A friend to all, wherever Bill was, the Alphagaters were. His energy, in sight, and responsibility will carry him far in the future. Class Committee 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, Secretary 1. BARD KNOX MANSAGER Chula Vista, California E-3 Leaving his surfboard behind in competent hands. Bard came to us from the golden beaches of California intent on making a name for himself. This he did well, earning a reputa- tion for loyalty, honesty, and a craving for cold draft. A fine wrestler, he had an exquisite taste for women whether in California, Bermu- da, Alaska, or Europe. He was a dedicated friend who will cause us all one day to say with pride, " Yes, General Mansager was my class- mate. " Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Wrestling 3. CARL BEAVAN MARRIOTT Barrington, New Jersey D-: Relatively reserved and hard working, Ott has managed to maintain his high ideals and clean face through years of concealing his hair beneath his hat (and his collar). Whether hid- ing his clippers or sun lamp, his strong person- ality and sincere friendship is always wel- comed. His athletic ability and his appetite will be remembered throughout these still resound ing halls. There ' s nary a job he can ' t handle — he ' s off to a roaring start. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3; Ring and Crest Representative 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN ANTHONY MARSALA New York, New York C-2 We have every reason to believe that on that glorious day in June, John will receive two di- plomas — the one from West Point and the one from his devoted " tutor " named Carolyn. He seemed to belong to every club with a trip section travelling within reach of Marymount. He has always been a devoted friend and con- scientious worker. His interest in chemistry and those carbon chains may someday exceed even his " dedication " to the Airborne Rangers. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Head Manager 1; Acolyte 4. 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, 1; Astronomy Club 2, 1. THOMAS GARY MARTIN Birmingham, Alabama F-1 Tom ' s first reaction to West Point was " How y ' all get in the National Guard. " Things have changed though and Tom has made his mark on West Point. " T " excelled in all aspects 111 ' cadet life, academics, athletics, getting a last minute date from the local girls ' school an l downing a " quick one " at Snuffy ' s. And in the future there ' s no reason to doubt that Tom will continue to excel in his assigned or chosen 1501b. Football 4; Baseball 4; West Point Forum 3, 2, GLENN MICHAEL MASON Hurst, Texas 1-4 Glenn came to the academy a good clean cut ail-American boy who was quickly trans- formed into a dapper stallion by two corrupt roommates. Glenn ' s unusually bouyant person- ality becomes quickly apparent to everyone he meets. He exudes enthusiasm for whatever he does, including everything from building a four foot replica of the Saturn V rocket to pursuing the fairer sex. His less intellectually inclined classmates will remember Glenn for pulling them through long nights of studying " econ " and physics. " Pi " will always be remem- liered by everyone for the way he pulled us through the darkest moments with his ([uick u It and persistent optimism. liussian Club 4, 3, Secre- tary 2, 1; Astronomy Club 2; Geology Club 2; SCUSA 1; Engineering Forum 1; Pointer 4, 3. STEPHEN JOSEPH MARSH Central Valley, New York D- lh " Airborne Steve " is best ri. nu m frustrated gladiator, more ofttn ih.m not u turning from battle in the dien.is of rh.ixu Hall being carried home on his sh)el l Hi-- In quent and passionate " love trj -its " uiUi hi-- brownboy often led us to wonder which of the two came with the bed. He could be as hard as the local rockbound country that spawned him, but those of us who knew him could spot this as a front for his affable and easygoing na ture. Ski Team 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Spanish Club 3; Behavioral Science Club 2. MICHAEL ANTHONY MASCIELLO Hicksville, Long Island, New York B-2 Mike came to West Point from Long Island with a football tucked under his arm, thinking he might have time to have a catch later that first afternoon. He soon realized that it would be a long time before any free time was to be had. Mike managed to adjust and we soon found him excelling in everything he tried. From starting at tight end on the Football Team, to his great touchdown grab in the Navy Game, to his Dean ' s List standing, lo his heralded exploits at the card table, Mike could do it all. Nevertheless, Mike always had time to help a friend. Roosevelt, Yonkers, and Mon ticello Raceways will lose out on a great cus- tomer when Mike leaves for his first assign- ment. Mike is certain to be a great success. Football 4, 3, 2, I. TIMOTHY PATRICK MASON Golden, Colorado H-4 " Mer " will always be remembered as one of the few remaining Hard Gore Movie Goers. When everyone else was worried about papers and labs, Tim wanted to know if the movie was rated ' G ' or ' R. ' A man of many talents, he demonstrated his capabilities as an outstand ing botanist at Navy in 1969. With his easy- going, sociabfe manner, Tim gained everyone ' s respect as someone who could work well with others, with a minimum of needless effort and harrassment. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3 Catholic Acolytes 3, 1 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3 Howitzer, Treasurer 1 Russian Club 4, 3; Rocke Society 1; Glee Club 4. STEPHEN J. MARSHMAN New Hartford, New York H-4 Although those who do not know him are in- clined to think of Steve as a quiet individual, his friends know him as a dry wit who, while not being one to waste words, is never one to let a funny situation go by unnoticed. He is ad- mired most of all for his intelligence, sound judgment and determination to stand up for his principles. Steve is a good friend to have in any situation. Swimming 4; Howitzer 3, 2; Scuba Club 3. RANDOLPH LYMAN MASE New City, New York G-1 Randy is one of those rare few who always wanted to attend West Point. Living only 20 miles south of the Academy, he never really left home at all. His desire for fun and travel made him a familiar face amongst those of the Glee Club and one trip to Yonkers will always lie remembered. He will continue Ui be the same " Maser " to his fellow GOPHERS an l friends for years to come. Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Bowling Club 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4; Lacrosse 4. WILLIAM HENRY MATTFELD Gaylord, Minnesota 1-2 Bill was the ghost of our class in B 2. He started right out plebe year traveling with the Glee Club or chapel Choir and must have spent more weekends away from West Point in the past four years than the rest of us put togeth- er. While he was with us during the week, Bill usually spent unscheduled time either gazing at his studies from under his beloved Brown Boy or just under his Brown Boy. He could pro- duce very intense bursts of concentration which would enable him to finish his term pa- pers during the week so that his weekends could be put to better use. He has always known what to do with his time and will con- tinue to get high returns on efforts as he has done here at the Point. JS f Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2; Protes- J tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. 19 • = EDWARD HILL MATTHEWS, JR. Washington, North Carolina E-1 We will always remember " Ebo " as the luck- iest man in the company, a guy who could turn any situation into a pot of gold. His true loves were the North Carolina Tarheels, golf, and his favorite game of dice, " Yahtze, " which he often devoted more time to than studies. Any obstacle he encountered was soon resolved by his keen mind and self-confident attitude. He is a sincere and devoted friend who will remain in our hearts forever. Golf 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN MURRAY McCONAGHY Amherst, Virginia 1-4 Nothing ordinary every happened to Mac. Just remember: Coburn ' s life passes before his eyes; Pub 2544; Shave and Shives; Recondo slippers; Wally ' s brother; Bucardi in the dark; " l)ecause you look like one " ; life is a burning thing; BURN, J. P., BURN!; a windowless world; the B.P. ' s helper; Tulsa troubles; surly attitudes; sleeping at third base; a semiauto- matic Desoto; the costume prize; the library anil slanted problems; a 1000-mile checkup; a star; and a castle full of i TERRENCE JOSEPH McGUIRE Denver, Colorado B-3 Four years ago the original " Ail-American boy " came out of the Rockies to follow in his brother ' s footsteps at the Academy. There was a theory at that time that there were some things that he didn ' t e.xcel in; so far there have been no facts to support this theory. Anyway, what the Tactical Department doesn ' t know won ' t hurt them. In spite of all his achieve- ments, the one thing we ' ll all remember about Terry is his outgoing and friendly personality. The Army is getting not only an outstanding leader, but also a truly nice guy. Honor Committee 3, 2; Vice-Chairman 1; Class Treasurer 2, 1; Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Baseball 4. p KENNETH MATTHEW MATWICZAK S(- ' |)ulveda, California G-4 As a good handball player, Ken will not be romembered. Instead his classmates knew him as a most down to earth person forever willing to help out a friend. Ken has gained many long lasting benefits during his four year tenure at " The Rock. " The most important of these is Barb, who will occupy his time for some time to come. Ken being the first to " I do " it in G-4. Ken ' s determination and friendly personality will guarantee success either in the " O.D. World " or out. Howitzer 4; Hop Commit tee 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolyte 4, 3. PATRICK DENNIS McDONALD Redondo Beach, California E-2 Patso, the strong arm of " The Family, " was always eager to defend the family ' s interests by using the fighting ability which earned him fame as Brigade Boxing Champion. From dates after taps to putting holes in the Ka-Jax walls, Pat always gave us something to talk about in lieu of Sunday night studies. Whether side by side with his dad on Redondo Beach or on his own at West Point, Pat ' s goal was " to be second to none. " Brigade Boxing Champion 4, 3; Goat Engineer Foot- ball 2, Engineer Captain; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, President 1; Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2; First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2; Slum and Gravy 1. JOHN ROBERT McHENRY Orrville, Ohio G-3 Fat Jack, as his friends call him, is better known for two things — his ever present smile and his guitar. He is hardly ever without ei- ther. A master-mind of the juice world, Fat Jack was in much demand for the solutions to the ASP ' s. A fine individual, but a better friend. Jack looks to the day when he can grow his hair and play his guitar to transmit some of his happiness to others. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; Slum and Gravy 3; Cadet Combo 3, 2: Rugby Club 4. GEORGE ROBERT McCLELLAND Marion, Indiana D-2 George has a unicjue sense of adventure which, though keeping him financially insol- vent, has sustained an exciting life both at and away from West Point. He is always the advo- cate and willing supporter of a " good " party. He also skis and is becoming a good mountain climber. He has enjoyed a rewarding cadet ca- reer and his conscientious effort at everything he attempts will insure his continued : the army. Mountaineering Club 2, 1; SCUSA 1; Amateur Radio Club 4; Triathlon Club 4; Ski Club 3, 2, 1. CRAIG JAMES McGRATH Highland Park, New Jersey C-2 Craig came from Jersey ready to play Army football but when he got going great his in- juries forced him to leave the sport altogether. However, any disappointments caused at gloomy West Point were enlightened by the in- famous " Blonde Bomber. " Easy Goozer says he ' s Lawyer bound — time will tell. Football 4, 3, 2; Dialectic Society 4. DAVID HARRISON McINTYRE Houston, Texas C-2 Dave came to our highland home from the Republic of Texas flying the Stars and Bars, but he never really denied that " other flag. " Not one to waste time, you had to buy a para- chute to keep up with him since he enjoyed hurling his body from perfectly good airplanes. Dave ' s friends could always count on him for support, and his devotion to them was second only to his devotion to his country. Sport Parachute Club 3; Sport Parachute Team 2, Safety Officer 1; Geology Club 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 3, 2. RICHARD FLEET McKENNEY Austin, Texas H-: Always with a good word for his home state of Texas, Rich seldom had a good word for the establishment. Acquiring many nicknames (luring his four year stay, none of them truly matched his personality, for he is a unique per- son. After constant skirmishes with the Tacti- cal Department he fooled them all by being a " strac " airborne trooper. Rich will always be remembered for his positive attitude and awareness of his surroundings, even if he didn ' t like them. Handball Club 2, 1; Com- puter Forum 2; Fine Arts Forum 3. JOHN THOMAS McLAUGHLIN, JR. Huntington Station, Long Island, New York G-2 Full of fire and vinegar. Squirrel laid siege to these hallowed halls with the delightful savor only an Irishman could muster. His re- semblance to a wailing banshee while the Gator CO will be remembered by all. His re- duction to the lowly grade of firstie private brought out only the better qualities of his rambunctious nature and sadistic humor. John will cheerfully be remembered as the carrot with a tin-plated smile. Lacrosse 4, 3; Honor Rep. 3,2,1; RussianClub3, 2, L MICHAEL LYLE McNULTY South Milwaukee, Wisconsin G-3 We will always remember Mike for his sin- cerity and warm personality. His ability on the wrestling mat was surpassed only by his aca- demic prowess, though by a mere ' tenth. ' Mike ' s ideals and actions during his tenure as a cadet have shown us how completely West Point can mold a young man ' s life. A hard worker, his attitude has been, and will surely continue to be " To strive, to seek, to find and not to yield. " Without question — the Army is getting a professional. ,_ , Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1. THOMAS CHRISTOPHER McKP:ON A ' enice, Florida 1-2 Kit ' s Cadet career brought many varied re ills, from success in areas such as rack and so- Icial life, to run-ins with the Tactical and Aca- Idemic Departments. His latrine guitar con- Icerts, constant good humor, and popcorn pop- Iper will reserve for him a place in all our I memories. Whatever his future endeavors may Ibe; Kit ' s friendliness, sincerity, and ability will [certainly bring him bountiful success. IProtestant Chapel Choir 4, Is, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, I2, 1; SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1; [Military Affairs Club 2, 1; [Russian Club 4, 3; SCUSA [3, 2, 1. DANIEL STANERT McMONAGLE, JR. I Kennedy Space Center, Florida D-3 Mac must be the only hobo in the Corps with I the sexiest thumb in the world. Dan has done more traveling across the United States and Canada (during those brief periods of freedom) with his " pack and thumb " than most people dream about. He should go far in the Army — one way or the other because he ' s not afraid to speak his mind and stand up for his ideals. Good luck to a Great Guy! BRIAN EDGAR McQUISTION Port Tobacco, Maryland A-4 Characterized by a competitive nature, I Brian was a valuable asset to many Alphaga- tor intramural teams. His easy going nature I and willingness to help anyone in need made Brian a friend to all who knew him. Never a " tenth grubber, " Brian easily slipped by the 1 academic department and still managed to spend many an afternoon of blissful repose in the warm embrace of his Brown Boy. Brian ' s desire to excel and his natural ability will carry him far in life. I Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Goat- Engineer Football; Rocket Society 1; Bowling Club 3, 12,1. RAYMOND HENDERSON McKINNEY Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A-2 Raymac spent a normal two years in grey before he discovered that he had a natural tal- ent for rapping with the liberal types in the SS department. His free time was divided be- tween the rack, playing a particularly dirty brand of B-Ball, and squeezing blood out of pennies in order to cover his rather heavy ex- penses. The future remained an unsure thing, holding the possibility of either long-term Offi- cering or an attempted career in Law. Band 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Volleyball Club JEFFREY ALAN McNALLY Oak Park, Illinois F-4 Jeff ' s dedication, idealism, and will to work will prove to be his keys to future successes. His aspirations and interest in government may someday lead him to the Senate. Jeff ' s four years of track and cross country running were culminated by his election as team cap- tain. His facility with the written word is only surpassed by his " expertise " with the slide rule and computer. His love for the finer things in life have always led him to an always empty check book, large bills, and a mysterious fasci- nation with Wellesley girls. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Cap- tain 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1; First Captain ' s Forum 3, 2; Slum and Gravy 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; French Club 4, 3. MICHAEL JON McREE Millbrae, California C-2 Mike had everything going for him from the word go — he was born a Californian. Upon his arrival at West Point, he immediately made his presence known. " Creeman " became the friend that could share hard times as well as the wild, good ones that he was renowned for. His determination and excellence pushed him successfully through four years here with a smile and a good word always. It goes with- out saying that anyone who ever knew the freckled woman-slayer here will not be able to remember our four years without his name coming up. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2: Dialec- tic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Base- ball 4, 3, 2; Wrestling 4, 3; Goat-Engineer Football. ■illiili lil ■P DOUGLAS ANDREW MEIER Hays, Kansas D-3 Oscar came to WPU from the prairies of Kansas armed with a gigantic grin which was first considered a " horrendous grin " but which later became the sign of a true friend to be trusted and respected by all. If he was not at the cadet barber shop, or in his room figuring up his net worth to the nearest penny, you could probably find Doug poring over a map looking for a faster way to get to Philadelphia. Astronomy Club 2, 1; Hunting Club 2, 1; Rifle 4; Skeet Club 2, 1. JAMES BRUCE MELESKY Bethlehem, Connecticut C-1 Jim came to us from Connecticut. Blessed with a baby.face, twinkling blue eyes and a wonderful girl, he will always be remembered as one of " the boys. " A rugger and member in good standing of the " fourth floor fraternity, " Jim somehow managed to tarnish little through the years. His warm character and sincere devotion to his friends will long be re- membered and his presence sorely missed by First Captains Forum 3, 2; 150 lb. Football 4, 3; Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; French Club 3, LAWRENCE COOPER MERKL District Heights, Maryland C-4 Merk came with a distinguished military ca- reer already under his belt, and proceeded to show the rest of us how to manipulate the sys- tem. In spite of the tremendous job he under- took in guaranteeing the proficiency of his company, he still found time to set up house- keeping in Highland Falls and organize the C-4 Transit Authority. A mflre sincere individual cannot be found; his unselfish loyalty will not be forgotten by those of us who were proud to call him a friend. Class Committee 2, Goat-Engineer Football. 0IP DOUGLAS HILL METCALF Midland, Michigan G-1 Doug came to us straight out of high school with his eyes set on achievement. He came from the cold of Michigan to be our companion here. Doug has always been one to help a class- mate whenever he could. As we go our sepa- rate ways we ' re sure that Doug will never shirk responsibility and will distinguish him- self as an officer, scholar, and a gentleman. Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 1. DANIEL ALLEN MILLER Ale.xandria, Virginia F-4 Only a few know Dan from the inside, where he is quiet in nature, serious while helping a friend, but always ready to laugh at a ridicu- lous lab failure. Anyway there ' s nothing like the sun, the wind, a beer and a bike on Mt. Scott. Remember the Blue Max and Roll . . . another one. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Ger- man Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Volleyball Club 2. ROBERT WITHERSPOON MILLER, JR. Kingsport, Tennessee B-2 Robin will long be remembered in these hal- lowed halls for his easygoing, happy-go-lucky attitude, and his penchant for finishing on top in whatever he tried. Rob was well-known by the football team, the Soc. department, and a whole string of girls, though not necessarily in that order. Bound to be a success, either as a millionaire or a general — keep your eye on Robert W. Miller, one to watch for sure. Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, Train- ing Officer 1; Debate Council and Forum 2, Vice-President 1; Football Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Howit- zer Advertising Editor 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1: Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2,1; Rocket Society 3, 2,1; Mountaineering Club 4, 3; Math Forum 4, 3. JAMES RICHARD METHERED Honolulu, Hawaii H-2 Straight from the Islands, the only problem that confronted the " Pineapple " was the cold. Just to take a typical day of his cadet career, one would be amazed at how he survived so much so well ... the Pointer, the academics, the administration. One would be hard pressed to find the slightest sign of exertion; but like the fabled duck, no matter how calm and col- lected he was on the outside, you knew he was paddling like the devil underneath. A guy that could talk . . . that could be happy. Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Rifle Club 4, 2; Rifle Team 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. MAX ELSWORTH MILLER, JR. Holgate, Ohio F-3 From the booming metropolis of Holgate Ohio, came our hero with expectations of an easy life centered around the court. He quickly found out differently. The Tactical Dept. wanted their ounce of blood as did academics and basketball. Max quickly adjusted and dom inated all three with hard work and determina- tion. Always ready with a kind word and helping hand, Max ' s friendship is cherished. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1. RODNEY DEAN MILLER Portland, Oregon G-2 Born in God ' s Country and raised in the out of doors. Rod came to West Point totally una- ware of what was in store for him. He quickly discovered how to survive the rigors of cadet life by defending Oregon beavers and winning friends in a quiet, competent manner. Skiing and horseback riding helped take his mind off the " gray life. " Untouched by the games ca dets play, with personality and ideals intact he has emerged a confident leader who is willing to face any challenge the Army might throw at him. Outdoor Track 4, 3; Kar- ate Club 2, 1; Riding Club 1; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. THOMAS FREDERIC METZ Elkin, North Carolina B-2 Metzie, a product of North Carolina ' s hills, is as tough and as smart as they come. After a tour at the Prep School, he stormed Thayer Gate with excelle nce stamped on his creden- tials. Always one to shun the rack in favor of a good workout, Tom never lacked the time to help someone in any course. Anxiously looking forward to Airborne and Ranger School, Bull- dog has nothing but a bright future staring him in the face. Football 4, 3, 2. MONTY LEE MILLER Ringsted, Iowa B-1 Emerging from an Iowa cornfield, Monty stalked into West Point to find his destiny. Denying the advances of many a young East- ern lady, he remained faithful (or reasonably so) to a girl named Lana. An ambitious and perceptive individual, he spread the gospel of " Miller ' s Law, " but it was never his cross to carry. Friendly and hardworking, Monty was an inspiration to his classmates and a friend to all. Spanish Club 3, 2; Dialec- tic Society 3. STEPHEN GIRARD MIRAKIAN Fort Leavenworth, Kansas D3 Coming straight from the farmlands of Kan- sas, Miraks found a permanent place within this Garden of Eden. He was readily accepted by his classmates as evidenced by being one of the original members of the Fantastic Four and spearheading the Armenian nationalistic movement within the Corps. No one could ask for a more dedicated and understanding friend. His search for academic excellence was tempered with an extraordinary dry wit which most of us turned to when feelings were low. We all look forward to when we will be able to serve with him again. French 3, 2; Handball Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 4, JOHN WENDELL MITCHELL Loudonville, New York H-: One of Mitch ' s great contributions to West Point was his one man effort to maite this in- stitution the first military " suitcase college " in the country. With a girl one and one half hours south of here and parents two hours north. Mitch found very little reason to stay here on the weekends. Always good in academics, he decided to earn his tenths with the Russian De partment in the attics of Washington Hall. His great personality will enable Mitch to be a great success in any field. Football 4, 3, 2; Russian Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1; SCUSA 1. JOHN RICHARD MONASTRA Copiague, New York 1-4 C " Johnny Mone " comes to the Woop from the far off reaches of the south shore of Long Island. His tremendous exploits with a guitar, a " Juice " A.S.P., and a soccer ball have spread throughout the corps, not to mention that true- blue institution of West Point " South. " John ' s outgoing personality and " Paisano " wit will carry him to the very top of whatever branch he decides will be lucky enough to get him. Soccer 4, 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 3, 2; Rugby Club 1. JOHN WILLIAM MUARRY MOORE Chattanooga, Tennessee E-4 What can be said — definitely a man on the way up, one who excels in all endeavors. Being first in the class throughout his tenure as a cadet did not erase his image as a person with whom one could always talk. John was always willing to help those who couldn ' t seem to grasp academies. He had an avowed dislike of engineering courses being more inclined toward the " liberal arts " side of the curricu- lum where he could question ideas rather than memorize formulas. One of the high points of his cadet career came when he decided to fore- go the pleasures of the Beast Detail to work in the State Department. John ' s ability to think log ically and clearly on all subjects will assure his success in the future. Debate Forum 4, 3, 2; SCUSA 1; Mathematics Forum 3, 2, President 1; Ring and Crest Committee | j 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee iffe 5Si 4, 3; Chinese Club 4, 3. - ' yla a gt i TERRILL KAY MOFFETT Becker, Mississippi A-2 A rebel with a cause, T. K. brought to tht. cold and chilly northeast the warmth, enthuM asm, and spirit of Mississippi. Without doubt he was one of the most active individuals in our class. The scope of his activities was varied and extensive, while academically he main tained a high proficiency. Our motto " Profcs sionally Done " was stamped on every task ht performed. Those, however, who really knew him respected him most for his strong belief in God and his real pride in that fact. Even thoM with differing opinions respected him and were inspired by his convictions, attitudes, and actions. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Rabble Rousers 4, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, President 1; Protes- tant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2,1. THOMAS LEWIS MONTRONE Hampton, Virginia E-t Tom came to us via the Prep School with a great love for physical activity. He burned off his energy running, swimming, and shooting for the Triathlon Club. In between practice. -. and meets, he spent his spare time either undtr the Brownboy or on Flirty, and still manage d to devote enough time to academics to qualif for the Infantry. His excellent insight into human character assures Tom of success in his career. Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1; New- man Forum 4, 3; Scuba Club 2, 1. PETER LORNE MORASH East Poultney, Vermont A-! There are many things you could say about Pete, but those of us who know him will rt member him most for his sincerity and that commodity he most generously bestowed, his friendship. Pete always has a good word for everybody, and his cheerful manner is conta gious. He ' s the kind of guy who cares enoujih about other people to be happy only when tht are. For that, we ' ll all remember Pete friend. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3, 2; KDET Radi ' 4, 3, 2; Mortar 3. ROBERT ARNOLD MOHN Montvale, New Jersey 1-3 Bob has definitely left his mark on the Acad- emy. Combining both athletic ability and aca- demic excellence, he has consistently per- formed well, whether on the gridiron or in the classrooms of Thayer Hall. A good-looker. Bob has managed to win the hearts of several of the opposite sex. Quiet in mannerism and very modest, Bob has many friends, not only in the Third Regiment but throughout the Corps. We can look forward to seeing great accomplish- ments from this fine man. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2; First Cap- tain ' s Forum 1; Cadet Aca- demic Council 2, 1; Track CHARLES DENNIS MOORE Columbus, Georgia C-1 Chuck was one of those whose basic common sense and knowledge of people made mere aca demic ability seem insignificant. Never flus tered by any academic department or the tacti- cal department. Chuck got along with every one. Although his Hostess Cupcake eating marathons were comic as well as record set- ting, his award winning practical jokes made any comment on his eating habits dangerous. Truly able to apply himself to anything. Chuck strove for excellence in everything he did — and ultimately succeeded. Rifle 4, 3, 2, Captain Rifle Club 4, 3, Treasur 2; Class Committee 2, 1. HUBERT LANE MOREHEAD Westminster, South Carolina D-1 Lane will always be remembered simply as the guy who had it all. Scholarship, Leader- ship, a natural athlete . . . with his many tal- ents and his coffee cup he was an asset to any group, but always remained an individual with a willingness to speak out and disagree. After graduation Lane will follow the path of chal- lenge, achieving great success along the way . . . while waiting for the rest of us to catch up. Sport Parachute Club 4; _ Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1; Class M t; M Council 3, 2, 1; 1971 Class icMTPBi JAMES DARRELL MORGESON Crane, Texas B-4 Coming to us from the booming metropolis of Crane, Texas, Darrell brought with him a big heart and an easy going nature. His inter- ests over four years ranged from mastering Karate to singing in the choir. Very devoted to his religion and family, Darrell remains an in- dividual. His competence and abilities made his cadet career a success. His quiet strength and a natural ability to lead guarantee Darrell his future success. Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Karate 4, 3; 150 lb. Football 4. WILLIAM EDWARD MORRISON Darien, Connecticut E-1 Harley roared into E-1 and ended up organ- izing everything from honor to the intramural motorcycle gang. Between class committee, honor rep, cadet barber and doing all the math and juice problems for the company, it ' s no wonder Bill stretched his weekend leaves a bit. Tops in academics and aptitude, the Army is lucky to get him and will be luckier to keep him. It ' s been a pleasure and a privilege to have him with us at the barricades. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; . Catholic Acolyte 3, 2; 0 Math Forum 3; Fine Arts Oy, o v Forum 3. iV RONALD LEE MUNDEN Duncanville, Texas C-3 Ron once made a mistake. He assumed West Point was in Texas. Nevertheless, Ron kept smiling — even when discovering his name printed " Ralph " on a class election ballot or while wearing that hot suit of black armor while astride the Army mule. " Ralph " will be remembered by all for his easy-going Texan manner and his many and varied talents — ex- cept by those scores of tacs who happened upon those not-so-authorized sideburns. Rabble Rouser 4, 3, 2, 1; Mule Rider 2, 1; Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, Operations Officer 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Rugby 4. 1 JOHN DALE MORRISON Fairborn, Ohio B-3 " J. D. " never forgot that he was an Air Force " brat " during his incessant four-year struggle against the forces of evil. Never a firm adherent to cadet regulations, never goaty enough to be in the ejection seat, always eager to comment on the state of the world, and always successful in entertaining those around him, he never lost touch with the basic down-to-earth happenings around him. As a catalyst for change in any environment we can all attest to the fact that when Jack comes back as Commandant, there will be beer in the First Class Club. 150 lb. Football 4, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Fine ■f Arts Forum 3, 2; Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, 1. -!=. STEVEN LEE MOSES Hixson, Tennessee C-1 Whiz, small in stature but big in determina- tion and desire, never ceased to amaze one with his drive. He has been a good roommate and friend, if only he would stop asking those questions about Juice. OPE, he finally bet- tered. Whether he be piloting or jumping he ' s Airborne All the Way. It will be quite a while before the Class of ' 74 forgets his resounding bellow: " Who am I? Mister. " Amateur Radio Club 4, Secretary 3, Custodian 2, Vice-President 1; West ill Point Flying Club 1; ' SCUSA 3, 2; Russian Club 4, 3; Glee Club 4. LEONEL XAVIER MUNOZ Edinburg, Te.xas " The Mixer " swam the Rio Grande and ar rived at West Point with his back still wet. Here, he decided to study something new and challenging, so he took up Spanish. Always an athlete. Butch managed to avoid many inspec- tions and parades through Corps Squad partici- pation. His sense of humor and level headed ness, which were so evident in the sjiorts arena, will stand L. X. in good stead through- out his life. Track 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3. - , JOHN TRAVIS MORRISON West Plains, Missouri H-2 J. T. began plebe year with a ' Show-Me ' state determination that would be hard to equal. However, ISO ' s and the ' Happy Compa- ny ' soon developed a change in attitude. With an appreciation of women and a taste for fun, ' Mo ' has gotten the most he could from our gray monastery. With his pleasant manner, easy nature, and quiet determination, Trav will be assured of success in whatever field his interests might take him. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 4; Pro- testant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes 2, 1; SCUSA 1; Fine Arts Forum 2. TERRY RAY MOSS St. Petersburg, Florida B-2 Among the personal attributes most com- mon to cadets, diligence has been best repre- sented in Terry. Literally by sheer force of will, Terry has compiled a record of hard work and improvement that few could equal. Yet, he never allows his ravenous appetite for prog- ress to interfere with his keen sense of humor and willingness to give of himself. Terry has gone far already; there is little to hold him back now. Cadet Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2; Karate Club 4. STEVEN JAMES MURA Bellingham, Washington 1-4 A home-grown product of the thriving me- tropolis of Bellingham, Washington, " Schmu- ra " came to West Point with a boyish enthusi- asm that somehow managed to transcend the boundaries of his four-walled cell. Always will- ing to lend a helping haircut, the instigator of the " Croton Caper " will be remembered by his many friends as much for his generosity and loyalty as for his vociferousness on any and all subjects. A man of determination and unlimit- ed ability in many areas, Steve chose to chan- nel his afternoon activities into proving to the world that Skydivers aren ' t the only things that fall out of the sky! Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Glee Club 4; Catholic Choir 4; Fine Arts Forum 3. mf MAURICE ANTON MUSSA Milwaukee, Wisconsin G-4 Maury is the type of person everyone should meet. His easy-going manner, and friendly at- titude helped him sneak by four years of " P ' s " and " TAG ' S. " His success as a salesman, of his goodnatured personality, among other things probably accounts for the fact that he was one of the first in his company to take " THE BIG STEP. " As an officer he is destined to go as far as any man can. Pointer 2, 1; Sailing Gluh 4, 3; Rugby Club 2. RONALD MERL MUSSER Weirton, West Virginia D-1 Coming to the gray-walled castle from Wier- ton, W. Va. on the beautiful Ohio, Muss was a credit to his briar-hopping cousins of the moun- tain country. Under pressure of cow academ- ics, Muss, his roommate, and J. Daniels spent memorable philosophic moments contem- plating the inadequacies of the system. Find- ing that he could conquer most obstacles with little effort, he was quick to take the lead and excel in his profession. Chess Club 4, Secretary 3, Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 1; Cadet Band 4; Computer Forum 2. fss ' f MICHAEL NASTASl Parkdale, Oregon C-2 When Oregon sent " Nasty " to West Point the Army gained the rare combination of the true gentleman and dedicated soldier. Mike never needed reward for his exceptional sense of responsibility and his ability to get the job done (even if he did have to negotiate the rock .squad program 3 times). Active in the compa- ny, Mike ' s two greatest contributions of lead- ership were on the " fields of friendly strife " and in the company chain of command. Judo Club 4, 3, 2, Presi- dent 1; Judo Team 1; Ger- man Club 2, 1. LAWRENCE PATRICK NAVIN Royal Oak, Michigan HI L arr-bear came from Michigan to take his place in that grey line. From the first day of Beast to that last grey day, he polished those super-spoony shoes radiating professionalism wherever he marched. As a true professional, he fought that perpetual battle of boning tenths or bagging. Larry preferred the strate- gy of boning rather than mustering from the bag to see his " crab Tac. " As an officer, Lar- ry ' s devotion to duty, conscientiousness towards fitness, and personal sincerity will in- spire all those he leads. Hockey 4; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; SCUSA 2; Sun- day School Teacher 2. BRUCE EDWARD NEAD Cincinnati, Ohio HI Coming to us from the Buckeye State, Ned was one of the best liked of the ' 71 Hawgs. Al- though the Academic Department sometimes wondered about his future it was never in doubt to those who knew him. His faithful friendship and unfaltering conscientiousness will carry him through any obstacles which he may encounter as an officer and take him to the top in all that he attempts. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Team 4; Pistol Club 4; Fine Arts Forum 1; Por- tuguese Club 3, 2. JOHN ROBERT NEENAN New Bedford, Massachusetts I-l A John Neenan is: an affinity with a sweat- suit; a holder of the Corps and World Record for blind dates; an answer of N A on many as- sorted question forms; a member of the fear- some foursome; a cohort in the 615 scandals; an English scholar; Callela, Barcellona? Corps Squad Track 4; Tr athalon 3, 2, 1. LYLE BARBER NELSON McCall, Idaho C-3 More than a match for mere mortals, Lyle emerges from this bastion despite himself. Whether flying through the skies or crossing vast expanses of wintry wastelands on his magpie skis, Lyle rarely paused for breath. Triumphs ' and Vettes ' dusty trails told of his continuing misadventures to parts unknown. What his athletic prowess could not accom- plish, his LMF could. The future can impose no bounds on his restless soul. Ski Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Honor Committee 2, 1; Mule Rider 1; Cross-Coun try 3; Track 3; Football 2. MICHAEL HOWARD NEWELL Miami, Florida With little patience for the minor details of cadet life, Mike used all of the acumen expect- ed from the son of a Miami construction man to build barricades against the system. He bat- ted a thousand for Labor Day weekends and zero with the computer. Using cynicism as a style and scotch as a fuel, he entertained friends and terrorized foes as a member of the fearsome foursome. Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1; 100 Night Show 3, 2, 1, Producer 1; Car Repre- sentative 1. ■fc DON ALBERT NELSEN. JR. Omaha, Nebraska H-3 Don is one of those unfortunate people who wasted a year in a civilian college, and has spent four years trying to make up for it. Al- ways good-natured about his " Nebraska corn- field " background, Don has also spent a great deal of time examining what little bit the East has to offer. Don ' s two Corps and Academy records for mail and dates will probably stand long after his Vette clears the gate. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling Team 2,1; Bowling Club 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Sun- day School Teacher 4, 3, 2, PAUL HENRY NELSON Racine, Wisconsin A-1 Truly one of the most selfless individuals in the Corps, " Nels " is a man anyone would be proud to call his friend. He ' s like a stalking bear on the wrestling mat, but when he gets in the classroom, it ' s all he can do to keep from becoming the prey. His sincerity, easy-going manner, and equitable nature make Paul a man who is destined to go far. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL ARTHUR NEYLAND Colorado Springs, Colorado D-2 " Ney-man " was one of those types who spent as much time in the air as he did on the ground. A prospective wearer of the Zoomie blue, his last two years here he perfected his " bail-out " technique (a true optimist!) as a member of the Sport Parachute Team. And when he wasn ' t falling out of the sky, he occu- pied his time with the alternate love of his life, his " Vette. " But in a serious vein, although he won ' t admit it, Mike knows exactly what he wants in life and goes after it energetically. He will undoubtedly give the Air Force a real run for their money, and can look forward to a very rewarding career in blue. Sport Parachute Team 2, 1; Rifle Team 4; Swim- ming Team 4; SCUSA 3; Fine Arts Forum 2; Scuba Club 2; Ski Club 4, 3. DAVID EDWARD NELSON Bristol, Pennsylvania H-2 " Nels " was the foremost " defendant " of the Tactical Department and the man loved by all those above. His only true fetish was his close- ly cropped golden locks, which occasionally ex- ceeded the all imposing, terrible two inch rule. His true love, however, lay in his warm rela- tionship with the Dean and his books. His fa- vorite words will long remain with his class- mates and be cherished by them: " Once a civil- ian always a civilian. " Football 4, 3; Pointer 2; French Club 4; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2; Fine Arts Forum 4. MICHAEL KEN NELSON-PALMER Topeka, Kansas F-3 Napalm to all his buddies, this son of Kansas has been a true and steady friend. A " wras- tler, " beer-drinker, handball player, and deco- rated veteran of numerous brownboy cam- paigns, Napalm met the Academy head on, added his laugh and constant smile to its grey walls and took away, among the tactics and mathematics theorems, a meager few words of Russian. He departs, as well, with the respect and friendship of all who knew him. SCUSA 3, 2, Chairman PIO 1; Debate Council and O, Forum 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 3. GARY VAL NICHOLS City, Oklahoma B-2 After his dramatic start way back during that first Reorgy Week, " Nics " was one of the prime candidates for an early out. His favorite subject, Russian, gave him additional encour agement in that direction. Gary never did take the system too seriously, and would deliver some very entertaining tirades on it, utilizing his well-remembered dry, sarcastic, humor. It wasn ' t easy here for any of us, but Gary ' s friendship did add a pleasant dimension to our stay. Whether he eventually ends up in the Pentagon or in the courtroom, he has our best wishes for a successful and satisfying career. Riding Club 4, BP JOE RALPH NICHOLS San Augustine, Texas G-1 Jody came to us from Texas with his boots and cowboy hat on, and leaves still wearing those boots and that hat. A goat through and through, his facility with numbers was exceed- ed only by his capacity for silence. An Infantry man by choice, he ' ll make us all proud to say that we knew him, then retire to that hill in the South pasture to build a house and raise cattle. Riding Club 4, 2, 1. LUIS MANUEL NIDO San Juan, Puerto Rico H- " Louie " came from the beautiful island of Puerto Rico with an accent and desire to suc- ceed. He overcame his accent and fulfilled his desire to succeed. A gifted student and natural athlete, Louie found himself excelling in all en- deavors at West Point, just as he had excelled on the surfboard in Puerto Rico. A quick smile and a buoyant personality made Louie many lasting friendships. He is not one who is easily forgotten. Computer Forum 2, 1; Vol leyball Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Handball Club 2, Secre- tary 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2,1. GEORGE THOMAS O ' BRIEN Wakefield, Massachusetts C-3 Everyone knows and likes 0. B. His smile and Bostonian mannerisms made the days at W.P. pass quickly for himself and his friends. A lover of sports, he was well respected for his athletic talents. Adjusting to military ways was second nature. 0. B. distinguished himself as the best company commander for Beast Barracks, 1970. Not only was George admired for his leadership ability, but also for his re- spect and friendship toward others. Football 4, 2; Baseball 4, 3 Behavioral Science Club 4, 3 WILLIAM SUMNER NICHOLS, JR. Albuquerque, New Mexico B-4 Seldom did a day pass that Bill wasn ' t ready to face. Academics and athletics were tops for him and following close behind was the good life; long weekend, a girl, and a " Lou Nar- done " haircut. Bill was one of the easiest- going, most determined individuals entering the institution. Ski Club 2, 1; Fine Arts O Forum 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2: SCUSA 4, 2. BOONSRANG NIUMPRADIT Supanburi, Thailand B-2 Every once in awhile, you find somebody who is at home wherever he is, and " Pradit " is one of those people. Probably very few other cadets have taken as much good natured kid- ding as he has — about everything from his fa- vorite Thai snacks, to his own version of the English language. His constant hard work, re- gardless of the tasks, explains his country ' s confidence in sending him here. In these four years, his classmates have come to know him not just as someone from Thailand, but also as a good fellow professional. Karate Club 4, 3; Mathe- matics Forum 3, 2; Astron- omy Club 3; Engineering Forum 1; Rocket Society JAMES MICHAEL O ' BRIEN Aurora, Ohio G-3 The Class of 1971 is truly gifted in having Mike, better known as OB. He is an avid Jag- uar fan and would rather drive his XK-E than eat. As a lover of military leaders of the past and their campaigns, he finds it easy to criti- cize Frederick the Great. Oscar Bravo loves to run, sleep, and grub — in that order. Despite his Infantry complex, he is a friend in need, I mean. Indeed! Track 4, 3, 2, 1; French ! GARY WAYNE NICKEL Delafield, Wisconsin E-2 Gary came to us from " Packer " country. With tennis racquet in hand and a strong will, he began to make his mark on his new sur- roundings. Strength in conviction, mind, and body helped " Gar " to set the example for oth- ers to follow. Never one to be satisfied with an inferior effort, through his hard work and outgoing personality, he gained the admiration and friendship of everyone. Squash 4, 3; Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2. JOHN FRANZ NOLDE Portland, Oregon The Jaker will never win a spelling bee — but he will be remembered as the super ball that always bounced back. This tireless Datsun lover from the Great Northwest never quite got that Number 1 slot in the D.O.M. club — but he managed to tame the mighty Hudson sustained only by sailpower and a gut love of the water. The gusty Swede has a grip on life from all angles derived from surviving those long battles with the " B " squad, the endless labs, and the jolt of being First Detail Top. But even when things get choppy he can always be found with a grin. 150 lb. Football 4; Football 3, 2; Wrestling 4; Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUBA Club 2, 1; Catholic Acolyte 3, 2, 1; Catholic Company Representative 1. V- N PATRICK JOSEPH O ' NEIL Newport News, Virginia H-4 Pat joined us from the South to ultimately become the most well read " military mind " in the company. His pastimes of books, war- games, and model tanks tended to point to bril- liant military career as a tactician and strate- gist. Although Pat was an individualist he was always friendly and faithful to his friends; his dedication to his contemporaries and to duty to his country will carry him far as an officer in the Regular Army. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2; Mill tary Affairs Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 2; Dia leetic Society 4; AAA Pho tographer 3. k) »p « PATRICK JEROME O ' NEILL Ann Arbor, Michigan E-3 Hailing from the Winter Wonderland at Michigan, West Point provided no climatic change for our hero, Pat. A stubborn Irishman to the " Corps, " his quest for female compan- ionship was only matched by his love for " the Fighting Irish " of Notre Dame and fried pota- toes. E-3 ' s " great instigator " could always be found in the heat of an argument — walking away smelling like a rose. His future in the army will certainly earn him the title of " Great Captain. " 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football. I) N YLYNNODOM D lias, Te.xas F-2 Dan came to West Point from that gateway to the South, Big " D. " From the first he was an mdividualist. He impressed everyone with his easygoing but efficient nature. Russian al- most got him and he was a charter member of SRAP (Dan ' s first real opportunity to get a suntan) but in all Dan succeeded well in most of his endeavors. He even succeeded in bring- ing Dr Pepper to New York. A true son of Odin, Dan is destined for great things. Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Geology Club 2; Rifle Team 4; Pointer 2, 1; First Cap- tain ' s Forum 2. RANDALL GLEN OLIVER Arnold, Missouri A-3 You meet many people during your life. there are a few whom you ' ll never forget. Randy is one of those latter people. Sincere, al. ways willing to listen, and completely unsel- fish. Randy knows how to be a friend. He never lets you down. His discriminating judg- ment and unusual dedication should guarantee future achievements. Time and distance can never erode the kind of friendship Randy gave to each of us. Baseball 4, 3, 2; Football 4; Hunting Club 3, 2, 1. PAUL DOUGLAS OAKLEY Houston, Texas C-3 Early in his game with West Point, Paul learned how to exploit. He helped one man get five stripes with his shoes, while the other guy didn ' t let French get Paul; had the other end of the telephone moved up here; mastered the jjart of one-night-aftertapsin-the latrine term ji papers; maintained a room arsenal (the talk of tail three C-3 tacs); and perfected gray aloof- Jness. i Rifle 4, 3; Rifle Club 4, 3; . Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 11; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s jClubl. THOMAS WINGFIELD OGILVY Hampton, Virginia 1-4 N- " Trou " arrived upon the Academy scene with football and lacrosse stick in hand, a footlocker of LP ' s, and an intense desire to achieve honors in the intramural boxing ring. Completion of four seasons on campus would find him the coach of a top-notch gridiron squad, the proud owner of four thousand al- bums, and the possessor of a sore jaw. Tom revolutionized the long-tested theories of PC with his " brown boy roll around " approach to the weight loss prog -am. His faithful patron- age of the boodlers sustained his roommates while insuring a post-wide pretzel shortage. Amidst attacks of Russian, OE, and Econ case studies, Tom maintained his quick wit and en- thusiasm. The " Hungry I " can well be proud of this one of its founding fathers. Track 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1; Russian Club 2. WILLIAM GEORGE PARROT Dallas, Texas 1-4 • The Hungry " I " gained an asset and F-Troop suffered a loss as " Lange " Parrot struggled across the area with his skis and book boxes at the beginning of Cow Year. When not assuming the modified back " L " rack position. Bill could always be found riding the slopes or rubbing the velvet off a new set of antlers. Even in the worst times, though, we could always count on Bill to lift our morale with his vivacious personality (or a selected comment on a juice ASP). Whether getting " in shape " or just moping around we could not have a better friend than Bill Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1; Ring and 0 I Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 STEVEN ALAN OAKS Pueblo, Colorado El With boots and cowboy hat on his person came the lanky kid from Colorado. Alan was a firm believer in education first and physical punishment second. A striver from the word go, Alan burned his way through academics like Sherman ' s march through Georgia. Never attaching himself to one sweetie for any length of time, for he felt it would hinder his style, our young stallion was snatched up by a beautiful red headed lovely during Cow year. She was from where else — the " Bronx. " Suc- cess can not help but follow Alan for he has all the attributes of a leader and most of all, he has the attributes of a true friend. Math Forum 3, 2. JOHN WERT OGREN San Antonio, Texas A-4 Jack ' s greatest accomplishments during his stay here at West Point were in the classroom. Of those who ventured into the uppersections, there are few who can remember his hand not being up. Jack ' s four years were marked by a determination to do a good job and to get what he wanted. Riding Club 3, 2, Vice President 1; Spanish Club 3,2. JOSEPH FRANCIS PASSANANTE, JR. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania G-4 The " wandering minstrel " of G-4 has taken his last tuneful stroll through the halls of North Barracks. Old " Joe Pass " who made a name for himself and the " Headliners " on the proverbial " circuit, " will long be remembered for his ready wit and friendly cuts. His famous comeback in the fall of Cow Year will go down in the annals of " D " List history. Always re member Joe, " No matter where you go, there you are. " Catholic Acolytes 4; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2. ALBERT LOVE PATTERSON III Montgomery, Alabama F-4 Coming to us from the very heart of Dixie, " Albert " became " AL " in this Northern land. Showing a zeal for anything military or aca demic, he made out quite well here and com manded the company during our last year as a First Class Star Man. As for athletics, let it suffice to say that he triumphed over intramu- ral boxing and the PCPT. The Armor will bo getting a dedicated individual whose future will be nothing but success. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3; Scoutmaster ' s Council 2, 1; German Club 4, 3; Rid- ing Club 4, 3; Pointer 4. ■ ' i.-i RAYMOND PAWLICKI Lyons, Ohio HI Determined to take on the impossible, knee and all, Ray took on the Milicad, rising to the " President in Charge of Vice " of the Geology Club, and sinking to become one of the last tunnel rats. The " Pollock " knew both love and 8 and 4 ' s at first sight. Knowing his exuberant parents is to understand Ray. His friendship is laughter and the sharing of pleasures; but, first and always, he is Ray. I Geology Club 3, 2, Presi- I I dent 1; Russian Club 4, 3, r K. , ■ I 2; Military Affairs Club 3, ' - - - 2; Riding Club 3; Rifle aX ' 5 Team 4; Rifle Club 4. dV Li ROBERT THOMAS PAYNE I Keyser, West Virginia H-2 After many years of college and army life, Tom finally made his way to West Point. Al though appearing to be quiet and innocent at times, he demonstrated anything but this dur- ing his four years at the academy. His self-ap- pointed interest is people. Never once was a girl slighted for rack, sports, or academics. We will not forget the " old man " of our class. SCUSA 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2; German Club 3, I 2; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, DANIEL KEITH PATTERSON Blooming Grove, Texas D-3 The " Monger " proved that it is possible to take four years as a Cadet with a smile. Proba- bly the most nocturnal in the class, he was al- ways bright-eyed even after some of his juice all-nighters. And it was never too late ' ' or his very special letter to Jeanne Gale. Danny is the rare example of a cadet with stri[)cs who actually deserved them. His success at West Point reflects the promise of an outstanding Army career. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1; Rocket So- ciety 4, 3, 2, 1; Geology Club 3, 2, 1; Mortar Busi ness Manager 3; Howitzer Sports Editor 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Audio Club 4, 3, Custodian 2, Vice President 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ALLAN DORSEY PAYNE Damascus, Maryland A-2 Always considerate and generous, Al ' s good will radiates to all those around him. Even as he streaked about in his daily routine at West Point, Al always had time to offer a hand to anyone. His open manner and frankness re- quire strength of character found in few men. Continually striving to do his best in his every endeavor, he will be a credit to West Point wherever he goes. Glee Club 2,1; Cadet Band ( 3, Secretary 2; Protestant Sunday School 3. THOMAS PAUL PAZAK Gary, Indiana F-3 Paz came to West Point with a basketball in one hand and a love for his terracopia, Gary, Indiana, in the other. Somewhere along the line he dropped the ball, but he continued to play the game. Where most people like fun his game was revelry. Always ready with a joke he managed to keep things lively all the lime. A lot of us can thank him for his little bit of sunshine that showed us how he kept out of trouble. Basketball 4; Goat-Engi neer Football. i JOHN DAVID PEGG Coeur d ' Alene, Idaho C-4 Following potatoes, the most significant ex port of God ' s Country is " The Eggman. " An Economist by nature, he makes certain that he never wastes anything, including effort. But when he chooses to channel his efforts, the re- sults are predictably outstanding. And who among us can forget the times he was reduced to a mass of eyebrows and laughter by a friend ' s joke? The most loyal and truest of friends, we know that life will never crack the shell of " Eggman " and that his yolk will i scramble. 150 lb. Football 4; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; German Lan- guage Club 3, 2. GERALD SHERMAN PETERSEN Selma, California B-1 Gerry came to West Point all the way from the West Coast. With him he brought an out standing ability in tennis and squash. I think the development of this ability here was prompted by his desire to get out of parades. He was always dependable in a clutch though and couldn ' t be beat as a friend in need. Best of luck in everything Ger, but one reminder: Don ' t take any more long walks right before taps! Squash 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1; Sunday School Transportation 4, 3, 2, CIC 1. THOMAS WAYNE PETERSON Brooklyn Center, Minnesota G-2 Whether known as " Hog, " " Whale, " or " Bozo, " Tom was everybody ' s friend. His trademarks were cheerfulness and an easygo- ing nature. Music and sports turned him on, al though a knee injury sidelined him Firsty year. Academics turned him off, but he always man- aged to pass. In spite of all this, he could per- form with energy and skill and he leaves no doubt in anyone ' s mind that when the chips are down he can be depended on Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 4, 2, 1. (g K ' AWV»S VJPJ ' tR? j WILLIAM MICHAEL PENHALLEGON Wenatchee, Washington E-2 Mike came to Woo Poo U. with sl is balanceii on one shoulder and a wineskin slung over the other. It was not long before " Penny " had come to be liked and respected by all the plebes — because they had to. Here ' s hoping that his liesire for having fun and the friendship he has given will never end. The high points of his cadet career include June Week, sophomore year, and Army-Navy ' 70. Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4, Secretary 3; 150 lb. KENT ETHAN PETERSEN Allamuchy, New Jersey F-2 Kent Petersen, commonly called Kent " Com- putersen, " is one of the most knowledgeable people at West Point concerning the computer. Since he has been a cadet, his most important goal has been to learn the inner workings of the computer. He has found a new interest, however, a girl named Livvey. Strangely enough they were engaged at the computer center. Kent is certainly a true friend and a real individual. Cadet Computer Forum 2, 1; Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, Wrestling 4. y RONALD HENRY PFENNING Libertyville, Illinois H-4 " Pfeno " calls home Libertyville, Illinois. After one year at Drake University, he moved on to bigger and better things at Hudson High. He never was one to avoid a social function and loved to speak of his German heritage over a cold BREWsky. Although he never wore stars, he prepared well for class, so well in fact, he could be heard reciting all through the night. His serious thought and open mind won the respect of many within the Corps. Baseball 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Honor Com- mittee 4, 3; Protestant Choir 4, 1. DOYLE PAUL PERRY El Dorado, Kansas HI Doyle arrived fresh from the Kansas plains. However, he quickly adjusted to cadet life and weekends in Newburgh. Physics and Math were his strong points. The Social Sciences were his nemeses. Doyle ' s ambitions have fluc- tuated from tank treads, to anchors, to crossed rifles. This hard-working, fun-loving Kansan should enjoy a successful career, whether clanking, walking, or sailing. Geology Club 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Russian Club 3, 2; Astronomy Club 3, 2; Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES WILLARD PETERSON Saint Louis, Missouri 1-4 We all used to wonder how Jim used to do it — how he could write those 3.0 max papers and how he could mysteriously double his monthly salary. We do know that Jim has a quiet diligence which he is always ready to apply to help someone else. Jim ' s success is as- sured by his ability to apply a determined, con- centrated effort to solve any problem which comes along. Debate 3, 2, 4; SCUSA 4. Wrestling STANLEY GLEN PHERNAMBUCQ Norwalk, California D-2 Stan ' s reaction to his first snowflake could be likened to Columbus ' discovery of America. Stan can be remembered as the only man in the Corps to wear " Long-Johns " in September. His personality never lost its warmth as his California soul has made the most cynical hard nose realize the humor in trying to rationalize the why. Stan ' s only worry for the future will be finding someone to make him some name tags. Pointer 4, 3; Volleyball - -_- Club 4, 3; Protestant Sun- - sxv day School Teacher 4, 3. dV N b = 9 — — -I oSk GARY NATHAN PHILLIPS Sylva, North Carolina B-3 Gary is anyone ' s friend. Avoiding the T.D. and the " D " list, he pursued only good times and fast women. Although Gary could have been one of the best on the gridiron, an injury forced him to score his points elsewhere. Sing- ing, writing, and painting the days away, he waited only for graduation to arrive. His warm personality and unique sense of humor will inevitably yield continued success for this North Carolinian in any future endeavors. Football 4, 3; Lacrosse 4; Dialectic Society 2; Fine Arts Forum 2; Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, Circulation Manager 1; Honor Com- mittee 2, L JOHN JOSEPH PINGEL, JR. Uniondale, Long Island, New York D-4 And, it came to pass that young Jack wan- dered into a land of amazement and confusion, and he gathered his people and advised and counseled them, and they went away wiser men. Actually, Jack set sail from Long Island, and everyone that has ever run into him is glad that he did. He just never knew how to put himself first, because he never denied his ef- forts nor his time to the members of the delta quad fraternity. Jack ' s beanstalk will certainly continue growing higher and higher into the clouds. Rabble Rousers 1; Honor Representative 2, 1; Dia- lectic Society 3, Concert Manager 2; Pointer 3, 2; Howitzer 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Catholic Rep- resentative . JOHN WILLARD PITTS, JR. Santa Paula, California E-4 John came to West Point from that hostile country of California, to which he remained forever loyal. The West Point Weight Room, however, did find a place in John ' s heart. He ' ll long remember working out his frustrations with the " system " in that hallowed room. Al- though he often disagreed with the West Point view, he never failed to perform any of his many responsibilities well. He will be remem bered as a successful cadet with a promising future. Cadet Band 4; Math Forum 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 2; Debate Team 3, 2. 1 RAYMOND EDWARD PIERCE Las Vegas, Nevada B-1 Coming out of Las Vegas, Ray pierced the walls of Thayer Hall and East Barracks. Not being a very good representative of the famed " Sin City, " life at West Point soon changed all that for him. His social accomplishments be- came unequalled. Academically he managed to hoard enough tenths to stay on the Dean ' s List his last three years. OPE is still wondering how a guy can break his ankle bo.xing. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1. == -m DENNIS CARL PIPER Menomonee Falls, Wiscoi G-2 Coming from a small Midwest town which no one could pronounce let alone spell, " Pipes " entered the Gray Walls. A " straight arrow " by nature, his cheerful disposition nonetheless gained him the admiration and respect of his classmates and those under him. His determi- nation and desire for excellence enabled him to come out on top in all cadet endeavors. Quiet, sincere, dedicated, and devoted to a certain girl back home, his road to success is clearly paved. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club 3, 2; Riding Club 4. STEVEN DANIEL PJESKY Benton Harbor, Michigan D-3 Steve came to West Point from Michigan, bringing his love for skiing and a good time. He is characterized by his ability to convince anyone that he is really a potential millionaire, rather than a career officer. Steve was never one to give up a movie for studies but he al ways managed to have the " tenths " when he needed them. With his quick wit and charm, Steve is bound to be a success in whatever he does. Sunday School Teacher 4 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2: German Club 4, 3; Golf 4 Behavioral Science Club 1 Audio Club 3, 2; Slum anc Gravy 3. DANIEL WILLIAM PILLASCH Dolton, Illinois 1-4 One of the most good natured individuals you could imagine, Dan never let anything get him upset. Dan was an excellent example of perfect military appearance at all times. He was especially noted for his neatly clipped hair with just the right amount of shadow on the sides. The tactical department was always quick to cite him for this and he was singled out as a special case. As one of the academy ' s best gymnasts Dan starred on the highbar. His primary interest, however, was always direct- ed toward a lovely young thing in far away II- Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; Russian Club 4, 3, 2; Catholic Choir 4, 3; Glee Club 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4. DALE FRANKLYN PIRKLE Austin, Texas 1-2 Texas Jack came to West Point with the pur- pose of learning how to " shoot Indians. " How- ever, in the process, he managed to reach the top of the class and gain the admiration of ev- eryone he came in contact with. A wallflower when he entered, Pirk soon blossomed into the ladies ' man of West Point. Dale will always be a credit to whatever he does because of his sin- cerity and ability to work hard. 150 lb. Football 2; Committee 3. PATRICK WAYNE PLUGGE Van Nuys, California A-3 Sheakespeare said that an empty vessel makes the loudest noise, but Pat seems to prove him wrong. Coming to us from sunny California, the earthquake center of the world, Pat brought a warm smile, a happy face and pungent humor. Although at times bothered by the system, " Plugs, " as he is affectionately called by his friends, prevails and is soon enter- taining all with his rich sense of humor. A con- scientious worker, Pat gets the job done quick- ly and efficiently. If he rises to heights ociual to his own stature, he will be head and shoul- ders above many. We know he will. Goat-Engineer Football. WILLIAM PLUMMER III East Grand Rapids, Michigan G-4 Bill is . . . well, have you ever read a Michi- gan yankee in Sylvanius Thayer ' s Court? Bill, an aspiring steak-eating lawyer from the South (southern Michigan), is virtually an end- less complainer, capable of criticizing anything — even while sleeping. However, deep down Bill is " grey. " For four years he helped his roommate get his stars (and a girl), ran cross country, led the track team to victory, sat con, watched T.V., and dreamed of his TR-6. For the future, nothing short of success will satisfy Plum-Plum. French Club 4, I Arts Forum 2, 1; Club 2. NELSON JOSEPH POST, JR. Herndon, Virginia G-3 It didn ' t take us long to realize that Jody was meant to be heard, whether he was seen or not. Never an advocate of " better dead than red in the head " he excelled both on the Rugby field and at putting off term papers. Jody ' s outgoing personality and openhanded manner have won him the lifelong friendship of many people, and will carry him successfully through the many hazardous endeavors into which his volatile disposition will undoubtedly lead him. Rugby Football Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, Company Representa- tive 1; Catholic Acolyte Squad 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2; Math Forum 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 1; Football 3, 2. iHUDDlPllEP SAMUEL GREGORY PRIDE Indianapolis, Indiana 1-4 One of the biggest men in the Corps, Sam was known for his easy-going manner and friendly attitude. Among Sam ' s most out- standing qualities was his ability to sense the presence of popcorn at great distances. Al- though an outsider would never guess that he was an intellectual of the highest caliber, Sam was one of the few grads to complete the 5th year advanced course, graduating in the top 99 c of his class. Football 4, 3; Lacrosse 4; Goat-Engineer Football; Fine Arts Forum 3; Ger- man Club 3. mnm ( 4 EDWARD WAYNE POGUE Cleveland, Oklahoma E-4 Comic books, Readers ' Digest, television, beer, cigarettes, football . . . these are his. But these signs of " middle America " in no way fully describe Ed ' s interests. Ed ' s outstanding attribute is his strong philosophical bent. Through his voluminous readings, (usually at the expense of his course work), he has identi- fied his diversions for what they are and has been able to probe for much deeper meaning. He approaches the world with an open mind, sorts out theory and rationale admirably, but usually ends up asking " Why? " He will be a thoughtful and challenging addition to the Army. Math Forum 2, 1; Flying Club 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2; Trap and Skeet Club 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. JEDWARD DUPRE POSTELL iRoyersford, Pennsylvania I-l Ed gained much fame in Spain as a skin diver and a locater of missing persons. A stal- wart member of the fearsome foursome, Ed was a leading participant in the year long scandals of room 615. The only person ever in recorded history to have been written up for " Dirty Cleaning Rag. " Ed will long be remem bered for his statements " Sir, that ' s our dust collection, " and " Someone help me out of this tree. " 150 lb. Football 4; Wres- tling 4. RUSSELL FRANCIS PROCOPIO ; Totowa, New Jersey G-4 Li J I Indecision and an OD mother brought Russ 1 to West Point. Indifference and his brown boy i I kept him here. Cow year saw Russ in a new if I company and West Point ' s only four-man cow I i room. Be it a blonde at Ring Hop or a career as i I an airborne ranger, Russ will always get what i I he wants in life. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; O MtCO " " Slum and Gravy 2; Ski - " Club 1; Cross Country 4. 1 CORDELL ALAN POHL Hialeah, Florida C-4 Al came to W.P. from the sun and fun capi- tal of the world — Miami, and like all of us, loves to see the Hudson frozen over. Finding rifle a little too slow plebc year, Al took up parachuting, and has since dedicated every free minute — and then some - to the sport. Whenever someone needed a hand, Al was al ways there with a smile to help out. His good naturedness and dedication will surely get him over any hurdles in the future. Rifle 4; Rifle Club 4; Sports Information Detail 4; Sport Parachute Team 3, Secretary 2, Training Officer 1. CLIFFORD NELSON POWELL Athens, Tennessee E-4 The red-head from Tennessee, " C. P., " began plebe year determined never to let anything get him down, be it the T.D., academics, or O.P.E. He succeeded in achieving this goal, maintaining his cool against the most over- whelming odds. Whenever a good time was to be had, be it a journey to Nassau during Spring Leave or just passing away a Saturday night at " Snuffy ' s, " Cliff was sure to be in- cluded. Yet he was conscientious and sincere when the situation so called, and all those asso- ciated with him respected his ability and desire to do the job well. Undoubtedly Cliff will con- tinue to do jobs well while also maintaining his cool regardless of the situation. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Math Forum 2, 1; Spanish Club 3, 2. CHRISTOPHER SCOTT PUBLOW Las Vegas, Nevada C-2 From the warm, glistening hot spots of Las Vegas, " Pubs " fell into his gloomy gray four- year hitch. He probably would have been lost in that gloom without his adventures with mo- torcycles, sports, and Rabble Rousers. His years marked striving for goals and ideals under philosophies of individualism but the re- sult of those four years is the same person who entered. Track 4, 3; Rabble Rousers 2, 1; Howitzer Rep. 4, 3, 2, 1; Car Representative 1. THOMAS ALAN PYRZ Argo, Illinois B-2 Tom ' s distinguished cadet career testifies to his effervescent energy, his relentless sincer- ity, and his exuberant personality. Tom ' s smile is permeating. He is always cognizant of the good things which you seem to forget. He is never depressed, always on top of every situa- tion, always willing, to share his knowledge, his happiness, his friendship. Paramount in Tom ' s career is a spirit of professionalism and integrity which has been inscribed here at the academy and will follow him to the greatest heights that a man can attain. BasebalU, 3, 2, Captain 1; Basketball 4; 150 lb. Foot- ball 4; Honor Committee 1; German Club 4, 3; Aca- demic Council 2, 1. WILLIAM CHARLES QUINLAN Warren, Ohio F-4 Brilliant sunshine and stormy clouds alter- nated irregularly in filling Bill ' s horizon as his girls came and went. Normally the most easy going guy in F-4, he could be a terror on the athletic field — many an official feared his fu- rious wrath. To be a scholar ' s scholar was not top priority to Bill, but he did have a good time mixing chemicals and studying heavenly bodies. Originally a tank advocate. Bill now has but one love, helicopters and we all hope to someday fly the peaceful skys with the Q-man. Football 4; Portuguese Club 4, 3; Baseball 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1. RAYMOND ERNEST RASMUSSEN II Millington, Tennessee 1-2 The son of a Navy pilot, Ray wisely chose to wear the grey. After a distinguished career as minute caller, " Has " found yearling year an ideal time to put his Buckner training to use (A cannon on the mess hall steps?). Quick to re- turn a pun, his sincerity has earned both the friendship and respect of those he worked with. Easy-going but unyielding in his stan- dards, Ray will do well wherever men demand a leader. Pointer Representative 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 2; Fine Arts Forum 2. STEVEN JAMES RAU Omaha, Nebraska B-2 What you see before you is a product of Ne- braska persistence, high ideals and a strong concept of duty, yet sprinkled with enthusi- asm, clowning wit, and academic frustration. This mild midwest«rner has sampled the ex- tremities of cadet life — validation of gloom period through Glee Club trips, a miserly re- gard for finances and endless bouts with Plebe English and firstie electrical engineering. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Scout- masters Council 2; Hand- ball Club 1. JOHN FRANCIS REED Cranston, Rhode Island C-2 John was a true friend through our four years together. We always found him ready with a laugh or a helping hand. We wish him the best of luck in the future. Goat-Engineer Football. WILLIAM JOSEPH REILEY Youngstown, Ohio D-2 Bill arrived at West Point fully expecting to spend his first night as a cadet celebrating with his folks in Fun City. From that first night, the initial shock never quite wore off and Bill spent his remaining cadet years dreaming and acting the life of the typical col- lege senior. November of cow year brought Bill his greatest glories as he managed to spend 13 ' 2 straight hours on one bar stool and a week later win the MVP for the Goats. Bill ' s ready wit and penchant for brew will make him a welcome addition to any Army party. Hop Manager; Goat-Engi- neer Football; Portuguese Language Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. ?k MICHAEL LAWRENCE RAYMO Detroit, Michigan G-3 Mike left " Motown " only to find the wheels of the West Point system gave him a different ride. Perseverance is one of Mike ' s buzzwords. He has known the trials of OPE, the e.xtra days of Thermo, and the shock of Juice. How ever, he never gave up. The Corps ' own Sky Pilot will transfer his contentment to many in the years ahead. If left to him, there won ' t be that " 2% who don ' t get the Word. " Cadet Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1. MARTIN PAUL REESE Willingboro, New Jersey D-3 Noted for his superb interpretation and am- plification of the Woodstock Philosophy, " ADA " has provided the Third Regiment with a much needed touch with reality. He is looked upon as the only true nonconformist and en vied for it. Sporting a civilian head and Angel Colors he provides intelligence to the Corps thr ough many and sundry deeds of escape and evasion. He is unexcelled in the role of friend and classmate. Nothing is too much to do for a friend regardless of how much he is personally inconvenienced. Regardless of the branch he chooses, the Army will benefit in gaining an in- dividual who gives a damn — about his men, his unit and the buttons he must push. Russian Language Club 4, 3; Karate Club 4, 3; Mill, tary Affairs Club 2, Weap- ons Committee President 1. I TIMOTHY JAMES REISCHL Sherman Oaks, California G-3 j use gave football to the world and Tim to 1 West Point, and with similar impacts. He real- ly put his nose to the grindstone, excelling in all areas, especially radio kits and guns. Any- body who ever heard him talk about Napoleon knew he was a born general. After command- ing the best Company in Beast, it was impossi- ble for Tim to deny being as grey as MacAr- thur. Look out Doug, here he comes, stubborn as ever. Rugby Club 4, 3; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; SCUSA 4, 1; GoatEngineer Foot- ball; Ring and Crest Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4. WILLIAM DERRICK RAYMOND, JR. San Jose, California E-2 To those who lost some to him at one time or another, " El Ratone, " alias Rat, was always a sight, tiptoeing into your room, pipe belching smoke, hunting as always, for cheese. But in that dark, impenetrable cloud of tobacco smoke was Bill; a man always ready for a good argument, a worker, a charismatic and viable leader, a diplomat, a natural guitarist, even a godfather, but most of all a true friend. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4; Russian Club 3; SCUSA 2; First Captain ' s Forum 2; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2. RICHARD OUTLER REGISTER Cottondale, Florida D-2 Opening day found Rich with a big smile and a Southern drawl, and thanks to four years of effort, he ' ll graduate with these same invaluable assets. His only worries seem to be thinning hair and the constant race between revenues and expenses. Devoted to periods of introspection in the supine position. Rich finds peace and tranquility in the plans being made for him by Uncle Sam and Uncle Tony. Life will always be brighter with Rich around. Mathematics Forum 2; Portuguese Club 3. RAYMOND JAMES REITNOUR, JR. Royersford, Pennsylvania D-I We will never forget our Elf from Roy. ersford, home of the Schuylkill sea monster. The fun he had in the NCO and TV Clubs will never be surpassed, and neither will be the an- tics of Bear, Titian, Lumberjohn and Mario. His glowing personality will long be remem- bered and will only be exceeded by memories of his athletic prowess with the pigskin and the roundball. He is a true Adonis of our times. Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. WILLIAM ELLIOTTE MICHAEL RENAUD Naples, Florida C-1 " Golden Boy " Mike took West Point by storm when he came in. A little older than most of us, he immediately emerged as a lead- er, surging to the forefront with a mature zeal. Mike set high standards for himself and earned everyone ' s respect for adhering to them. Certainly a person with high goals, Mike will not surprise anyone by achieving them. The Field Artillery is gaining the makings of a fine officer. Riding Club 4; Military Affairs Club 4; Behavioral Science Club 4; Pointer 4; French Club 3, 2; German Club 3, 2; Car Representa- tive 1. DAVID WILLIAM RHYNE Montpelier, Virginia C-2 Hailing from that great part of the country South of the Mason-Di.xon Line, " Chij) " " brought to us friendship and sincerity. Always there with encouragement and advice when in trouble, Bill never let anyone down. In tomor- row ' s world, with his qualities of dedication, loyalty, perseverance, and thoughtfulness. Chip cannot help but be a success. German Club 2; Fine Arts Forum 2; Howitzer 4. HARRY EDGAR RICHARDS III Brookville, Pennsylvania D-4 An athlete natural and leader supreme Ed has been a constant contributor to the compa- ny. So military that the few hairs on his head won ' t grow past a certain length, Ed has al- ways provided us with a fine example. Self-dis- ciplined and routinized, he has never been too busy to help with studies. Softened by love of a woman, Ed now seeks to trade sabre for scal- pel. Spanish Club 3, 2; Goat- Engineer Football. KICHARD EARL RENTZ 3t. Augustine, Florida E-4 Rick came to West Point and E4 from St. ugustine. Lilte all good Floridians he brought is kickboard and joined the swim team where le won his letter freshman year. Rick, a P.E. ive, was always the neat one of the bunch, nd all his classmates marveled at the perfect inclined gothic lettering of his homework. Rick quickly adjusted to the racy life of West Point 2:loom periods and emerged senior year fairly jnscathed. He chose vectors as his academic ■iincentration, but his major interests were jlst ' where. No one knows for sure what Rick will be doing in the future; but, whatever it is, hf ' ll be good at it. Triathlon Club 4; Swi ning 4, 3, 2. i HOSEPH COUNCIL RHYNE lugusta, Georgia F-3 Joe is a man in every sense of the word. His bility to respond to situations and arguments xemplified a keen intelligence sprinkled with mething lost in so many others — insight. long with mental, Joe added physical, in the rm of Karate in not a mean fashion. In his uest for perfection, Joe always had dates who an integral embodiment of the word eauty. In all endeavors his search was for the ssence of meaning. ■■% CarateClub3, 2, l;Howit- ,ft- er 2, Art Editor 1; 150 1b. [ii.J ' ootball 4; Rifle Team 4, Pointer 1; Fine Arts ' orum 4, 3, 2, 1. ! y (AVID ALAN RICHARDSON t. Albans, Vermont B-4 " Big Ace " hails from the beautiful Green lountain State where he learned the two asic loves of his life — skiing and drinking ler. His main motivations included doing lese as much as possible, staying out of those ifantry files, and learning to drive someone se ' s car before he would have to risk his own. ave is well-known for his easygoing, cheerful nality that is seldom affected by the lore dismal aspects of cadet life, and any fu- jre problems will surely be handled in his sual calm manner. ki Team 4; French Club , , 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; panish Club 2; Ski Club 3, 1. - ■®- PAUL EDWARD REYNOLDS Toledo, Ohio E-2 Paul ' s love of sleep is matched only by his love for alcohol, girls, and exposed mountain faces. Coming from the Ohio flat lands, Pablo has found a home on the steep and precarious cliffs of the Shawangunks, and in every bar between New Paltz and his rock bound home. Maintaining an aversion for academics and the TD, Thunderfoot was always able and willing to give of himself. He made many lifelong friendships which will follow him to the heights of success after leaving Cadet life. Mountaineering Club 3, 2, Vice President 1; Geology Club 3, 2; French Club 4. STEPHEN DOUGLAS RICE Coronado, California C-1 Steve was one of the minority who could not wait for airborne school after graduation and started jumping out of " perfectly good air- planes " after cow year. Everyone sort of won- dered why a guy so interested in aviation and aerodynamics would be so eager to jump, but that was Steve all the way — always ready to try something new and different. Navy bred and Army-led, Steve will be happier pounding Ranger School ' s grounds than steering ships. Ooss Country Student Union 4, 3, 2; Computer Forum 2; Goat- Engineer Football. MICHAEL EUGENE RICHARDSON Nekoosa, Wisconsin D-3 If anyone was suited perfectly for West Point, it was " Rich. " Never a man to sacrifice rack time for academics, he nevertheless had an excellent record with the Thayer Hall crowd. A trifle less cordial was his relationship with OPE. A diligent worker and a well-liked friend, he will have a very successful Army ca- reer, especially with Maria, his personal " beau- tify America " project, at his side. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Ger man Language Club 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 3, 2. WILLIAM JOSEPH RIDDER Harrisburg, Pennsylvania D-3 From the very first day that Bill entered West Point way back in 1967, it became evi dent to everyone around that an entirely new personality had come to the scene. Known to the whole Corps as " Tex, " he emerged as a symbol of friendship. His dedication to the rou- tine tasks, coupled with his sheer determina tion in conquering the difficult ones, was a way of life for " Tex. " The Army will certainly Ix! gaining a great asset when this embodi ment of friendship and dedication joins its ranks. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. PATRICK DONALD RIVETTE Athens, Georgia C-4 Pat was first and foremost a Southern Gen- tleman, a true friend whose loyalty and sincer- ity were universally recognized. Never one to avoid the tough job, his success as a leader was matched only by his skill in the ring. A knack for putting the games cadets play in proper perspective stemmed from his level-headed ap- proach to duty, a taste for the good life, and a sense of humor that knew no respect for the establishment. He will go a long way. Sunday School Teacher 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Spanish Club 2, 1. JOHN RUSSELL ROBINSON Wilmington, North Carolina F-1 John came to West Point leaving behind an ROTC scholarship and one year of college. Plebe year kept John ' s academic prowess in a latent state, but by the end of Second Class year he had firmly established himself as a hive — especially in chemistry. He will always be remembered for getting away with six inches of hair when everyone else was being reported for having three inches. Never one to let West Point destroy his individuality, no one was surprised when John returned from a sum mer in Africa looking more like Robinson Cru- soe than John Robinson. With John ' s compe- tence and perseverance, h is future will defi- nitely follow a successful path. Rifle Team 4; SCUSA 3; Karate Club 3, 2, 1. ;4! ikoMAS JOSEPH RINl ew Orleans, Louisiana D-3 Tom ' s catchline should read dedication. Dod ition to football and those values he holds ir. His willingness to lend a hand and sense humor has made him many friends. Add to s an emotional support for all that West )int stands for and you have quite a man. he Army is very lucky to receive the talents this man who is sure to be a credit to him- If in all he attempts. ootball 4, 3, 2, 1; Sunday chool 4, 3, 2, 1; Fellow- ip of Christian Athletes IICHAEL JOHN ROARK fluckeye, Arizona F-2 Mike arrived with some Arizona sand still in IS hair. July 1967 was three hundred days ng because his Green Beret squad leader ade a lasting impression on him, especially le area just below his chin. But Mike im- ressed him also. And he continued to impress ople for the next four years with his demand f the best, first in himself and then in others. [ike will not be easily forgotten. andball 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 1; Rocket Society 2, 1; unting Club 3, 2, 1. LAN JEFFREY ROCK ' aynesboro, Pennsylvania E-4 Jeff has to be one of the most understanding id considerate guys that ever lived. He un- ;rstood people and why people had problems id never refused to give anyone advice for hich he was always asked. He was always veiy and never failed in saying a cheery hello ) anyone he met. Jeff made friends easier lan anyone in the class and probably had friends, too. Surely there is no task in the ' orld which this easy going, conscientious guy annot conquer because everywhere he goes he the respect and admiration of those who ome into contact with him. onor Committee 2, Regi- nental Investigating Offi- er 1; Sunday School 4, 3, French Club 4, 3; Fine Iris Forum 3, 2. MICHAEL GEORGE RITCHIE Bristol, Connecticut D-2 Hailing from Bristol, Connecticut, Reech came to us with a fine pair of running legs, a receding hairline, and an unbelievable sense of humor. The legs have rested, but the hair and humor continue to run wild. Ritch has a true sense of duty, but does not let it interfere with his outgoing personality and ability to make people want to laugh. Outspoken and sincere, always a romantic, his jokes, his hair, and his leadership ability are remembered by us all. Cross Country 4, 2; Indoor Track 4, 3, 2; Outdoor Track 4, 3; Glee Club 4. BRIAN WILSON ROBERTS Alexandria, Virginia B-4 Teddy bear was always ready for a party; both Fleichmans and Wesson oil style suited him fine. While at West Point Brian developed a unique method of studying: he would begin sometime after midnight each night and be al- most finished by the time class started the next day. The Rackman with the receding hair- line was unique in his ability to take things in stride and still come out on top. French Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1; Spanish Club 2, WILLIAM CLARENCE RODEN Jefferson City, Tennessee 1-4 Bill joined us from Jefferson High, bringing vrith him a fine record as both an athlete and a student. Although he had a few rough mo- ments in Beast (didn ' t we all?), his cheerful at titude aided his adjustment to the perils of Plebe Year. Later distinguishing himself with courage and determination on the gridiron, he became a leader in athletics as well as in cadet life. The numerous nicknames Bill acquired can be exceeded only by the never to be forgot- ten experiences we shared here at West Point. i, 2, 1; SCUSA 4; German Club 3; Sunday School Teacher 4. PETER BRUCE ROOT Racine, Wisconsin 1-2 Coming to West Point from " God ' s Coun- try, " Peter B. mastered Academics early in his cadet career. With that rare ability to attain expertise in anything he attempted, the Root- man soon excelled in every endeavor from bouncing around the squash courts to the brownboy. His performance of duty and sense of responsibility are characteristics that mark him as one of the outstanding members of our class and a definite asset to the Corps of Engi- neers. Wrestling 4; Scoutmas- Hf g H ter ' s Council 4, 3, Treasur- Iffe Mai er 2, Vice President 1. JlI? JSEi JOHN BOURSIQUOT ROSE III Fort Walton Beach, Florida D-3 John, J. B., Rosey, or by whatever nickname he was called during his cadet career, was the finest individual ever to pass through the gates of the Academy. Though not the best in academics in the class, John was one of the hardest workers and greatest guys on even the gloomiest, gray days. Always ready with a helping hand, encouraging word, and happy smile, nothing will deter John from a distin- ' career. Spanish Club 2; Hunting Club 1; Skeet Club 1; Howitzer 4, 1. STEPHEN HENRY ROSENBERG Alexandria, Virginia HI Steve retained the same enthusia sm for life he had when he first arrived. Full of ideas and energy, he was never content just to slide along. If he was sometimes inconsistent, he was never idle. Competition kept him going. His countless hallway wrestling matches were so characteristic of him. Nobody ever outlasted Steve, even if he managed to outwrestle him. Steve ' s most endearing trait was the loyalty and generosity he showed his friends. Class Representative 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Protestant Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1; GoatEngineer Football; Wrestling 4. STEVE COLE RUCKER Pine Bluff, Arkansas G-1 Steve came to us from the flat lands of Ar- kansas with a love for engineering and a feel ing that all the answers were on the slide rule. Although this caused a few problems, far be it for minor problems to keep a good Arkansan down. Somehow he managed to escape the wrath of the T.D. and never set foot on the area. Never one to miss a good time, we ' ll look forward to encountering him throughout our lives. Catholic Acolyte 4, 3; Goat-Engineer Football; Ski Club 1. MICHAEL KEVIN RYAN Tarkio, Missouri D-l Mike came with a great head for life, people, ami academics, and an athletic ability that earned him his " A " and made him an asset on any intramural team when not playing 150 ' s or rugby. Never to be doubted as a good friend and confidante, his company was always de- sired for good times any time. May his zest for love, peace, and happiness testify to his inde- pendence and be a model for the army. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, Trea- surer 1; Catholic Acolyte 4,3,2,1; Fine Arts Forum 4,3. EDWARD LAWRENCE SAKAS Los Angeles, California E-3 Coming from Mt. Vernon, Virginia, he strolled innocently onto campus, on foot, a ten- nis racket under his arm. La-La was a master of both semantics and the one-part-in-ten. Un- fortunately, even aided by Harv ' s magical pills, he just could not push the mean iron. Larry rarely saw a parade, much less a barber. With Debate responsible for the former and " The Opposition " the latter, he easily won his g:ame of Hide andSeek. Having served his time, " The Kid " leaves this Commuter College, aspirations high, to the purr of his Beautiful Animal, skiis and surfboard riding high — gladly. Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Debate Council 4, 3, 2, Vice-Presi- O O dent 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; KkPSi " S Spanish Club 4, 3, 2. JP LSft BOHDAN JURIJ RUDZINSKYJ Hartford, Connecticut A-2 Bodie sacrificed a lot of study time at West Point along with a few tenths in order to please his " Brown Boy, " and as he leaves both will find it most difficult to sever their rela- tionship. All who have come to know Bo have found in him a true and lasting friend. His deep convictions, strong dedication, and genu- ine concern for others set him apart as a real man. Liked and respected by everyone. Bo, with his high principles and his determination to serve both God and country, can achieve nothing but success throughout his career. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. RICHARD EVANS RYDER Hamilton, Massachusetts B-3 " Mitch ' s " lasting impression on the Corps has bee n one of unusual success in avoiding many of the more rigid standards. He never- theless impressed everyone with his ability to debate any topic intelligently and on the oppo- site side. Though his true potential was some- how unappreciated here, we all count him as one of our friends and look forward to the un- covering of that " diamond in the rough. " Fine Arts Forum 2, 3; y - i French Club 2; Mountain Climbing Club 3. 4 m j [ % — MICHAEL COX RYAN Birmingham, Alabama H-3 Trading the southern hospitality of Birming- ham for the Arctic splendor of West Point, Mike arrived circa 1967 just in time to enjoy the uncollege ' s eight week rush [leriod. Easily gaining entrance into the H-3 frat, Mike began as a gymnast but transferred his dexterity to the world of semantics and logic. Majoring in debate trips and minoring in weekends, Mike ' s only weakness was an affinity for beautiful blond ballerinas, but even this could not pre- vent his foray into the dark continent in pur- suit of pleasure, Livingston, or whatever one goes to Africa for. With a quick mind only out- matched by his quick smile, Mike ' s only com- petitor in any endeavor will be the passage of time itself. Debate Council and Forum4, 3, 2, President, 1; Debate Team 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2,1; Scuba Club 3, 2; Class Committee 3, Regimental Chairman 2, 1. WILLIAM THOMAS SABATA Colorado Springs, Colorado G-1 While the rest of us struggled every academ- ic night. Bill could often be found deeply en- grossed in his Charlie Brown books. Engaged yearling year, he went to the showers — and again on the first anniversary of his en- gagement. Bill is one of the friendliest guys around, who will do anything he can to help you out, yet a most formidable opponent on the wrestling mat. The Engineers have gained an invaluable addition. Wrestling 4, 3, 1; Fine . rts Forum 2, 1; Cardinal Nev man Forum 4, 3, 2; Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3. JAMES ANTHONY SANSONE . llen Park, Michigan H-3 The rise of " Sansonism " was more evident to those of us around Jim than it was to him. The Human Dynamo wore out the other Hawks while we just watched. Usually instigator of the famous skits, but never actually caught in the performances, Jim always had the ideas anil time for any one that needed them. Fine Arts Forum 2; Ger- man Club 2; Math Forum 2; Pointer 4, 2, Treasurer BERNARD BROWN SAPP II El Paso, Texas C-4 The best indication of Bernie ' s personality is the fact that he chose USMA over Berkeley. Representing C-4 ' s liberated set, Bernie amazed everyone with his academic feats. Going by the ma.xim that an hour in the rack is an hour away from West Point, Bernie had a bit of trouble establishing residency require- ments. However, his vibrant personality and winning smile made his presence felt among those who knew him best, and insure him suc- cess in a long and rewarding military career. Behavioral Science Club 3, Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 1; French Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3; Scuba Club 1; Goat-Engineer Football. DAVID PHILLIP SCHLENER La Habra, California C-4 Two ingredients, a keen wit and a working knowledge of the rudiments of civilization, served Dave as a base from which to move on to bigger and better things as he molded natu- ral leadership ability and a capacity for hard work into a position of high esteem among his classmates. Never one to shy away from a clash with the powers-that-be, he was a fine athlete and a loyal friend; his almost limitless potential has insured equal success in the fu- ture. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Portu- guese Language Club 2, 1; Spanish Language Club 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council L ANDREW GORDAN SCHNABEL Cleveland, Ohio A4 Known as Schnabay to his friends, or just Schnaz, Gordy has worked just a little harder at everything the last four years, especially ac- ademics. It could never be said though that he would sacrifice too many afternoons in the bag to pursue his academic endeavors. His close friends and his endless search for fun, along with his military education have molded Gordy and his tastes into a person destined for great heights in his career. Audio Club 3, 2, President 1; Volleyball Club 3, 2, Secretary 1; Goat-Engi- neer Football; German Club 2, 1; Rocket Society ROBERT MASON SATCHELL Timonium, Maryland 1-3 When " Satch " came to West Point, he brought with him the type of character, per- sonality and talents that will long be remem- bered. Small in frame, but big in heart, " Satch " has won the respect and admiration of everyone who has known him. His willingness to help a friend, and his love for sports and po- etry, have given us all a better insight into a man who loves life and as William Faulkner said " will not only endure, but will prevail, not because he can yell loud, but because he has a soul and a spirit that ' s capable of compassion of love and endurance. " Ring and Crest 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; ' ===sj _ . ; Battalion Exchange C-IC 2; Soccer 4. ? JAMES STEVEN SCHLESINGER Carlsbad, California E-4 With a year of college at Georgia Tech be- hind him, and coming from a military family Shelby was assured of doing well. Throughout his tenure as a cadet neither the T.D. nor aca- demics, despite their best efforts, managed to faze him. Jim will always be remembered for his desire and determination to excel in all his endeavors. He managed to always be in a good mood in spite of it all. His friendliness, good humor, and interest in people will stand him in good stead and assure him of success in the fu- ture. Russian Club 3, 2, 1. HENRY CARL SCHRA DER, JR. Alexandria, Virginia D-3 Hank came to New York hoping to find some new girls, some better food and a sports man wonderland. After four years in the area, he ' s found a girl of interest back home, hales to leave his mother ' s cooking, found a new- home with OPE and with the AAA. Hank will always be remembered as an easygoing social science hive who cringes at his memories of mechanics, plebe math and physics. Hank can be characterized in one word . . . Happiness. Track4, 3, 2, 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2; Spanish Club 3,2. , RICHARD STEPHEN SCALES Fairfield, Connecticut C-4 Fairfield, Connecticut ' s finest, Steve played football year-round, whether on the gridiron, basketball court or wherever else a chance to " Squat " someone arose. Determination epito- mizes Steve ' s character; determination in aca- demics as well as athletics. Squat ' s battle with the English department illustrated his person- al drive, his performance as starting guard demonstrated his desire to excel, his 350 box supply of cereal during SAMI portrayed his in- genuity, and his beautiful woman revealed his appealing personality. Steve will always be re- membered as a true friend — one we can count FootbalU, 3,2, l;Track4; Portuguese Language Club 4, 3. JAY ROYER SCHMIEDER Chillicothe, Ohio A-3 We will always have a warm memory of our little friend from that city nestled between those well known metropolises of Kinnikinnick and Knockemstiff. His perpetual good nature and joviality have produced many good times for all of us. Jay is a keen competitor and strives to be the best at what he does. His de- termination and desire to win will help him to go a long way. All of our best wishes go with the pride of Chillicothe. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Geology Club 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2, JOHN MURRAY SCHRANTZ Helena, Arkansas B-1 Refusing to let West Point shape him, Mur- ray tried to shape West Point. The proud owner of the company ' s cleanest slide rule, he was too busy cleaning it to use it. His combina- tion of Arkansas wit and Southern charm was to find its way into the hearts of many beauti- ful girls. Friend to all, he ' ll always remind us of that famous line. " Come on Murray, you ' re late. " Fencing 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Spanish Club 2,1; SCUBA Club 3, 2; Ski Club 4, 3. LARRY CARL SCHROEDER Litchfield, Illinois B-2 Cool, calm, and collected completely under state the utter depth of the Raider ' s placidity. We can truthfully say that no one has ever seen the Raider excited. The apex of his im perturbability was reached his last semester when he plunged through academics without benefit of his texts, which languished in a se- cured barracks bag. When Judgement Day ar- rives and the Heavens and Earth are rent asunder, of one thing we may be sure, through this also the Raider will remain totally nonplussed. Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 2, 1; 150 lb. Football 4; Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 1. JAMES PATRICK SCHWEI Oceanside, California D-4 Jim was seldom known by any other title than " J. P. " He quickly made a name for him self plebe year and earned a lot of friends. In his free time, Jim seldom studied but inter ested himself with " sports. " Some of his favor- ite pastimes must be withheld to protect the innocent, but it suffices to say that he enjoyed himself to the fullest. Jim is a real capable man and has a bright future ahead. Fine Arts Forum 3. RICHARD NORMAN SEAMAN Trenton, New Jersey D-4 Life at West Point can certainly be " chal lenging, " yet the gray walls could never throw anything at Rick that he could not handle. This Jersey-bred member of the 0-4 " Brotherhood " is truly one of " Da Boys. " A hard working, con- scientious student. Rick is the kind of guy who drives himself to success, yet never fails to lend a hand to anyone he can assist. Rick ' s friendship is valued by each and every one of us, and one thing is certain, his life deservedly holds limitless success and happiness. SCUBA Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Karate Club 4; Behavioral Science Club 2; Pointer 4. 1 GREGORY DIXON SCHRUBBE Decorah, Iowa C-3 This is Greg or Shrubs, as we so often called I him. Oh, but that is not all we called him, though it is all we ' ll call him here. His days of quiet contempt equaled those of quiet content. He leaves, no more an Iowa boy, but a con- scientious man. The beers and cheer we toast- ed will remain. Looking hard to see you again. Ski Club 4, 3, 2; Ski Patrol 1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Cadet Band 4, 3; Behavior- al Science Club 3, 2. DANIEL CHARLES SCIOLETTI, JR. Lynnfield, Massachusetts " Skeezer " came to us from Boston and dur- ing his stay Army opponents wished that he had stayed there. A captain and record holder in two sports, Dan distinguished himself as a person as well; those who knew him were for- tunate indeed. By Yearling year he had k ' arned to talk and was well on his way to suc- cess. Dan beat the T.D. and academics, and was better than anyone he ever played. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Hockey 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Lacrosse 4. JOE HAROLD SEITZ Savanna, Illinois G-3 Joe came from the banks of the big Missis- sippi to set up shop on the banks of the Hud- son. He quickly entered into the different phases of cadet life — losing much coin at cards, frequenting Snuffy ' s, and having a bar- barous attitude. His greatest asset is his ability to accept people as they are and always be i available to help them. His loyalty to those he calls his friends will always be remembered by them. Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Handball Club 1; Howitzer 2. HENRY ALAN SCHWARTZSTEIN Millburn, New Jersey C-2 A conscientious and hard-working guy, Hank is known by his classmates as one of the best friends a guy could have. His fame for having the next few days ' assignments already completed belie his incessant drive and deter- mination. Always ready to help you out in a fix, he will always be remembered for his relia- bility, loyalty, and diligence. Armed with these virtues, there ' s no stopping Hank from reach- ing the top. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, Di- rector 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1; Cadet Band 2. JOHN FRANCIS SCOTT III Wakefield, Massachusetts H- The " Groove " divided his time at Disneyland North between an active athletic program and periods of intense rest and relaxation. Never one to let his studies get in the way of movie night, John still managed to keep the Academ- ic Department off his back. His easygoing manner and ever present humor made him a fine friend to all who were associated with him. Soccer 4, 3, 2; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH PATRICK SELETSKY Wilmington, Delaware " Big Tuna " swaggered into E company from another military institution ready to set the Point on fire. Little did he realize he ' d get burned himself. But Joe was well liked by his classmates and made dancing history with his famous Philly dog. A noted cigar enthusiast, Joe loved the combat atmosphere of Camp Buckner. Solid walls didn ' t stop Joe and with cup in hand he ' ll have a successful career in the Army. Football 4, 3,2. I; Glee Club 4, IP KIM LINDSLEY SELLICK Nashville, Tennessee C-2 From the Heart of Tennessee, Kim brought the best of the South to West Point. After a " memorable " plebe year, he settled down to football and academics and somehow managed to find the best looking girls on weekends. But Kim is at his best when playing his guitar and his sounds filled the halls on manya-night. Kim ' s drive, talent, and outgoing nature guar- antee him many friends and much success in the future. Football 3, 2, 1; SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, Custodian 1; Math Forum 3, 2; Flying Club 1. LLOYD WINDLE SHERFEY Jonesboro, Tennessee C-1 Hailing from Jonesboro, Tennessee, " Sherf " can often be found hunting and enjoying the out of doors. Lloyd is endowed with that rare (luality of loyalty and is respected as both friend and companion. Hard-working but yet easy going, he has won the admiration of cadet and officer alike. His ability to get along with others coupled with his high sense of duty eaves no doubt as to his continued success in the future. Military Affairs Club 2; Sport Parachute Club 3; Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2, Vice President 1; Hunting Club 2, 1. ROBERT GARY SHIVELY Encino. California D-4 Bob, the California extension into the " D-4 Brotherhood " brought us a technical know- how which " Da Boys " gainfully employed in their many esc£ Be it the virmg broken popcorn popper, or the hot wiring of our dream machines. Bob was always anxious to lend a hand. Hard working, midnight oil burning, he still managed to w-ear a hole in his liniwnboy and his roommates ' patience. The " Shives " is wired for success in all that he .Astronomy Club 3, 2; Mili- tary Affairs Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 3; WKDT 3, 2, Station Manager 1. MICHAEL JAMES SHADELL West Covina, California E-3 For four years Mike ' s identity was lost among Custer, Ludendorff, Tommy Atkins, and Napoleon. Let his cadet epitaph read: What ' s that you say? Hopeless? But a man does not fight merely to win! No — better to know one fights in vain! You there, who are you? A hundred against one! I know them now, my ancient enemies: Juice, Math, Solids, Physics! What ' s that, surrender? No! Never! I fight on! Gymnastics 4, 3, 2; Glee Club 3; Goat-Engineer Football. IL-SOON SHIN Kwangju, Chonnam, Korea F-1 " Charlie " was our first Korean cadet. After a year and a half at KMA, he came to us with a mind for science and math, ready to fight the English department all the way. His capacity for work was amazing, be it rewriting a rough draft three times, spending much of his time in the computer center, or seeing who could ex- amine the inside of his Brown Boy the closest. With his gold bars over a year old, he will leave this great place and soon have everything under control in the Korean Army. He will long be remembered for his warm personality and friendly helping hand. With his love of work and people, expect to see him at the top in serving his country. Karate Club 4, 3. CHRISTOPHER COLE SHOEMAKER Bloomington, Indiana D-3 Chris, famous for his prowess as an academi- cian, never missed a chance to catch a little extra time with his lovable brown boy. Now, however, he has traded in his old brown boy for an even more lovable Terri. Never one to miss a good deal or a trip and a charter mem- ber of the famous Star Trek Seminar, the Army and the Artillery can look forward to gaining an outstanding officer. SCUSA 3, 2; Chapel Choir 4; Glee Club 3; Chapel Ac- olyte 2, 1; Mortar, Editor 3; Howitzer 2, Academic and Administration Editor 1; Pointer 4; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2. 3 x e JOHN OGDEN SHOEMAKER, JR. Ocean City, New Jersey A-3 John always came on strong. Never content to stand still, he was the master of any situa- tion that confronted him. Be it golf, the guitar, or skiing, he never came in second best. Al- ways a good politician, his dreams may some- day turn to higher goals. He came to West Point from a military family, by way of the USMA Prep School, and though this back- ground helped him, his success in the Army will come from his will to win. GleeClub4,3, 2,1; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts - i£t Forum 3, 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3; Howitzer 1. i i HARRY JACOB SINGER Palestine, Arkansas HI Harry came north to let West Point see what he had to offer. What other college would turn down the talents of a man skilled as a wine maker and barber? Well, wine mak- ing didn ' t pan out because of a shortage of grapes, but nights before haircut inspections he found plenty of people interested in his ton- sorial talents. A true friend to all, his easy going manner and mischievous smile will be long remembered. . stronomy Club 3, 2; Be- havioral Science Club 2. BEN MARLEY SMITH Roswell, New Me.xico C-3 Benny left the New Mexico sun so he could enjoy t he fun filled New York " college " life. But he had a problem. He was always so busy on week-ends, between athletics, and good- looking dates, that he had to make all of his friends during the week. But with hot peppers, pictures of his girls, and his stories of fun in the sun that w asn ' t hard. Working hard at that which he wanted, Benny ' s warm nature insures future success. The New Me.xico Kid is finally back in the sun. Track 4, 3, 2, 1; 1.50 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Golf 4; Spanish Club 3, 2. DAVID KEITH SITLER Knightstown, Indiana 1-2 After a year at Purdue this Indiana Hoosier decided to switch his ROTC greens for Cadet gray. Encountering little difficulty with the academic department, Sits devoted many long hours to acquiring the skills of the boxing ring and avoiding the snares of a different kind of ring. He succeeded in both endeavors. With his dedication to duty and his will to win, Dave will surely make his mark on the Army. Howitzer 4; Fine Arts Forum 3; SCUBA Club 1. y BRUCE LEE SMITH Scottsdale, Arizona F-2 The duck from the Southwest came to USMA ready for any hardship with a bag for any occasion. Academics were his playground but he was always willing to try any other game that came his way. His determination, concentration, and inability to accept anything less than his best were both frustrating and re- warding. With his wagon hitched to the stars, he got by in his rock-bound highland bed. Fine Arts Forum 3; Pro- testant Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 4. WILLIAM THEODORE SHUFF, JR. Lafayette, Louisiana 1-3 Coming from the bayou country of Louisi- ana, T.H.E. Shuffer walked through the front gate of West Point with a handful of crawdads and a frog gig while carrying his pirogue. Along with these Bill brought with him that strong desire to be the best at everything he (lid. His performance on the athletic field as well as in the classroom have reflected his " Mr. Kverything " attitude. Catholic Choir Track 4, 3, 2, 1. GEORGE PETER SIVESS Cheverly, Maryland I-l Jungle George came to the gray bastion in- tent on being a professional juvenile delin- quent. Being stifled there, he contented him- self with displaying the entire Roman legion, British Army, and German Army on every available piece of furniture in the room. With his camera in one hand and his fencing sabre in the other, George made a lasting impression on everyone he came into contact with. He never had time for dullness or boredom as he was al- ways making plans for everything from anoth- er geology club trip to how he would one day take his place as the worlds foremost secret agent. Knowing George is a source of enjoy- ment for all and should continue to be so throughout his career. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1; Ge- ology Club4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES OWEN SMITH White Deer, Texas E-1 Charlie granted West Point the privilege of graduating another allied cadet — this one from the Glorious Republic of Texas. White Deer ' s favorite son came to us after a year in the wilds of New Mexico and their local ver- sion of Hudson High. Four years of football and academics gave C. 0. plenty of experience with armed conflict. His fast moving love life and beer mug combined with the ability to get the job done to make for a good soldier and a good man. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, CIC Dis- plays Seminar 1; Ski Club 1; Company Car Repre sentative 1. -wrm j — 5 DAVID Michael smith Owosso, Michigan 1-4 A pe.-ennial candidate for Soldier of the Month, Smitty always displayed a high degree of professionalism and a desire to excel. Al- though never too sick to make 25 tackles in a football game, he could always be counted on to be one of the first into the mess hall after the command, " Sick ranks fall out. " His bulky body would never leave one with the impres- sion that he was one of the gentlest and coolest tempered of cadets. West Point will never for- get Whale ' s charismatic appeal. The mere mention of his name will bring smiles to the faces of tacs and warmth to their hearts. Football4,3, 2,1; Ski Club X 4, 3,2, 1; Catholic Choir 4, iv V 3; Portuguese Club 4, 3; VMJy Glee Club 4. P S PALMER FRED SMITH Ripley, Mississippi C-2 The harder Smitty works and the more diffi- cult the labor the happier he is. Unfortunately West Point was by no means compatible with Fred ' s physical way of life but the academic fundamentals he learned here will be his foun- dation for hard work in the future. Smitty is a friend and leader to all of us. No finer chef is known for those early morning southern eggs while camping. Football 4, 3, 2; First Cap- tain ' s Forum 3. ANDREW WARREN SMOAK Alexandria, Virginia H-4 Being an Air Force brat brings many fond memories of home around the world, but Andy likes to refer to home as " God ' s country, " Alex- andria, Virginia. A hard worker and one who knows where he ' s going, he could always be counted upon to do a job. After touring the na- tion this summer, Andy has settled down to the books so he can fulfill his dream; a life in the sky. Look out world, here comes the " Ace. " Lacrosse 4, 3, 2; Soccer 3; Goat-Engineer Football; m iNALD KEITH SMITH jntington, Indiana B-3 Bmitty started out his cadet career with one those plebe years that grads talk about in whispers at Happy Hour. Don perse- ed, however, and at this printing is still out tad in his running battle with academies, wry humor, loyalty, and unselfishness Ike him a man we ' re all proud to know. JBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1. RANDALL KENNETH SMITH Bolton, Connecticut G-3 Of all the unique characters of the Coterie, Randy never gave up the search to understand the system. Well known for being one of those of the " unknown middle, " he will be remem- bered as the moralist and most of all because I of his tourist qualities on the FCT. Usually found doing three things — working hard, I singing in the Glee Club, or taking an interest in others — his friendship, most of all, will be remembered best. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2,1; French Club 2. DAVID THOMAS SMYTH Kailua, Oahu, Hawaii H-3 Kawika left the big surf of our 50th state to partake of Woo Poo ' s many social opportuni- ties. As the better looking half of the Dynamic Duo, Dave took part in such great campaigns as LR201, Land Nav II, " The Year of the Hawk, " and the Great Tequila Marathon. But, as is the fate of many great warriors, he was finally tamed by that sweet young thing from Queens. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2; Glee Club 4, 3; Swimming Man- a r 4, 3, 2, 1; Amateur S Radio Club 4. - DONALD WILSON SMITH Silver Spring, Maryland B-1 " Dimple Donny " swam his way hero from the land of the infamous " Terps. " Always hun- gry for food and girls, he was known for his good taste in both. The hallmark of a great leader hasn ' t always been a determinedly strenuous life, although he constantly found it necessary to rejuvenate himself in the supine pdsition. Never one to get hung up on detail, his wry grin and undiminished enthusiasm uxre exceeded only by his willingness to help others. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1. THOMAS EDWARD SMITH Saint Albans, Vermont B-4 An easy going Vermonter, Tom was initially impressed by the pace of West Point life. As the impression wore off, however, " Streak " showed us all how one can conquer academics and the system, and still have time to read the newspaper thoroughly and hit the gym reli- giously. He has also astounded us with his abil- ity to pick the crucial e.xtracurricular trips and atrocious ties. Always in the thick of cadet life, Tom has displayed the talents that will lead him to a successful career. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT JAMES SNYDER Olivebridge, New York G-4 One fateful day in 1967 " Big Bob " left R.P.I. and entered the academy with one small step for man and all the rest for the Tactical De- partment. Thus, his inconquerable spirit trudged him through 200+ hours- It is no won- der why Bob would rather fly than walk. Sure- ly he will be the only pilot who ever had a good arm swing at the controls. And so Bob, as cad- ethood wanes, remember the area is really one l)ig runway. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2; Ski Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Flying Club 1; Goat- Engineer Football; Class Committee; Football 3; Double Century Club. LARRY STEVEN SOCEA Mansfield, Ohio A-4 Academics and athletics came easy to " Socko " and his hard work and dedication de- veloped the military bearing that will make him successful in years to come. Track 4, 3, 2, Forum 3, 2, 1. Fine Arts JOHN JOSEPH SPIEZIA Brooklyn, New York A-4 Easygoing and talkative, John was always around (when not on the area) to whisper an encouraging word. Unfortunately, injuries cur- tailed a brilliant career in athletics through which John would certainly have carved his name in the annals of Army sports. When it came to the opposite sex, few could match John in both quality and quantity. This June two events will occur — West Point loses a good man and the Army gains one. Football 4, 3; Century Club; Rocket Society 1; Fine Arts Forum 1. ROBERT PAUL ST. GERMAIN Springfield, Massachusetts D-1 Independence of thought and freedom of spirit . . . these traits mark " Street, " our man from Springfield, Mass. He possesses a curious mind, and to live with him is to be under a con- stant mental inquisition. One of the few Fourth Classmen in the history of the Corps to take weekend, he became a folk hero of the freshman class. Graduation day he will be D-l ' s " Easy Rider, " heading out South Gate on his bike. OHN ARTHUR SPEARS, JR. ' ampa, Florida F-1 John brought his own entourage of females nd his knowledge as a brat to school with him. ' robably no one ever had a more enjoyable here than did John. He never let the sys jet him down, always staying comfortably ihead of the Dean and the Tac, and managing get out of here as many weekends as possi- )le. Always ready for a good time, yet never ailing to " do an excellent job, John will find access in whatever he chooses to do. lop Manager 4, 3, 2; Kar- ate Club 4, 3, 2, 1; French ]lub 4, 3; Fine Arts jm4,3; Goat-Engineer j ' ootball; Ski Club 1. lUGH MICHAEL SPIVEY Sossier City, Louisiana H-4 From the deep bayous of Louisiana came like, a fast running, hard hitting, handsome who wreaked terror on unsuspecting [)lebes. He was, however, a friend to his class- lates, and dedicated to his company. He han- lled academics with a certain nonchalance vhich was almost elegant in nature. As an ath- lete, he was vanguard of the company track eam and a quick knockout boxer. With Mike ' s trong religious ideals and his strong heart, the .ir Force gains a " real " man, dedicated to fluty for his country and his fellow man. Jlee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Vrts Forum 3, 2; Cadet Dhoir 4, 3, 2, 1; 150 lb. i iS i ' ootball Team 4, 3; Moun- Jtaineering Club 4, 3; Span- tX jish Club 3; Rocket Society ' l fef |1; Baptist Student Union (nnknA i, 3, 2, L V LESLIE FRANK STEEL • Kingston, Jamaica G-4 Not accepted by any English college due to llow grades, Les came to West Point and quick- lly rose to the top of the class. Regardless of an I unmistakably Jamaican accent, he mastered [enough of the American language to keep ev. leryone on their toes with his withering obser- Ivations. His tremendous sense of humor per- Ivaded everything he did, from coming here in I the first place to ending up first in the class in I cow tactics. I Pointer 4. THOMAS COBB SPEIGHT Montgomery, Alabama F-3 Tom spent his 4th class year competing in the varsity aquarium and excelling in academ- ics. When the varsity pool got cemented over, Tom took his competitive spirit to the Sat. nite mixers. His love of history was thwarted early in his 1st class year, but his most memorable accomplishments were in intramurals, triathal- on, and international affairs. Swimming 4; Handball 2, 1; Triathalon 2, 1. EDWARD ALFRED SPOHN III Cmcinnati, Ohio C-4 C 4 ' s own little Napoleon has proved himself til be a big man in every respect. Node ' s adven- tures would fill a library, but we all know that Teddy Bears are innocent. Gifted with a most smcere smile, Ned proved that he could handle every challenge with ease. Our respect and faith m his judgment was reflected by his se- lection as our Honor Representative. With fond wishes and fantastic memories, C-4 gives the Army a most capable, honorable, and re- spected man. Fine Arts Forum 1; French Club 3, Vice Presi- dent 2, 1; Honor Commit- tee 1; Judo Club 4. DANTON GIBBS STEELE II Jefferson City, Missouri G-3 Danton applied himself perhaps more dili- gently to certain extracurricular activities than to the " rigors of cadet life " ... as his membership in the elite " Century Club " would seem to attest. Sports, good times, and Janie were his consuming interests — though not ■ily in that order. Football4,3, 2,1; Lacrosse 4, 2,1; Wrestling 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Portu guese Language Club 3, 2; Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3; Debate Council and Forum 2. ' - M: JOHN GARRICK STEVENSON Salisbury, Maryland C-1 For four years Jack has impressed oppo- nents and teammates alike with his intense competitiveness and desire to win. A three sea- son squash and ten nis man, Jack has met and bested some of the toughest players in the country. By those who know him. Jack will be remembered as a warm and loyal friend, a source of cheer and sound advice in times of trouble. Tennis 4, 3, 2, Capta Squash 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL RICHARD STITH Akron, Ohio A-2 Goodyear lost a fine technician when Mike departed Akron; West Point gained an avid NYC play and movie goer who extended his German talents into many a Deutsch prof ' s home. His years here have been characterized by an unbelievable ability to bring responsibili- ty and hard work upon himself, at the expense of much sleep and many tenths. The future may be medically oriented with assured eve- ning rompings in his grey pj ' s. Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Judo Club 3, 2, A " = GERALD GENE STOCK Bisbee, Arizona F-4 Jer flew into New York on a hot Arizona breeze and suddenly he was Frostie, boxing his way to stardom. Eventually the weather changed and Jerry found the City where he really flipped for the sun on Governor ' s Island. He tried his best to keep his friends out of trouble, but a good time got the upper hand. At any rate combine Frostie with some Mexi- can food, a somersault, a cycle ride to Mt. Scott, then finally add a big shining smile, and the result is this unforgettably friendly guy. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Por tuguese Club 3, 2. BYRON JAKE STOCKSTILL Picayune, Mississippi C-1 Whether it was good old Charley-Uno or the worst that Bartlett Hall could hand out, Jake met every challenge half way and never gave an inch. Determination, desire, and a high- pitched laugh describe the " Picayune Kid " as he will be remembered by all his friends. Not- withstanding that Jake appeared to be the only person who enjoyed plebe year, the Army is getting one of the finest C-1 can offer. Cardinal Newman Forum 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Aco- lytes 2, 1; Public Relations THOMAS CHARLES SUERMANN Sparta, New Jersey A-4 After rela.xing for three years at the Air Force Academy and Stevens Tech-, Tom, alias the " Supe, " decided to begin to work a little and found his way to West Point. Never the same since then, Tom started to mold his fu- ture. A star-man all the way, Tom set an Acad- emy record for electives taken during his stay. He had one big problem — too many opportu- nities of which to take advantage. Tom has a great future ahead of him and the Army is sure to benefit from his forcefulness and dedi- cation. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Rifle 4, j ke hxb 3, Manager 2; Goat-Engi- if Ss -5 M neer Football; Catholic BrlK-iiMl Choir 4, 3, 2. JS fl CHARLES HENRY SWANNACK, JR. Winston-Salem, North Carolina H- Journeying north armed with a winning smile and one of the finest games of golf around. Chuck took the cold winters, along with the system, right in stride. His friendly disposition and constant willingness to lend a hand have won him many friends and will con- tinue to do so. Never at a loss for words, we ex- pect Chuck to go far and always find success. An athlete, a scholar and a gentleman, we are truly proud to have had him as a comrade. Golf 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; As- tronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Basketball 4. (WILLIAM THOMAS STONE jDurham, North Carolina E-1 Tom, known to all as " Stoner " took up for leign relations his first year, interpreting for his Filipino roommate. During the following Isummer he lost himself many a time. Fol |lowing through into his yearling and cow year his jovial manner, you could have most like- lly found him on a tennis or basketball court at [any time. Stoner came into the last year with Ithe countdown on, ready to help anyone and I brightening their day with his favorite words, " Enjoy, enjoy, enjoy. Life is a one time thing. " Sports Information 4; IBand 4; Fine Arts Forum ; Pointer 1; Military I Affairs Club 3. j ERIC McCHESNEY SUNDIN i Charleston, South Carolina I-l Eric came to us from his home at The Cita- del — the West Point of the South. Along with that dignified name of his, came the traits of a fine Southern gentleman. Always having a good word for others, he becomes a friend of all those who get to know him. Being quite a methodical person. Cadet Sundin works hard at everything he does, having had the long weekends and other achievements to show for it. He knows how to enjoy himself with style as evidenced by suave civilian dress and good- looking female companions. With the makings of a leader, " The Red " should find no chal- lenge too great in the years ahead. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 1; En- gineer Football 2; Class Committee Representative 3; Military Affairs Club 4, 3; French Club 4, 3; Point- er 2. JOHN C. SZCZEPANSKI Bethlehem, Pennsylvania G-4 John arrived at West Point carrying a bag of diodes, triodes, and alpha particles. Al- though he had a bad start in academics, John voluntarily gave up a year ' s worth of sleep during the next three years in order to come out on top. In the company, his personality ex- emplified one who was quiet and well-respect- ed. His actions were a product of common sense in an effort to find a shorter way of doing something. Football 4; Glee Club 4; NewmanForum 3, 2; Cath- ) olic Acolyte 2, 1; Fine Arts ' Forum 2. DOUGLAS LEE STREETER Cedar Springs, Michigan D-4 Doug is a real friendly, easygoing guy who ijoyed life as much as possible while making ts of friends. During his free time you could most always find him cither sleeping or off ith one of his favorite girls. He seldom stud- ed since it interfered with the " better things n life, " such as playing basketball or girl-hunt- ng. But Doug is ambitious when it counts and he ' ll do well at whatever he takes U|) in his later life. Football 4, 3; Karate Club 4; Russian Club 4; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. SAMUEL JOHN SUTTER, JR. Glenshaw, Pennsylvania C-4 Straight out of the booming metropolis of Glenshaw, Pennsylvania, Sam came to West Point with a burning desire to succeed in every aspect of cadet life. What Sam lacked in natu- ral ability he made up for with his never say die attitude. In the winter you could find Sam in the steam room getting ready for another wrestling season, and in the spring butting heads on the lacrosse field. Away from West Point, Sam could be found roving the campus of Penn State. Sam was always more than will- ing to lend a helping hand in time of trouble, and has been an inspiration to us all during our stay here. Goat-Engineer Football; Ring and Crest Commit- CHARLES RICHARD TAYLOR Cincinnati, Ohio D-2 Charlie is another one of those budding mas- ter strategists who, when everyone else was worrying about platoon tactics, secretly planned grand battles on an army level. Alter- nately, he could be seen pinging off the walls of South Auditorium or the Field House, help- ing out the Dialectic Society. Branch-wise, Charlie has his eye on M.I. where he will final- ly get some use out of all those years spent studying Russian and German. Dialectic Society 4, 3, Sales Manager 2, House Manager 1. Hi THOMAS JOSEPH TEESDALE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 1-3 From the bustling boulevards of Northeast Philly, there came to us a blond-haired, fun-lov- ing lad who has left an indelible imprint on us all. Whether dominating play on the soccer field, or waging constant war with the aca- demic department, little Breezelo has always taken pride in excelling. His quick wit and just plain good, common sense have gained him ad- miration and respect, not only as an " Honor Rep, " but as a person. ' Honor Representative Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH EDWARD THOMAS, JR. Parma, Ohio HI Joe was a man who fit into the system quiet- ly, never letting it dominate him. He steered clear of the T.D. ' s wrath most of the time, had a phenomenal ability to get on trip sections, and managed to do well academically even though he usually preferred a brown boy to a book. However, he was not as easygoing as it might first seem. Any intramural team found in Joe a quick-tempered, hard-driving player who fought to win. Cow and Firstie years he gave himself wholeheartedly to the Honor Committee. 1 " 0 lb. Football 4, 3; Wres- tling4;GleeC!ub4,3,2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1. JERALD LEE THOMPSON San Jose, California A.3 Jerry came to us from the Officer Corps of the Army. Always smiling, this quiet, bright- eyed Californian has earned a place in the hearts of all that know him. Rarely on long- weekend status, for he gave his time so will- ingly, Jerry has nonetheless mastered every as- pect of West Point, from the PCPT to his Psych electives. Truly the old man of our class, Jerry will be remembered with the deep est admiration and respect by all of us. Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Com mittee Chairman 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM JOSEPH TETU San Francisco, California D-2 Although Bill ' s ' Gray Factor ' was never darker than his T-Shirt, he managed to grasp |the fundamental concepts necessary to carry ... human relations. With a sparkling wit, an Inquisitive nature, and an unsurpassed ability Ito endure the fruit of the hops, he is certainly Ian asset to any social gathering. His magical Ifeats ranging from success in Military Art to [the realms of witchcraft will enable him to sur- Imount the most prodigious obstacles in his od- lyssey of life. [Lacrosse 3, 2, 1; Football 4; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; Portuguese Language Club 4; Goat-Engineer STEPHEN RICHARD THOMAS Atlanta, Georgia A-1 Tremendously proud of Georgia, Steve was always ready to argue over the War of Yankee Insurrection. Plucked from the Georgia sun shine, he gave us all the warmth of his friend- j ship and his unconquerable good nature. Worrying about making weight for the ISO ' s and endowed with that Southern charm which worked ever too well with the females, Steve was never too busy to help and quickly became endeared to all who knew him. His sincerity and subtle determination ensures him of excel- lence in any endeavor. 1 _• 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3; Scout Mas- ter ' s Council 2. JERRY WAYNE THOMPSON Brooklyn, Ohio H-3 Jerry came with a Southern heart, yet it was to change in more ways than one. He brought English books with him, much to the chagrin of the " Big Squad. " His addiction to ABR never ceased as his love of it grew, for he never missed a workout. Labor Day weekends were always his best times. This Snoopy-lover said that, " If you don ' t worry about things, they won ' t bother you. " Good-bye gray, hello Fo.xtrot Alpha. Howitzer 4; Baptist Stu- dent Union 4, 3; German Club 2; Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, . THOMAS NEAL THEAUX Sulphur, Louisiana H-4 Tommy came to us from the Cajun country and lost little time in establishing himself. He quickly proved to be a hard worker, whether on the football field or off of it. On the Dean ' s list numerous times Tommy was sought out by his " goatly friends " more than once. A regular at morning chapel he showed himself to be an understanding and sincere friend in time of need. We all wish Tom well in his future en- deavors but somehow know that his determi- nation will serve him capably. 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1; Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, President 1; Judo Club 3, 2,1. TERRY ELTON THOMASON Lincoln, Nebraska B-3 Terry has not survived the four years un- scathed (has anyone), but he has remained true to himself as have few others. He personifies all that is good in the word conservative, while avoiding the associated unpleasantries. Un- questioned sincerity and purposefulness are his trademarks, along with occasional difficulties with transom windows and the fair sex. Per- haps the only cadet ever to wear bifocals, Terry will long be remembered, -for we all knew that beneath his stone face there really was a heart. SCUBA 4, 3; Spanish Club 4; Bugle Notes 3, 2, Editor 1; Slum and Gravy 2; Class Committee 2, 1. ALAN HILTON THREATT Pendleton, South Carolina E-3 Unlike one great soldier who " came, saw, and conquered, " Al came, looked around, and proceeded to maintain without strain for four years. Weekdays would find him in Brownboy defilade, and weekends he spent seeking to ameliorate the rumor that Woo Poo was really a party school. In his never-ending campaign against the Tactical and Academic depart ments, " Fung Pi, " the inscrutable Chinaman, lost a few skirmishes but eventually managed to win the war. Walk on, Al. French Club 4, 3, 2; Geolo- gy Club 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 2; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2. TERRY MICHAEL TIGHE Minneapolis, Minnesota 1-4 The " Colonel " came to us from the far off reaches of Minnesota. It was immediately no- ticed that he was destined to excel as he spent many an hour practicing as Brigade Command- er. Noted for his exploits as the " high scorer " on the Hungry I ' s soccer team and his mastery with a hockey and lacrosse stick, the Colonel always seemed to possess vim and vigor. If he devotes as much effort to his branch as he did to " Rufus " he will be an unequalled asset to the profession of arms. Football 4, 3; Lacrosse 3, 2; Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT MICHAEL TOMASULO Valley Stream, New York H-3 When Bob arrived at this training center he took the bull by the horns. When other cadets hesitated and vacillated, Bob always under- stood the big picture, i.e., that the system was bigger than all of us. Always ready to bite the bullet, write up a classmate, or read off that same sheet of music. Bob was respected. Keen devotion to duty, head and eyes straight to the front, there is no doubt that Bob will be an out- standing officer. Pointer 4, 3, 2, Managing Editor 1. RONALD SERGIO TROWBRIDGE Indianapolis, Indiana E-1 Ron came to the Big Red " E " from Indiana. Plebe year brought Ron many new and won- derful friendships with the upperclass and he was happy he came to the Point rather than Notre Dame. Academics were a little rough but nothing a good magazine couldn ' t cure. As Run advanced into the upperclass ranks he cuuld always be counted upon to give maxi- mum effort. Joining the ranks of the new ids soon after graduation, Ron will put a new color in that Long Gray Line. WKDT 4; Newman Forum 4; Dialectic Society 2, 1; Goat-Engineer Football; Scoutmaster Council 4. 3, 2, L CHRISTOPHER BRADLEY TIMMERS Cincinnati, Ohio D-1 Professionalism is truly the mark of this fine cadet. Be it at parade, in class, or working the high bar, " C. B. " strives for perfection and takes pride in the role of a soldier. A militarily dedicated man, he is also a lover of the arts, and many were the nights we studied to a background of his Beethoven and Mozart fa- vorites. His undying enthusiasm will serve well our pipe-smoking Airborne friend. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. W. TED TORNEHL Western Springs, Illinois C-3 Although happiest while planning a " trans- fer " to a more civilian institution or spending a day with Kate, Ted could always be found with a smile — except while in class, in forma- tion, on the Plain, etc. He thanks The Four Years for two Great Gifts: the friendshi])s made and the Character Building endured — the latter which should help him during his first twenty years. 150 lb. Football 4; Spanish Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. WILLIAM JOSEPH TRYON Las Cruces, New Mexico F-3 Bill came to West Point from here, there, and everywhere with an easy-going manner and a willingness to pitch in and help a friend. In his spare time, he became proprietor of the infamous " Black Bag Tavern " for one and all. A challenge was always met with a smile, whether it be a swim in the reservoir or guid- ing our Class as President. West Point is losing a sure guide of sound judgement and fore- sight; but, her loss is the gain of the Army and of the outside world. As Bill leaves, he carries with him the deep friendship and respect of all. Tennis 4, 3, 1; Squash 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3; Cath- olic Sunday School Teach- er 3; Class President 2, 1. MICHAEL EDWARD TOKARSKY Bridgewater, Massachusetts El Beneath his easy-going exterior, Wally Beiru possesses natural ability to get the job done. His education in the Boston school of hard knocks fortified him to succeed at the Army ' s version. He is best know for his tire- less, driving determination whether crushing Manhattan ' s hopes from the mound or leading the 2200 hour brain trust group in hiving the approved ASP solution. The Syrian ' s Harvard Yard accent, undiluted by four years, unwit- tingly reflects Tok ' s basic character — it re- fuses to conform to the mediocre norm. His fu- ture dreams are limitless in nature, extending from a return visit to Germany to that of hav- ing his own island. BasebalU, 3, 2,1; Cardinal Newman Forum 3; Catho- lic Acolyte 3. y WILLIAM COURTNEY TRABUE Kansas City, Missouri G-2 Meticulous and fastidious to the nth degree, the " Midnight Cubscout " had the most marvel- ous penchant for trampling his crank. For four years G-2 gazed in disbelief at his antics — hangman ' s nooses, band-aids, a floppy hat, and sheep skins. With a hot machine and crazy threads Court promises to stand the world on end. A select few found the deeper side during late hour discussions. Time will show the dis- believers the capable, dependable and moti- vated man beneath that mad, mad, exterior. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 2, 1; Chess Club 3, 2; Riding Club 1. JOHN WILLIAM TURK, JR. Burlington, Illinois F-2 The Turk came to West Point to play ball. However, after several close calls with the sur- geon ' s blade, he retreated to become an inhab- itant of that land of giants, the weight room. John is known also in his battle for tenths, as he attempted to " spec " the " Green Death " and then " bobbed and travelled " through four years of classes. John will be remembered for his strength and dependability in all areas, and the sincere friendship he offered to all. Football 4; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. ■r DANIEL LAWRENCE TURNER Omaha, Nebraska HI We have learned to know Dan quite well in four years. We learned that West Point didn ' t have to instill character because this Corn- husker was imbued with it. We could find him any free afternoon over at the gym running the circuit, determined to conquer it, or help- ing his classmates with academics. Dan is an individual who will go a long way in life and a person we all can call a friend. SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Karate Club 3, 2, 1; Astronomy Club 3, 2; German Club 3, 2; Howitzer 3, 2, 1. LEE HOWARD VAGT Ukiah, California 1-2 Quack, quack, there goes the great white hunter, it ' s Lee. The hunt to Lee was all en- oompassing as his desire to exceed in trivial matters such as academics or women. " The barber " held second place to none in his copi- ous consumption of alcohol with Oly and Vin Rose being his constant companions. He was truly an outstanding individual and warm friend to all who knew him. Skeet and Trap Club 2, President 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, Cus- todian 2, Vice President 1; French Club 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. STEVEN OFFERDAL VANDAL Ballwin, Missouri E-1 A Navy man before arriving at these gray walls, but truly all Army now! Missouri was e and he kept its motto, " Show Me. " Weekends, Choir trips, golf, and an easy going smile were all Steve needed to keep him going when things were down. Steve is one to admit that he did not mind it here, even shining shoes! A good career and happiness will follow Steve in his future. Football 4, 2; Indoor and Outdoor Track 4; Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 3, 2; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. ITHOMAS WAYNE TURNER [Greenville, Ohio E-2 Tom came to us from Ohio State University. [After tvifG years of Russian and three turnout (stars, he was almost convinced to return. Ev- leryone remembers the scarecrow who dropped from 185 to 154 for 150 lb. football. Always the [recipient of many letters, during his senior [year his mail volume increased at an incredible Irate due to his after-taps activities. He has (proven to be a reliable friend to all his friends I from the 150 team and throughout the Corps. 11501b. Football 3, 2,1; Car Committee 1; Geology I Club 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Rifle Club 4; Pointer Sports Editor 1. RAY MICHAEL VAN BUSKIRK Havre, Montana F-2 Montana ' s favorite son came to us after a year at Gonzaga U. and we ' ll never be the same. Whenever anyone needed a hand or just an appropriate comment Van was there. He hates to lose, and rarely does. Mike does almost everything well, and will continue to do so for a long time to come. SCUSA 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Team 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; Catholic Ac- olytes 4, 3, 2. LAWRENCE JOHN VARNAS North Aurora, Illinois D-3 Hailing out of the wilds of Illinois, Lar brought to the liberal East a touch of that good Midwestern stability. He came well pre- pared to meet the challenge of the Academy. Like a true Delta-Three Warrior, he suffered, endured, and conquered the institution with spirits which will stand him in good stead to meet the world beyond. His sincerity and friendship will be remembered long after we have all gone our separate ways. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Geology Club 3; Karate Club 3, 2, 1. ROBERT DAVID TYNDALL Rutland, Vermont G-2 A friendly, easy going guy, Bob has marched forth to become one of the more scholarly members of our class. Always on the music scene with the Glee Club and his guitar, he has acquired a future wife, a room in the C-wing free of charge for three months, and, most of all, has earned the respect of his classmates. Bob is certainly assured of warm memories in the minds of his friends. Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3; Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1. A0 HANS ALEXANDER VAN WINKLE Highland Falls, New York C-3 Stepping out across the horizons we see be- fore us, we look, for guidance, back and see: the music our laughter made as our sails filled full and the skies broke clear; the winters saw skis make trails in freshly laid snow; when springs arrived the roads felt our feet speeding away, cool nights and red wine flowed — the young man ' s heart showed strong. Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1; Sailing 4, a 3.2,1. Plm RUSSELL PARLANTE VAUGHAN El Cajon, California G-3 As confusing, turbulent, and complicated as our situation appears, Russ seems to stand out in that he knows what he is about. As sensitive as anyone to the vagaries of the System, Russ retains a certain optimistic pragmatism, even a libertarianism. He drives powerful argu ments on nearly any subject that are not only caustic but often of considerable insight. Alto- gether, Russ must be credited as being very Behavioral Science Club 1; Fme Arts Forum 2, 1; Mill- ===:: ■ j tary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; " ' " A StUSA 2, 1. = STEPHEN DONALD VAUGHN ■ ir ' ' ' " ' El Paso, Texas D-4 Steve came to West Point from sunny El P i4l Paso, Texas. He always kept a good sense of ■ humor and excelled at coaching the goats. His H unselfish attitude saved many classmates from A ■ academic ruin. When he himself lacked the HHH -Bij ll natural ability in some aspects of cadet life his J m- determination always pulled him through. The 4ili ll ■ . ■ ' ( • " leg " was always " up " for a night in the city ' -■■:; ' „ ■•■ » or any cadet-created social fiasco. His personal ' ■■■: .,,u- |iride and determination should carry Steve ii through a successful career. ,pl! ' » Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1; Squash 4, , 3, 2; Riding Club 3, 2; Out- M ., W door Sportsman Club 1. pT KtW -- ' i 0 », » :j. -t . IJOHN ANTHONY VILLECCO iTunnel, New York G-1 From the unknown traces of Tunnel came [this New Yorker to his new highland home . . . from valedictorian and star athlete in Har- pursville to a life of very strict organization. I Who know-s what he ' d do without his calendar? I One thing Jack held on to when he came here J was his appetite . . . but he still shows some of his old spunk on the alleys . . . twelve in a row, you say? ... his warm personality makes Jack one person you never want to forget. I Glee Club 4, 2, 1; Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling Club 3, 2, 1. Si ' 4«.l«.- iiarfii ' -tf-i vS JOSEPH RICHARD VISINSKI East Hampton, Connecticut H-4 Joe is a person who believes that an individu- al ' s role in the military-industrial complex is not to be defined by inflexible bounds. He has brought a small town background from rural Connecticut to the world of West Point. Shun- ning the glamours of Academy social life, he has sought inner direction. He has expressed the desire to be a unique individual and not just one of the institutional crowd. Joe leaves West Point after four years with a greater commitment to America. Corps Squad Track 4, 3; French Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1; Catholic Aco- lyte 4, 3, 2, 1. RONALD GEORGE VLK Indianapolis, Indiana G-4 Ron gave up a year at Indiana University to come to West Point. He arrived in 1967 with a bag of jokes and a weird last name. He will de- part us with the same name and the same jokes. Ron was a true competitor and his ath ietic prowess provided OPE with quite a chal lenge. Ron loved wine, women, and corny Bar bra Streisand records. A true friend and com rade, Ron will meet one success after anothe in future endeavors. Swimming 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Ski Club 3, 2, KEITH VERNON VON SEGGERN Uehling, Nebraska C-3 Keith came here in July, ' 67, and just about left when he found out he couldn ' t major in Ag. Ed. The East Coast did a pretty good job on him, and when he went home at Christmas of junior year, no one recognized him under all that hair. He still kept his Nebraska friendli- ness, though, and his list of wonderful girls was seldom surpassed. You couldn ' t ask for a steadier guy or a better friend. Karate Club 4, Club 2. 3; Audio PAUL ALLEN WADDINGTON Alamosa, Colorado G-3 It only took one week of Beast Barracks to work a year of college off " Wad, " but it wasn ' t until a year later at Camp Buckner that we found out where Paul ' s real talents were — working in the field. Being an outdoorsman from the start, Paul spent much of his time enjoying the campus, but still managed to be a hive in a course like physics. Quite capable of making it on his own, he could go all the way. Karate Club 4, 3, 2,1; Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2. CARL KINGSLEY WAKE Bradenton, Florida H-2 Wako is one of the few people we know who has always been sure of why he came here. Though naturally a loner, even in the crowd, he has taught us all a few things about real friendships. His self understanding, ambition and dedication are sure to bring him the happi ness and career he so well deserves. i -. HUBERT BURNETTE WALL. JR. East Brewton, Alabama E-2 Bernie hails from East Brewton, Alabama and typifies the easy going, carefree attitude associated with it. Of course that excludes football, which his life at West Point revolves around. Although it does include the dean ' s men who are always trying to take his tenths, which he " cares " so much about. His biggest character asset is his common sense, which will carry him far in his chosen profession. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. ■A:? h-wm SOBERT RANSOM GREGORIE WADE Bangor, Maine A-4 Bob is a local boy who thought he would give est Point a try. Originally a B4 Bag, he tpent his last two years as an A4 Alphagator, parning respect in both fraternities. Bob spent nuch of his time growing his hair and looking |for that one special girl with that something extra. One can ' t usually trust a hobo with a dent in his chin, but Bob is an exception — he |is truly trustworthy, loyal, helpful, friendly . . . le should go far. i ' ine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1; FrenchClub3, 2, 1; Rocket ciety B, 2, President 1; Cuba Club 2, 1; Honor epresentative 1; Ski Club BJOSEPH JOHN WALDHAUS [Pittsburg, California H-3 No, I won ' t. No particular reason, 1 just Jwon ' t. (Yeah! Let ' s go for double figures, who Jcares anyhow?) I enjoy Cash, Dylan, cum- Imings, Heinlein, and Joyce, James that is. Who jcould ask for more? ME!! Will I get it, " they " ] answer no. It ' s all in the mind, a good trip or a bad one. This wasn ' t a good one. I know one ' that is, Spurlock knew it. Pistol 4. I JAMES ANDREW WALTER Youngstown, Ohio B-3 One of the few people who is able to turn al- most any situation into a profit, Jim did not let West Point deter him in his drive towards infi nite wealth. A scholar but by no means a gen tleman in the eyes of the Tactical Department, he found time to pursue the arts of hunting and fishing extensively. Jim will definitely go places in life, where not even he can tell you, but nonetheless he will get there. Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Trap and Skeet Team 2, Secre- tary 1; Spanish Club 4, Vice-President 3, Treasur er 2; Geology Club 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2. DOUGLAS CONRAD WAGNER Cincinnati, Ohio HI " Wags " is remembered by some for his per- severance and hard work, by others for his ex- cellence in swimming and water polo, and by particular Plebes for the wrinkles they grabbed for him. Few cadets have matched his efficiency and nobody has beaten his analytical methods for determining the optimal consump- tion necessary to produce maximum effect. Wags ' wit and enthusiasm will take him to the top Water Polo Club 4; Mili l,ir Affairs Club 3, 2; Scoutmasters Council 3, 2; Astronomy Club 3; Fish ing Club 2, 1. WALTON HARRIS WALKER II Belton, Texas H- " Buck " is an extremely friendly guy whose blond hair, ready laugh, and easy going person- ality make him a lively addition to any group. Buck ' s home away from home is the lacrosse field. His aggressive, explosive play there earned him the nickname " Mad Dog. " With his winning spirit, Buck is sure to do well in any- thing he does. He is a sure bet to follow the footsteps of his father and grandfather to the Hunting Club 2, 1; Foot- ball 4; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES RICHARD WALTERS St. Louis, Missouri G-4 Former Junior Bills, ex-St. Louis U. Booter. J. Rick came to Grayland in the summer of ' 67 with a gleam in his eye and a toothpaste grin. After four years of hard work, he emerged on top, naturally. Determination kept mediocrity from his accomplishments, although the fair sex sometimes kept him from his work. Music, studies, parties, soccer — Rick stood out — mainly, because no one else could keep up the pace. The future? Rick ' s " right on " for s Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Riding Club 4; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2; Debate Council and Forum 3. eC«- $i MICHAEL LEE WAMSTED Eatontown, New Jersey E-4 Being an Army brat, Mike found no diffi- culty in adjusting to the routine at West Point. After a brief, 66 hour stint on the area plebe year, he moved up to bigger and better things. Academics did not prove to be much of a chal- lenge, as evidenced by his frequent appear- ances on the Dean ' s List. Sometimes he felt like a fish out of water though. Engineering wasn ' t quite his bag, as he was more inclined towards the Social Sciences. His good-natured friendliness and the belief that " money talks, nobody walks " earned him the nickname " The Stein. " Always questioning the system, Mike ' s graduation will prove to be a loss for West Point but a gain for Peg and the Army. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; Rus- sian Club 2; Math Club 2, 1; SCUSA 1. « THOMAS ROBERT WATSON, JR. Honolulu, Hawaii D-3 Bob came to these hallowed walls from Hon- olulu and his first words were " Hey, what hap- pened? " A hive ' s hive, " Spider, " was always willing to loan money or tenths, and tenths he always had. An ever diligent worker and a friend to all, the army is gaining an officer with an eye for detail and the energy to com- plete any task, no matter how great. Astronomy Club 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; How- itzer Associate Editor 1. GLENN ROGER WEIDNER Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas C-1 His classmates will always remember Glenn as an easy-going guy who managed to remain untouched by the system by frustrating it in- stead of letting it frustrate him. A talented artist, an accomplished guitarist, and a notable drummer, Glenn entertained a private audi- ence. His talents were as highly appreciated as they were unselfishly given. Glenn also had a notable reputation as a skier, going by the nickname, " Clavicle-Crusher. " Rifle Team 4, 3; Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Patrol 2, 1, CIC 1; Ski Instructors 2, 1; Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1. lOWARD ERIC WATKINS Bay, Oregon C-4 A runner, a wrestler, a sailor; everyone will member Eric as one of C4 ' s most (iependa e. Having learned boxing early our plehe ear from Squat, he always helped load the mpany in thwarting the O.P.E. challenge. ' Skilled in the " training shop, " Eric is sure to uccess on staff or in command. Always there when we needed help, Eric is sure to be one of the Army ' s best. " French Club 3, 2; Flying lubl; Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, resident 1; Ski Club 3, 2, ; Sunday School Teacher Wrestling 4. = . . AYLAND MERLE WATTS III ' leasanton, Texas e-:j tten Butch didn ' t want to have muc ibout him. Suffice it to say that he endurec md completed his four years at the Point an( aks forward to resuming his normal routine. IMARK MITCHELL WEIMAN vanston, Illinois G-3 Leaving behind the fraternity parties at INorthwestern University, Mark departed on jhis 4 year journey through WooPoo. Althiiugh Igenerally an extremely serious person who has Iset up definite goals for himself and strives for Itheir attainment, Mark still has had the time (to be seen cavorting around this scene with Isome of the best looking young ladies around. IWithin his seemingly placid exterior burns a (fire of intense competitiveness and a strong desire to excel. [Debate Council and I Forum 4, 3, 2; French Club 3, 2; Jewish Chapel Choir 14, 3, 2, President 1. PAUL BARNETT W ATKINS Houston, Texas A-1 Bringing his Texan drawl and his football ability to West Point, Wattv was an estab. lished " starter for the Big Rabble in the of fen sive line. His dedication, determinaUon. and hard work were traits which showed that the small men can play big football. These same traits will lead Paul to the top in whatever field he chooses. Off the field, Paul ranke.l near the top in rack time. How he managed to pass will always be amazing to those of us who realized how little he really knew. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 2, 1; Lacrosse 4; Glee Club PETER DAVID WEDDLE Oakhurst, New Jersey F-3 Strong in character and cosmopolitan in background, Pete chose West Point after a highly successful two years at Tufts Universi ty. Pete continued to apply his success formula to every aspect of cadet life, and this resulted in a fine academic and athletic record. Long after the memory of these accomplishments have faded, though, friends will still remember the affable nature which Pete possesses and his innate ability to find a good time. This warm personality coupled with his natural tal- ents will put Pete on top wherever he goes. French Club 3, President 2; First Captain ' s Forum 2; Public Relations Council C -- - 3. 2; Handball Club 2; X ' ' ■ SCUSA 4, 3, 2, Chairman . ' o : _ dV Nf JEFFREY BARNETT WEINSTOCK Baltimore, Maryland n-2 Jeff is a man who likes to get a good foun tion in everything he does. His back to b: Plebe years not only show that he is a glut for punishment, but dedicated too. Jeff ' s ( gence was always appreciated by his cli mates, especially when no one else had the durance to finish the homework. He was ways ready to cheer you up with the ri, equation. Jeff is a good friend; his inability say no has put many of our classmates in debt. French Club 3, 2; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2,1; Dia- lectic Society 3, 2, . ROBERT DANIEL WEISS Philadelphia, Pennsylvania D-1 In spite of the " challenges " of West Point, Bob never failed to set his own course. After a slow start, the Century Club finally included him as a well-deserving member. Swimming, water polo, and occasionally academics filled his week days; however, the weekends were the outlets for his inexhaustible energy for a good time. Hopefully an M.D., may the world share his gift for the scalpel. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Water Polo 4, 3, 2, Presi- dent 1; Catholic Acolytes 4,3,2; Flying Club 1; Cen- tury Club 2. DENNIS ALLEN WENKER Lock Haven, Pennsylvania F-1 Denny, sometimes known by " other " names, came to us from Lock Haven, Pennsylvania — which is about as exciting as Highland Falls — attached and innocent. He soon settled down to excel as a cadet both physically and academ- ically. A true professional, Denny will find his career more than rewarding not only as an of- ficer but also as Denny. Mountaineering Club 4; Geology Club 3, 2, 1; Engi- neer Football; Gymnastics Manager 4, 3, 2. ROY WALTER FRANK WERTHMULLER, JR. McLean, Virginia A-4 Coming to us as a Navy " Brat, " Roy has not converted to the " Good Side. " Roy started his Cadet career as one of the illustrious " Tank ' s Boys " under the careful tutelage of The Tank (who else?) and Bo Riddle. His quiet, even tem- perament and amiable personality make Roy a true Alphagator and friend to all. The love " of his Brown Boy is exceeded only by his perse- verence in all efforts — a quality which will carry him far in life. French Club 3, 2, 1; Span- ish Club 3, 2, 1; Rocket So- ciety 2, 1; Sailing Club 4. CLAUDE MICHAEL WELDON Louisville, Kentucky A-3 Mike and West Point have been at odds for a short while — about four years. As co-orig- inator of the Canadian Club, his good nature and constant humor are always a help to those around him. Mike is a constant source of secur- ity to all his friends, from the tackle he sup- ports as middle linebacker to the young ladies who have known him. To the finest friend and human being around — best of luck on life ' s road. Football 4; Goat-Engineer Football; French Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Geology Club 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. GREGORY RAYMOND WENZLOFF Allen Park, Michigan G-4 Greg, like most of us, is dedicated to one key goal . . . graduation. He is a little on the strong silent type side, but you would never know it to see the long-legged girl that he always drags around. They say that he is quite the sharpshooter with a rifle, but, as an individual, he shoots straight from the hip. Ask him, and he will tell you exactly what he is thinking. It was good to have a man like Greg as our class- mate. Rifle 4, 2, 1; Sports Para- chute Club 3, 2; Mountain eering Club 3. JAMES LEON WEST Camdenton, Missouri H- Jim came to us from the hills of Missouri, where he was trained in the techniques of saying little and learning much. Quick in the Juice lab, as he was in his car, Jim had comput- er troubles his entire stay at school. A warm personality and friendly tongue are sure to net Jim success in all his ventures throughout life. Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2; SCUSA 2, 1. LOUIS MICHAEL WENICK Belle Vernon, Pennsylvania E-2 It took Lou a year to pop out of his shell, but when he did West Point was in for a big sur- prise. Being a star man, he was always ready to push poop into tired brains. But it was his subtle sense of humor and his athletic prowess that made the " Whale " a commodity always in great demand. With his mixture of bluff, brains, good-looks, and personality, how can the Army miss? Foolball 4; Goat-Engineer Football 2. ROBERT JOSEPH WERNER Bloomington, Minnesota 1-4 Coming to us from the Land of Ten thou sand Lakes, it was no surprise to see Bob blow- ing bubbles for the Scuba Club. Known for his moves with the ladies, Bob ' s Sunday night play-by-play recap was eagerly awaited by all. It ' s hard to believe that a guy could be such a success and still remain so modest. Bob ' s true attributes were recognized by everyone from Tom, the local B.P., to the plebes, who relied heavily on his advice concerning their roman- tic pursuits. His personal drive and big heart will always endear him to all those with whom he comes in contact. Rifle Team 4; Rifle Club 4; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2; Newman Club 4, 3; Howit- zer 1; SCUBA Club 2, 1; Ski Patrol 1; Ski Instruc tor 1. WILLIAM FLOYD WEST Pateros, Washington H-4 Bill came to West Point from Pateros, Wash., with a nickname (the Pateros Flash) and a goal. While he didn ' t see eye to eye with the system, he eagerly applied his wit and tal- ents to the task of making life livable. Every- one will remember Bill for his unique ability to find some humor in any situation, no matter how absurd, and transmit that humor to the rest of us. Bill ' s musical talents are legendary among his friends. While he usually declined to perform for " groups of less than one hundred, " he could always be counted upon to add a little life to small gatherings. Bill is a fellow movie- goer, a Bob Houbregs fan, and a most valuable friend. Baseball 4; French Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3. PHILLIP LESLIE WHARTON Atlanta, Georgia G-1 Les is equally at home with a guitar in his hand, or a deep historical novel. Failure and surrender are nonexistent in his vocabulary. This wiry southern gentleman with the quick sense of humor will never say die until he mas- ters the task at hand. He loves speed, in his cars and in his skiing. The beautiful spring weather means one thing to Wharton and Jean Paul Sartre — A fast track for the race. Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Drama Seminar 3; Astronomy Club 2; Riding Club 4. ARTHUR RICHARD PETER WIELKOSZEWSKI Los Angeles, California D-2 Fluent in several languages, Art has the amazing ability to communicate. Always a par- ticipant in e.xtracurricular activities, he has nevertheless had much time to listen to his friends. While his principle interest is in Rus- sian affairs, his insight into other problems is quite perceptive. Never one to be closeminded or harsh, Art ' s quest for truth will lead him to total self-awareness, a condition which will render him of incalculable value to his fellow- man. Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3; Russian Club 4. 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 3; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1. RICHARD PAUL WIESLER Sandusky, Ohio G-1 Though quietly competent through Plebe and Yearling years, " Wies " was to blossom an untarnished example of dedication and de- pendability commanding the respect of offi- cers and cadets alike. Suffice it to say that such all-round ability is seldom reflected as viv- idly as in the case of " the Wiesle. " Whether it be his adeptness on the fields of friendly strife, his alertness in the classroom, or his unfailing sense of humor, Dick ' s ever strong will to suc- ceed predicts an outstanding future. Basketball 4; Hop Manag- er 2, 1; French Club 3, 2; Catholic Acolyte 3, 2; Newman Club 3. w STEPHEN JAMES WHITE Lebanon, Oregon C-1 Whitey came to us from Oregon. With him he brought a personality that would make any home town proud. A quiet and extremely hard working member of the varsity track and cross country teams, Steve ' s devotion to athletics was surpassed only by his devotion to his fel low man. An FCA member, he was always a man to come to if help was needed. We will never forget his mischievous smile and love of fun. Cross Country 4, 3, 2,1; In- door Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Out- door Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, 1; Spanish Club 2, 1. WILLIAM HARRY WIER Little Rock, Arkansas B-1 A self-made man from the start. Bill came to West Point through the Army. Once here his caustic comments and stubborn stands on i)er- tinent issues were not denied to anyone, in eluding his classmates. As a cynical realist, he had a sarcastic way of expressing himself to others that usually left no doubt as to what he meant or wanted. In spite of the grueling work hours, Bill always managed to find time for the rack and his brown boy. His infantry spirit rather than his academic prowess dictated hij choice of branch. Ski Club 2, 1; French Clul 3, 2; Portuguese Club 3, 2 STEPHEN FREDERICK WILCOX Glenns Ferry, Idaho F-1 Desire and determination led Stephen to achievement in both academics and gymnas tics. When not working out on the rings, one could find him diligently studying. If any man gained from academic experience, it was Stephen. After returning from Christmas or summer leave he is full of stories about all the shells he has shot, the number of geese he has downed, and the girls he has dated. His dee|i concentration in whatever he does will lead him to succesi. Gyr , 2, 1. CHARLES HARDING WILLIAMS, JR. Denville, New Jersey HI Living about a one-hour drive from West Point Charlie had often said, " I should have known better. " He made the best of it though and attacked West Point in an all out way. Charlie ' s two greatest loves, sports and mak- ing new friends, did not keep him from aca- demic endeavors. To his friends who could make it on weekend, Charlie ' s home became a welcome stop where both jr. and sr. would keep all happy. Charlie, with his keen outlook on life, should have no trouble making it big. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2; Goat-Engi- neer Football; Baseball 4. CHARLES BRIMMER WILSON Coatesville, Pennsylvania F-4 From out of the Amish country of Pennsyl- vania came 1971 ' s first Star Man in F-4, C. B. Wilson. After being stunned by the fact that his squad leader didn ' t think he was the best Plebe in the Corps, Chuck rose to greater heights of excellence. Being the local temper- ance leader, he tried to rally the troops to Christ from the word " go " — Sunday school teacher for four years and company Bible study leader. What e. cept success could follow Chuck forever! Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Committee 2, 1; Slum and Gravy 4, 3; Scoutmaster ' s Council 2; Portuguese Club 3. STEVEN FRANCIS WOOD LaFayette, New York C-3 When Steve wasn ' t trying to defeat the Fairer Sex with his huge smile, " Woodie " was succeeding in out-hustling opponents on the la- crosse field. His loves were for brunettes and high-scoring Army lacrosse games. His hates were for military haircuts and Middies. With Steve ' s great desire, hustle, and that big grin, his future victories should far outweigh his de- feats. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Captain 1; Cadet Band 4, 3; Slum and Gravy 2; Hockey 4; Math Club 4, 3, 2. CHARLES MICHAEL WILLIAMS Hazard, Kentucky H-4 Hailing from the thriving metropolis of Haz- ard, Kentucky, Mike had no trouble adjusting to the rigors of cadet life. And it wasn ' t long before everyone knew of his desire for an Ar- tillery career — but unfortunately the Aca- demic Department had other plans and Mike resigned himself to being a Goat. He soon be came known for his bad habit of frequenting the barber shop at least once a week and the nickname SKULL was pinned upon him. With Mike ' s great desire to excel he will be a sure success in the Army. Student Union 3, Devotions Chairman 2, So- cial Chairman 1. JOHN KEITH WING Montana City, Montana H-3 Whatever made Keith sacrifice the beauties of Montana for the east coast will forever re. main a mystery — particularly to Keith. Throughout four years he never hesitated to voice his dislike for anything academic but con- founded everyone by doing so well. Even in athletics he made the bad tasks look easy. In a profession that requires leadership and charac- ter to get to the top he will have no trouble finding the way. Rifle 4, 3; Mathematics Forum 3, Secretary 2, Vice-President 2; Scuba Club 2, 1. GLEN DALE WORTHINGTON Lynwood, California F-2 Having nothing better to do. Glen came from the land of Big Sur to West Point. He brought with him his tamborine, his Monterey Pop culture, and his radical liberal philosophy. Glen established himself academically in his freshman year. Seeking larger gains through a more relevant education, broader in scope and more meaningful in terms of personal fulfill- ment, his distinctive personality withstood all attempts to compromise his individuality. WKDT 4; Wrestling 4; Howitzer 2, 1; Rdgby 2, 1. RICHARD ALLEN WILLIAMS North Little Rock, Arkansas G-2 Four years north of the Mason. Dixon line has failed to dampen the spirits of this Arkan- sas Razorback. After escaping the clutches of the Math Dept. and eluding the snares of Bart- lett Hall, " Willie " soon became an avid student of the Social Science Dept. and the Brown Boy. He will always be remembered for his friendli ness and willingness to get the job done. Howitzer 4; Fencing 4; Fine Arts Forum 3, 1; Sun- day School Teacher 2, 1; SCUSAl; French Club 3. ROSS PAUL WITSCHONKE Batavia, Illinois E-1 Ross arrived fresh from Illinois with guitar in hand. He soon found the only pickin ' he ' d be doing was with clothes to keep his room neat. Always happy in spite of the hardships, was the result of leaving West Point on more week- ends than he stayed. On top in academics, he still found time to be a standout in the Glee Club. Able to avoid a demerit but not a march to the altar, Ross will make friends wherever he goes. The officer corps is indeed fortunate to gain this leader. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3. ROBERT GARY WORTHINGTON Fairfax, Virginia H-3 Although Bob, commonly referred to as " The Hulk, " has done a lot of traveling, he is proud to call Virginia his home. He was never one to turn down a good time, for where there were pretty girls, good beer, and heavy music — there too was Bob. One could say that Bob was bound to the concrete, for he was a solid double century man with 217 hours. Bob and his fiancee plan on a June wedding, then it ' s look out Air Force. Football 4, 3; Wrestling 4 Double Century Club Slum and Gravy 4, 3 French Club 3. TIMOTHY ALLEN WRAY Los Alamilos, California E-3 Tim arrived at West Point with a wry grin on his face, casting a glance over his shoulder. The grin was for the ease with which he mas tered the art of attaining the maximum grade with the minimum effort, and the glance was in search of Karen, who followed him here from California. The Funny Company ' s rank ing intellectual, Tim never let his obvious ge nius stand in the way of friendship. A true pal adin to his friends, few finer individuals are to be found anywhere. SCUSA 3, 2, 1; Goat-Engi- neer Football; Baptist Stu- dent Union 4. WALTER JEROME WRIGHT Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania D-4 Remember — a new home; " too long " ; parties for Fred and Coburn; throw down your crutches and march; lock and load one toad; Duck ' s gameroom; Louisville business; lucky stars; Navy breakfast rally; pyro pals; ama teur extortionist; " windowless " world; Vassar outpost; bon faucet; Forensic disease — foot in mouth; travel in style; footprints in the snow; Faux Pas after dark; " muzzle-busters " ; rain drops keep falling on my . . . BA-DOO-OOM; Dyer ' s lawn — Rt. 96; watermelons only bounce once; Karmann Ghia over lightly. Debate Council and Forum 2, 1; Hop Manager 4.3, 2, 1; Class Committee 2. 1; SCUBA Club 2, 1; Gymnastics 4, 3; Soccer 4, 3; ' Fine Arts Forum 3,2, . KENNETH LOY WTRICK Knoxville, Tennessee G-1 Contrary to all claims of the Department of Tactics, Ken is living proof that intramural boxing is no prerequisite to leadership. Be neath his disguise as a mild-mannered, easy going cadet with a Tennessee drawl and ever- present grin. Ken displayed more pride, desire, and drive on the field than most coaches can ask of a whole team. His strong hedonistic tendencies off the field, though, were no bar to his individuality and devotion to his friends. Football 4, 3, 2, Capla « GARY ALBERT WRIGHT Denver, Colorado D-: Gary has the rare (luality of (|uielness amidst the noise and turmoil of West Point. He strives for the really rewarding experiences of cadet life, but measures the risks that he takes. A meticulous organizer and planner, Gary has shown his capabilities as a leader to all who have met him. His classmates will remember him for his midnight sorties, his search for the perfect girl, and a remarkable desire to get ahead. Mountaineering 3, 2, Cus todian 1; Goat-Engineei Football 2; Football 4 Track 4; Rifle Team 4. FRANCIS LOUIS WTMAN Silver Spring, Maryland D-3 Frank is known to all for his good humor, his lively actions, and his French background. In fencing, he pictures himself second only to Zorro and in speaking on any topic, second to none. Around campus he can usually be found being helpful to little children, pretty girls, and friends in need of assistance. He is a striv. er and bound to go far in his desire to become a spook. [Fencing 3, 2, 1; Catholic t I Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Representative 1; Fourth Class Glee Club 4. JOSEPH LEONARD YAKOVAC .Miinessen, Pennsylvania G-3 y The pride of Monessen, Joe brought us an unequal sense of humor, a straightforward personality, a love of athletics, and an intense pride in his Croatian heritage. Although not a scholar, Joe could always be counted on for that extra help in academics when it was need ed. His ability to remain cool, his (juestioning I attitude, and his honesty all point him toward a fruitful and rewarding life. Football 4, 3, 2; Calho Chapel Choir 4. STEVEN JOSEPH WRIGHT Saunemin, Illinois H-3 The Dictator believed in giving everybody a second chance but felt no sorrow for the fool who tried twice. Steve ' s first love was ever constant — food; but his second love — money — often challenged that position. After these were track and cross-country and, if there was time, one of several girls. He managed to stick to the books for the full four years — a feat unparalleled by most of his classmates. Mathematics Forum 3; Military Affairs Club 2, 1. DONALD TIMOTHY W YNN Riverside, California E-2 Herr Wynn entered those hallowed halls fully expecting to receive an excellent physics backgro und. However, O.P.E. and the lan- guage department had different ideas. His complete domination in Jock of the Week com- petition in the company was very irksome to the rest of us. In a serious vein, there are many of us who owe him a debt of gratitu le for get- ting us through Math, Physics, and Juice. His friendship will be cherished by many for years to come. Mountaineering Club 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3. ODOS GRANT YOUNG Dade City, Florida " Ode " came to us with natural ability within the system and on the athletic field. He had a love for the study of psychology and didn ' t mind helping anyone with it who asked. He was an individual but filled the category very graciously. He was the type who felt that if " something is worth doing, it ' s worth doing right. " Football 4; Track 4, 3; As- tronomy Club 4, 3, 1; Be- havioral Science Club 2, 1; German Language Club 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 1. MARK ALLEN YRAZABAL H — 4 Mountain Home, Idaho Yraz gave up his love for the land in Idaho for four years at West Point. No matter how far away from Mountain Home he was, it wouldn ' t take long to find out he was a Basque at heart, and loved to drive machines. Maybe that was his charm, because everyone in the Fourth will remember Mark; He ' s a big wheel driving Momma, Working for the Trucking Co., Drivin ' those semi-rigs. Through the roads of Idaho . . . Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2,1; Fine Arts Forum 3; Rock- et Society 1; Mess Hall Committee Chairman. RICHARD EARL ZIMMERMAN B — 4 Munhall, Pennsylvania Processed in the steel mills of Pittsburgh, " Z " was finished at the preparatory school at Belvoir. He is a master of the minimum effort, easy going and relaxed. Majoring in English, he uses interpreters when speaking to his roommates. Rich diligently applies himself to his studies — especially before big weekends. He enjoys music and can name all the hits since 1950. A wanderer at heart, he plans to travel widely after graduation. German Language Club 4, 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 3. ' ' a; ii-- ■y -.- w . - . ■» _v - •_ ' AIR DEFENS -sf ' MILITARY POLICE m " fVumrriff fn ' iK ' F. ' -n irff r -i ' rmr ' r.Tr r-n " ' ECHNICAL SERVICES AIR FORCE ■P u LT) C Army " Navy STANDARD Uniforms Equipments F6 J MORE THAN SIXTT-FI E YEARS The Warnock Uniform Co. ig i 21 West jist Street New York Between Broadiv ly and Fifth Avenue Mail Orders a Specialty Reasonable Catalogs on Reqt Reliable It Cable Address, " Warunico " N. Y. XOF» NOTCH QUALITY ARMOUR ' S Veribest Meats are " U. S Inspected " — of course. This insures purity, but the Armour method in- sures quality. TOP NOTCH QUALITY, wholesome, appetizing, dainty kind characteristic of the Armour products for nearly half a century. C When cook walks out and guests walk in ARMOUR ' S K«3S57 HEATS will save the day. Try a cnn of Veribest Pork and Beans. They may be ustd for a salad and served with Sliced Ox Tongue. C. Baked Beans Sandwiches may be made of them and served hot or cold. C. They may be cooked wivh various Veribest Deviled or Potted Meats in the chafing d sh. C. As a luncheon dish, healed simply in a saucepan or chafing dish, they may be served with fried or stuffed tomatoes, stuffed potatoes or onions, or served with macaroni with tomato sauce. CHICAGO ARMOUR A D COMPANY CHICAGO THE WEST POINT ARMY MESS SKAG Recommended by P and Hans the Lighlfooted •Aflef • With I D ihoe. 1 8«ve the other ninelyiiine lo Goat ! of ■ Sweel CaporJ ' and ' Bicycle, ' they are the -Mick Slater. ' —BrucieBraJdie Th Ml, w n lN-TKi;croK— " Whal is tlie lowest form of anim.il Mr. Scliiil (;oAT- " A lobster, Sir. " t ■f. Chocolate Bonbons . ' NAMK ON E EHY PIIX ' K The reason LOWNEY ' S BONBONS agree with you is that they are made of the costliest and purest materials: all natural products. Their delicious flavor helps digestion The Walter M. Lowney Company Boston Manufacturers of SUPERFINE COCOA and CHOCOLATE ■r BENNETT ' S BLUE BOOK OF QUALITY MERCHANDISE On Display at the Cadet Store or P.X. Also Available for use in nnilitary installations and governmental agencies i n more than 100 foreign countries BLUE BOOK OF QUALITY MERCHANDISE AppartL Cam«rai, Clockt, Diamondj. Electrlcwara, Fun, Furniture. Goodl, Phonographt, Radiol, Silva Garden Tooli, Giftwari Musical Initrumenti, Office Furniture, Optici Goodi, Sporting Goodt, Tooll, Toy!, Watchei Viikllltntl OMlllf BENNETT BROTHERS. INC. 435 Hudson Street, New York, N. Y. 10014 SHOW ROOMS 485 Fifth Avenue, New York 30 East Adams St., Chicago ii:y-i»]ii[»]gr. invi ' fiiiniiiririiiinimiyiiiiiifiiii 7 Se S zh Uh f- Tr : THE ALL SERVICES BANK V-A I JJ J 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 Thanks to the Class of 71, for Making 197! the Top Corvette Year. A C CHEVROLET INC. Fort Montgomery, N. Y. Serving Cadets And Graduates Since 1930 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 Banauet Office (9 14) 446-473 1 JOHN G.SINCLAIR Manager a 3SS ONTHE HUDSON WEST POINT. NEW YORK INC, Wlien you ' re stationed overseas and don ' t speak the language, what do you do for a bank? 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 d ependents. 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 US. bank. And a few you can ' t. American Express Iiiternadoiiiil Banking Corporation WW 6ongrati Illations to the Class of 1971. American Airlines. Serving major cities in the United States, Mexico, the Caribbean, Australia, New Zealand and Hawaii. You can save at The Seamen ' s automatically from anywhere With an Allotment Savings Account, you can have part of your pay auto- matically 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 Ji ? Bank by Moi l at The Seamen ' s. You deposit or withdraw with -V simple forms and use convenient free postage-paid envelopes. ' J For further information on either savings plan, stop by any of our offices when you are 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. I the United States only. fefe 7 SEAMEN ' S BANK r SAVINGS Chartered 1829 • Resources over One Billion Dollars 30 Wall St., New York, NY. 10005 • 25 Pine St., New York, N.Y. 10005 • Beaver St. at I NY. 10004 • Fifth Ave. at 45th St., New York, NY. 10036 • 666 Fifth Ave. off 52nd St., Ne A full century of fine 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 1 Please send style folder. 1 NannP n 1 1 1 Address 1 City. State Zip 1 1 J TRAVELWEAR DIVISION OF RAPID-AMERICAN CORPORATION 295 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK; N.Y. 10016 Phone (212) 686-8200 division of RAPID-AMERICAN CORPORATION 295 Fifth Avenue New York, New York 10016 " World ' s Largest Manufacturer of Casual Luggage " Mm Car and Driver Readers ' Choice Poll: 1971:Best all-around 1970:Best all-around car. 1969:Best all-around car. 19 :Best all-around car. tf we said any more weVl be bragging. Corvette by Chevrolet Rc»iemh ' -r. hiicklni ' your seal and slinithtcr hells is an idea yiiii can live leilli We Believe that Peaceful co-existence is Best maintained by being too tough to tackle. MASON HANG£R- 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. Now York Lexington Kentucky OUR TRADITION- " QUALITY " Watch ' em Disappear CAREER OFFICERS If you have mail service you can have the FULL BANK SERVICE of Riggs National Bank whether you are in Washington, D, C, or some remote corner of the world, you can have the comfort of knowing that your finan- cial affairs are being handled by one of the largest banks in the world. Savings accounts, checking accounts, bank- by-mail, trust services, and money for prac- tically any good purpose are part of the full bank service available to you through Riggs National Bank Serving Washington and the Armed Forces since 1836, we are proud to have served such distinguished people as Admiral David Farra- gut. General Winfield Scott and Dr, Samuel P. Langley . . we ' d be proud to serve you, also. u. RIGGS NATIONAL BANK OF WASHINGTON, DC • FOUNDED 1836 LARGEST BANK IN THE NATION ' S CAPITAL Mcmbe FeJeral Dep.oiU Inturance Cor mber-FtJrral R.-ierve Syatem A Distinguished American ... a member ofAMAA GENERAL JOHN JOSEPH PERSHING, GENERAL OF THE ARMIES OF THE UNITED STATES " would rather live now and have my share to perform in the events of the day than to have lived in any past period in the world ' s history. " Brave words from a man who knew the horrors of trench warfare ... the agonies at Belleau Wood, Cha- teau-Thierry, St. Mihiel ... in World War I. He was intimately acquainted with high adventure; from the hellish hotness of the Philippine jungles, fighting the fierce Moro — to the choking dustiness of the Mexican wastelands, searching for the notorious Pancho Villa. Ironically, the General became a soldier by chance. Originally intending to study law, he took the competi- tive examination for entry into West Point . . . passed and entered the military academy when he was 22 years old. He chose cavalry service upon graduation. And it was after his tour of duty with the famous 10th Cavalry (an all-Negro regiment) that he received his famous nickname " Black Jack. " General Pershing died in 1948 at 87 and was buried with full military honors on a wooded slope in Arlington National Cemetery ... a site he had chosen, saying, " When the last bugle is sounded, I want to stand up with my soldiers. " The AMAA is proud to have listed this ' old soldier ' among its members. He was one of the many outstand- ing Americans who recognized the benefits of member- ship in the unique officer mutual aid association that provides immediate and continuing assistance to Army officer families. Life insurance, advice on family finan- cial planning, and assistance with collecting compensa- tion, are just a few of the Association ' s many services. Write today for complete information. ARMY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS General GEORGE H. DECKER. President Major General ERNEST M. BRANNON. First Vice-President General HAROLD K. JOHNSON. Second Vice-President 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 General CLYDE D. EDDLEMAN • Lt. General LEONARD D. HEATON Lt. General WALTER T. KERWIN, JR. . Lt. General RUSSELL L. VITTRUP Lt. General HAL B. JENNINGS. JR. • Major General HARRY L. JONES, JR. Major General VERNE L. BOWERS • Major KENNETH F. HANST, JR. Members Insurance in Force Reserves 41,000 $316,000,000 $73,500,000 1 _ __y;h w Qjou t 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 or " A " pin . . . small symbols, but with all the meaning imparted by imperishable memories and traditions. Purchase may be made any time after graduation. K oljour 1 1 JEWELRY ' S FINEST CRAFTSMEN, WILBUR G. PFORR representative 55 NORTHERN BOULEVARD GREENVALE, LONG ISLAND, N.Y. 11548 P p H 1 Navigation Systems Nuclear Reactors North American Rockwell 1700 East Imperial Hwy., El Segundo, California 90245 , It CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 1971 GRADUATING OFFICER CORPS Michael Baker, Jr., Inc. ROCHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA Again In 1971, more graduating first classmen insured their automobiles with USAA than with all other insurance companies combined. Why? Because of our consistently low net cost and prompt claims service since 1922. USM UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSN. USAA LIFE INSURANCE CO. USAA Building, 4119 Broadway San Antonio, Texas 78288 Wo ii40 U. S. ARMY • • . ARMY NATIONAL For Sixty-four years the business of this Bank has been almost entirely with Army Personnel, stationed In all parts of the World. Our Facilities are especially designed to handle your Checking, or Saving Accounts and your Loan needs, all by mail. Perhaps this Service would be helpful to you. Bank With the Bank Your Father Does THE ARMY NATIONAL BANK FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS MEMBER F.D.I.C. A. U.S.A. loddy ' s Methods forloddy ' s Mdfkets. Member New yoik AmeiKjn S cthc Icjding Stc k Exchdnges Md,n Ofke Two Bicjdwdy New YcL N V 10004 h.ntuhcnjl D,v. ,on 200 E 42nd St, New Vctk N y 10017 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 COI»IPA]VY, INC. 599 BROADWAY. MAY YOKK. . Y. 10012 To all of you who have shared the meaning of West Point, Government Employees Insurance Company extends sincere con- gratulations and best wishes for the future. Sincere CongratuXaiions and Best Wishes for the Future GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES INSURANCE COMPANY (Capital Stock Company not afHIiated with the U.S. Government) Home Office Government Employees Insurance Company Building Washington 5, D.C. AMF mixes business with pleasure. Profitably. ♦ Slicing bread and cutting grass. The business of life, the pleasure Any business that wants to make it today has to have an edge. AMF has it. A double-edged sword forged out of a unique idea. Along one edge, involvement in the world of industry— machinery that automates business, speeds production, and increases efficiency. Like— the equipment developed by our Bakery Machinery Division that slices and wraps bread. It ' s probably the single, most important automated process in the baking industry. .Along the other edge, a big slice ot the leisure world-including one product that creates its own leisure time--a power mower that cuts time while it ' s cutting grass. Time that can be used for our other leisure products —golf clubs, tennis racquets, sailboats, power boats, motorcycles. Two edges that come to a point. The point? Industrial products that save time, and leisure products that take advantage of time. A never- ending cycle of work and phi)-, business and pleasure. Our 1970 performance shows that our unique idea gives us the sharpest cutting edge ever honed. AMF Incorporated, 261 Madison Ave., New York, N.Y. 10016. j _ OUR BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1971 Congratulations on your graduation and thanks for making 1971 our best year at the Senior Uni- form Display. We feel fortunate In these times of student discontent to have dependable customers like West Point and classes like yours. IRVING L WILSON COMPANY Uniforms of Distinction I Highland Avenue BalaCynwyd, Pa. SERVING YOU . . . (Not a side-line) OUR PRIMARY BUSINESS —Since 1920— NATIONAL BANK OF FORT SAM HOUSTON at San Antonio San Antonio, Texas 78286 The bank for the military Recognized throughout the world 1422 E. Grayson (512)223-2981 Inquiries Invited MEMBER FDIC 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 Key Room — Cocktail Lounge and Grill — Pianist Coffee Shop - Counter and Table Service — Popular Prices Ben Franklin ' s Court — Luncheon and Cocktails — Violinist and Piano Completely Air Conditioned THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOTEL Chestnut at Ninth Street William G. Chadwick, Vice Pres. and Managing Director AIR CONDITIONED GUEST ROOMS AND FUNCTION ROOMS v Electronics makes the world grow smaller. During the past two decades, our electronics capability has contributed greatly to the defense of America and the Free World. But at the same time we ' ve been pioneering the peaceful uses of electronics — notably in communications. Early in the 60s, we built the first synchronous communications satellites. And n January 1971 our Intelsat IV was put into orbit. This giant satellite can relay 6,000 two- way telephone calls, or 1 2 color television programs, or tens of thousands of teletype circuits — or any combination of these. It is our hope that as electronics makes the world grow smaller, improved om , a m worn wm iiM,o: ,cs communications will help its I peoples to live in amity. I HUGHES Vtv y. Can FIRST- CITIZEIVS :rBANK ■ Ijcri- oii 6ur account. We believe in you! lember F D I C © First Cit.zens Bar.k 8. Tru51 Company 1965 ' Serving Fort Bragg, North Carolina. " They ' re the only boots made to original paratroop specifica- tions. With built-in muscle to take the shock of landing. Witl tempered steel shanks. Firm web ankle supports. Special rubber soles. And with a snap-to, spit-and-polish ap pearance that tells world you take pride how you look. Genuin Corcoran® P Boots. Promote your feet with Corcoran Paratroop boots. CONGRATULATIONS Your Association of Graduates welcomes the CLASS OF 1971 to the ranks of graduates " Cook good Italiantood and give people plenty. They ' ll come! ' Mamma Leone ' s Where strong appetites are met and conquered COMPLIMENTS OF ARC ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION CO.. INC. Electrical Contractors 739 Second Avenue New York, New York 10016 Telephone: (212)689-3820 ,1 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 Available Wherever Fine Jewelry Is Sold. 14 KT. GOLD OVERLAY XKOIympicid LAI Ikll LJ TO I k 1 MUNICH 72 999 The Olympic Creed ' The most important thing in the Olympic james is notto win but to take part, just as the lost important thing in life is not the triumph 3ut the struggle. The essential thing is not to lave conquered but to have fought well. " a reunion of the family of man Sears is proud to provide wardrobes For America ' s 1972 Olympic Athletes Complete parade dress and travel wardrobes for America ' s 1972 Winter and Summer Olympic Teams are being designed and supplied by Sears. They ' re comfortable, lightweight and wrinkle-resistant outfits that sport the traditional red-white-and-blue color scheme. Sears will coordinate fashions for over 1300 athletes of all sizes and shapes, the first time a single organization has accepted such a vast undertaking. Sears is no stranger to the Olympics Adolph Kiefer, George O ' Day, Othmar Schneider and Bob Mathias all have two things in common. They are all former Olympic Gold Medal winners and they are all members of Sears Sports Advisory Staff. Headed by Ted Williams, the Staff continually works to bring professional quality sports equipment to Sears customers. A fifth member of the Staff, Jack Twyman, will be a member of the ABC sportscasting team reporting the 1972 Olympics, sponsored in part by Sears, from Munich, Germany. Sears SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. GIMPEL MACHINE WORKS. INC. 250 N. Woodbourne Road Langhorne, Pa. 19047 STEAM TURBINE AUXILIARY VALVES STEAM STRAINERS DESUPER HEATERS SPECIAL VALVES RELIEF VALVES BLEEDER CHECK VALVES ■ 53 Years of Servi PROMOTIONS FROM NOW nWortheastern MJationalbank ' of RennsylMstnisL WILL STILL BE YOUR BANK Serving the Corps of Cade+s 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 2Vi years after graduation ( ) Free Personalized Check Books ( ) Military Loans with Life insurance included at no extra cost NORTHEASTERN NATIONAL BANK OF PENNSYLVANIA Main Office, Scranton, Pennsylvania ASSETS: $373,926,83 1 . MEMBER: F.D.I.C. Sy P!?JlMiM5Att£?r ilK:t;Niu!fWi:;;KH) ' w. •n iANK 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 Rehabilatating Bartlett Hall and The Clock Tower Building, and in constructing the Cadet Library, the Science Building, the Stony Lonesome Housing, the Cadet Barracks and the New Cadet Activities Build- ing, we have helped establish the Home where 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. J !iiiiii)rei9DCiiiiitruciiiiiiGo.tiiL V JERSE G 1325 INWOOD TERRACE, FORT LEE, NEW JERSEY 07024 A Division of Titan Group, Inc. Over a Century of Service Insignia Specialists Since 1868 Our Shield is Your Guarantee of Qualify. N. S. MEYER, INC M ' tslern Dn N. S. Meyer, Inc., of California 939 South Broadway- Los Angeles, Calif. 90015 J amuei C-. S ckeckter SILVERSMITHS, INC. HEADQUARTBA8 iternttlonal 8llv«r C«. 29 Park Row, New York, New York 10038 With Special Congratulations To CADETS: MICHAEL FRANZINO MICHAEL MASCIELLO DiFIORE GIACOBBE ARCHITECTS Wish to Express Their Adnniratlor for The Graduating Class of 1971 When you need a complete bainking service at West Point. Or Ankara. Or Karachi. Or Goppingen. We ' re here. And there. The Highland Falls oflRcc of Marine Midland olTcrs. as a permanent banking connection, the complete t; serving military personnel and their families anywhere in the world. n Checking Accounts □ Safe Deposit Boxes n Marine Midland Master □ Auto Loans Charge or Line G Personal Loans of Credit Q Christmas Club □ Trust Services □ Vacation Club □ Savings Plans □ Education Loans MARINE MIDLAND BANK OF SOLIXMEAS-rEnrM IME A YORK.ra.A. We serve thousands of CListomers...one of a time. Fliahland Kails Oflfici ' , MiKhlaiid Falls, N.V. ScrviimWcsl F ' oint .ind ihc Mililarv smcc 1407 0 New York Ci+y PRESIDENT HOTEL 48+h St. West of Broadway Telephone 212-246-8800 COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED RADIO AND TELEVISION IN EVERY ROOM H 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. SNUFFY ' S RESTAURANT and MOTEL ROUTE 9W NEW YORK TOMKINS COVE Phone Stony Point 6-8744 United States Military Academy Oflficial Jewelry CLASS RINGS, MINIATURE RINGS AND WEDDING BANDS, " A " PINS AND " ML FT " 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 ! 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. mmM SBEJ. BMITHCaRONA MARCHANT CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1971 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 , cO- ' - " | .vo„„ ..- ' BS x- J ' ' ' - ' ' ' c» --CTK - SAVE BORROW Latest Dividend 5.75% Compounded Senni-Annually At Low Credit Union Rates FOR DETAILS WRITE: PENTAGON FEDERAL CREDIT P.O. Box 9649, Rosslyn Station (C) Arlington, Virginia 22209 UNION 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 Colts is solving tomomow tactical field pro blems through advanced weapons technologies Boeing 747, the world ' s most spacious commercial jetliner, is bringing air trav- elers cabin comforts and features un- precedented in airline history. NASA ' s Apollo Saturn 5 moon rocket, largest, most powerful in world, launches Americans on voyages to the moon. Boeing builds the first-stage booster, in- tegrates Saturn 5 with Apollo command, service and lunar modules, and performs systems engineering, launch and integra- tion support for NASA on the entire Saturn 5 system. Lunar Roving Vehicle, one of three de- signed and built by Boeing for NASA, can carry two astronauts, along with scientific instruments and lunar samples, over the rugged surface of the moon. The vehicle, designed to expand signif- icantly Apollo missions ' areas of explora- tion, is carried to the moon in a storage bay of the lunar module. Twin turbine Boeing helicopters, built by Vertol Division, serve with U.S. Army, Navy, Marine Corps. Boeing B-52 global nuclear weapons car- rier and missile-launcher-bomber continues to provide aerial strength for U. S. forces. Minutemon is U.S. Air Force ' s quick-firing, solid-fuel ICBM. Boeing is responsible for assembly, test, installation and checkout of the missile. Burner IIA, USAF ' s new Boeing-built up- per 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 in production, SRAM is an air-to- surface bomber-launched missile. It is designed to provide stand-off capability to assist in penetration of sophisticated enemy defense systems. B-52 eight-jet Stratofortress ' IAf£? 71-BCO-69 Rev. HOWITZER This advertisement prepared by N. W. AVER — F. E. BAKER. INC. Your Weekend and Vacation Home In New York Ci+y 1 300 Rooms With Bath, Showers, TV and Air Conditioning ROYAL MANHATTAN HOTEL 44th and 45th Streets on 8th Avenue New York 10036 JU 2-0300 ♦SPECIAL DOUBLE AND SINGLE SERVICE RATES To Graduates of West Point THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK ATCHISON, KANSAS Offers the finest tailored banking services available to Academy Graduates Checking Accounts • Sav ngs Accounts Savings Certificates • Automatic Savings Plan • Automobile Loans • Personal Loans • Boat Loans • Appliance Loans For more details about our services write us Harold N. Davis, LTC, USAF (Retired) c o Military Department P. O. Box 438 E332:cii.A.nsrG;-E] nsr.A.T I o rr A. x- Since 1857 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 Point I NGE ROYTEX. INC, Thanks The Class of 1971 For Their Continuing Acceptance Of The " B " Robos test drive a 1971 Renault at Diamond Motors. awnffiiE SEDAN -WAGON 2695, Why are we so anxious to get you behind the wheel of a Renault? Because we know that once you get the feel of a Renault, the comfort of a Renault, AND once you discover that Renault gives you the ride of a Mercedes at the cost of a VW . . . you ' ll buy a Renault. Of course, you wont believe it until you see for yourself ... so come on in. DIAMOND MOTORS BENAUM Mile Norlti of the George Washmglon Budge on Route 9W RP America ' s No. 1 source of specialty seeds for professional turf THE RUDY-PATRICK COMPANY 1212 WEST EIGHTH STREET KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 64101 (816) 842-6830 30 PLANTS AND BRANCHES Supplying elite, new grass seed varieties, such as Pennstar and Fylking Bluegrasses, Penncross Bent, Manhattan Ryegrass and Highlight Chew- ings Fescue — for golf courses, stadiums, parks, school grounds, cemeteries, and other specialty turf applications, as well as lawns. There ' s one very good reason why our hehcopters are so good... our customers will settle for nothing but the best. i i to . ..- _, mmm „ i fi ' 3BRA z:oF -rER i 1 ARMY HUEYC BELL HEUK Fort Worth, Texas • A i JXtronI Company SLUtA AND Gravy THE MOST COMPLETE COVERAGE OF ARMY SPORTS Send Your Subscription Request to SLUM GRAVY West Point. N. Y. 10996 16 Issues Per Year for $5.00 You don ' t want +o miss out on all that will be happening a+ West Point ... So subscribe now to Keep up with the latest from USMA Academics . Tactical Training DON ' T MISS OUT! Just Send $3.50 to The Pointer Cadet Activities, BIdg. 720 West Point, N. Y. 10996 Don ' t let Corps Activities pass you by! i

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, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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