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

 - Class of 1972

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 592 of the 1972 volume:

r M. N .ii2; i;:iii!iii Yiii .m iK Some men see things as they are and say, ' ' Why? " I dream things that never were and say, ' ' Why not? " George Bernard Shaw as quoted by Robert Francis Kennedy T llGSG words represent not only the thoughts of one man but the dreams of countless Americans, both young and old. These are not hollow dreams of wealth, power or glory, but sincere dreams for the future of mankind — dreams that reveal a belief that tomorrow may truly bring a new morning worth the long night of struggle; dreams that recognize vast obstacles that must be overcome before the cherished ideals of world peace, domestic tranquility and individual dignity are realized; dreams that tender the hope that these ideals are attainable if all Americans accept the challenge of hard work, self-sacrifice, and visionary ideal- ism. G of the graduating class are also in search of that new morning. In spite of other differences, it is this dream that unifies us both in spirit and in purpose. It helped us through our most trying moments as cadets, and it will help us in the years ahead. Our days as cadets impressed upon us the need for that better tomorrow while providing an opportunity to evaluate and refine the ideals necessary to attain it. In some way the beauty and the heritage of West Point reached each of us. K B iffSvmllf ' iKKSI ii liti liSm Bi iji.jiTu. Z- KWki Hi 9 5 9b jg0 3Il T5!5 " ' a- H 1 i mnmil IIRtIIPI !i| ' .11 i ;» W ' rt ill- - " M i.J M ' • tS. w I ' i 11 JJLiMMM was here that we gained the friendships which will last us a lifetime. i AND WE GREWM r The Class of 1972 Presents The Annual of the United States Corps of Cadets United States Military Academy West Point, New York ' I •i ]i 1P72 HOWITZER Staff 3huck Drobny Editor-in-Chief Dave Newlin Business Manager 3ary Vogler Circulation Manager Steve Grantham Advertising Manager Ed Anderson Custodian 1 Skillicorn Associate Editor i Valt Siefried Photography Mike Dugan Art John Smith Feature Editor Hud Berrey Sports Editor Jeff DuFault Senior Editor Ed Freund Class History Editor Bob Jeska Administration and Academics Editor Tom Rooker Activities Editor John Grouse Corps Editor Major J. Olejniczak Officer-in-Charge Major R. Rosenkranz Assistant Officer-in-Charge II IS II « B ■ „ „„ ,|U MM MM MMH M ■ ■■ ■■■■ « a ■■ ■ MB ■■■■ ■ -- — I. " Sll ■■ ■ " ' ■ ' ■ " President Richard Milhous Nixon lice 1J0 ice resident Spiro gnew lip»!«)» W«!%i ' »-VVtf W » . -v I r - rl£ .10 I ' .. The Honorable Melvin R. Laird Secretary of Defense The Honorable Robert F. Froehlke Secretary of the Army Admiral T. H. Moorer Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff :lSLiM ' k. X.-lm-j m General WiUiam C. Westmoreland Chief of Staff of the Army fACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION lieutenant General William A. Knowlton Superintendent, United States Military Academy ' Villiam A Knowlton was born in Weston. Massachusetts, D 19 June 1920, In 1938 he graduated with distinction (or s iolarship from St Mark ' s School, Southborough, Massa- cijsetts During the next year he served as an enlisted man Irjcompany E, 298th Infantry Regiment in Hawaii. He gradu- a ' d from the United States Military Academy at West Point in Jnuary 1943, standing seventh in a class of over 400, and v s commissioned a second lieutenant in the Cavalry |n World War II General Knowlton was a member of the 8|th Cavalry Reconnaissance Squadron (Mechanized), 7th Anored Division He served progressively as assault gun pla- ton leader during the Third Army ' s dash across France, Bjadron staff officer during combat in Belgium and the Neth- eands, and reconnaissance troop commander for the major pjn of the period from the Battle of the Bulge to the end of til; war in Germany He was awarded the Silver Star Medal by II; 82d Airborne Division for commanding a reconnaissance Tssion deep behind the German Lines to make one of the iiit contacts with the Soviet forces north of Berlin. jeneral Knowlton then served as regimental S3 and Motor ttalion Commander in Berlin. This was followed by a year Counter-intelligence Staff Officer in the European Theater hadquarlers. I In 1947 he returned to the United States and for two and |ce-half years was Assistant Secretary of the Army General ' Jaff in Washington. He then attended the Advanced Course of the Armor Shool, Fort Knox, Kentucky, where he won the Annual Ai ard for Leadership given by the school. He served briefly c instructor in Armor tactics at both the Armor School and t3 Artillery School, Fort Sill, Oklahoma. in January 1951, General Knowlton was one of the first nerican officers assigned to the newly created Supreme hadquarters Allied Powers, Europe (SHAPE) in France viere he served for over three years. He was first appointed Mitary Assistant to the Chief of Staff and then Special Assist- t to the Supreme Commander. From 1954 to 1955, he attended the Army Command and neral Staff College at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. For the xt three years, he was Associate Professor in the Depart- jnt of Social Sciences at the Military Academy, in charge of courses in Economics and International Relations. During s period, he also earned a Master of Arts degree in Political ience from Columbia University. In 1958 he took command of the 1st Battalion, 3d Armored (fevalry Regiment at Fort Meade, Maryland, a unit of the Stra- tgic Army Command (STRAC). The battalion was one of the 1st to receive the STRAC superior unit award. After this com- land, he attended the National War College, graduating in )60. Following a period in preparation which included attend- ance at the Strategic Intelligence 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 command of the 1st Armor Training Brigade at Fori Knox charged with Advanced Individual Tr aining for tank crewmen and recon- naissance 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 Secretary of Defense, serving as Military Assistant to the Spe- cial Assistant to the Secretary and Deputy Secretary of De- fense. 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 Development Support, and Deputy Assistant Chief of Staff for Civil Opera- tions and Revolutionary Development Support. These last two assignments involved both military support to the Vietnamese pacification effort and staff supervision of all United States pacification efforts when the President assigned those responsibilities to General 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 Vietnam and pioneered in river and canal warfare as part of the Mobile Riverine Force. This 5-month period included the Viet Cong TET offensive, a doubling of forces under General Knowlton ' s tactical direction, the defeat and dispersal of Viet Cong units around provincial capitals, the reopening of Route 4 (the highway lifeline to Saigon), and a 5-day battle in the Plain of Reeds involving the defeat of four different Viet Cong battal- ions. He was awarded two more Silver Stars: one for gallantry at a Fire Support Patrol Base which came under sudden attack, and the other for action in the 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 Superin- tendent of the United States Military Academy at West Point, the position he now holds. Lieutenant General Knowlton has been awarded the Distin- guished Service 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 Leaf Clus- ters, Army Commendation Medal with Oak Leaf Cluster, Viet- namese National Order 5th Class, and Vietnamese Gallantry Cross with Palm. ■ brigadier General Sam S. Walker (Lommandant of Cadets United States Military Academy .k. ¥ Sam Sims Walker was born at West Point, New York on 31 ly 1925 and graduated from Western High School in Wash- ilgton, D. C. in 1941, He attended the Virginia Military Insti- t|!e, Lexington, Virginia from 1941 to 1943 before entering tb United States Military Academy at West Point in July of ■ ' 143. At the Military Academy he was a cadet regimental (immander and was commissioned as a second lieutenant in t9 Infantry upon graduation on 4 June 1946 Following Infantry branch training at Fort Benning, Georgia, r completed airborne training and was awarded the para- (lutist and glider badges. In 1947 General Walker joined the 188th Parachute Infantry hgiment, 11th Airborne Division in Sendai, Japan where he rved successively as platoon leader, company executive of- er, company commander and regimental S2. With the rede- yment of the 7th Infantry Division from Korea to Japan, he rved as S2, then as Assistant S3, 17th Infantry Regiment, h Infantry Division. In March 1950, as a first lieutenant, he turned to the United States for assignment as Assistant G4 the 82d Airborne Division at Fort Bragg, North Carolina. With the outbreak of the Korean War in June 1950, General alker assumed command of Company A, 19th Infantry Regi- ent, 24th Infantry Division. He participated in all major cam- ligns in 1950 and was awarded the Silver Star for gallantry action. Returning from Korea, General Walker served as a member the faculty at the U.S. Army Infantry School, Fort Benning, eorgia, during the period 1951-52. In 1952 General Walker tended the Advanced Infantry Officer ' s Course at Fort Ben- ng and graduated in 1953. Following the advanced course General Walker assumed )mmand of Company M, 33rd Infantry Regimental Combat am in the Panama Canal Zone. He served as S2, SI and ' • of the regiment before assignment as an assistant G3, nited States Army Caribbean, Fort Amador, Canal Zone. In 1956 General Walker attended the Command and Gen- ' al Staff College at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, graduating in jne 1957. After a tour in the Joint Intelligence Group, Joint Chiefs of taff, General Walker was appointed Aide-de-Camp to the hief of Staff, U.S. Army, General Maxwell D. Taylor, a posi- ii tion in which he served until General Taylor ' s retirement rn 1959. In July of 1959, General Walker reported for duty with the Tactical Department, United States Military Academy. West Point, where he served as a company tactical officer and later as SI on the staff of the Commandant of Cadets. In July of 1962, General Walker joined the United Nations Command US. Forces Korea as Deputy J1 in Seoul. Korea, serving in that capacity for eight months before assuming the duties of Secretary of the Joint Staff there. Following this assignment, he entered the National War College, graduating in 1964 as the outstanding graduate In 1964 General Walker took command of the 1st Battalion, 30th Infantry (Mechanized), 3rd Infantry Division, Schweinfurt, Germany, and in November 1964 represented the 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 and then G3 of the Division. In July of 1966 he was appointed Brigade Commander of the 2d Bri- gade, 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 designated Chief, Force Readiness Team, Force Planning Analysis, in the Office of the Assistant Vice Chief of Staff, U.S. Army. In 1968 General Walker was personally selected by the Chief of Staff, U.S. Army, General Harold K. Johnson, to par- ticipate in a year ' s special fellowship at the Council on For- eign Relations, New York. In July of 1969 General Walker completed helicopter flight training at Fort Rucker, Alabama before reporting to the 82d Airborne Division for assignment as Assistant Division Com- mander. In October 1969 General Walker became Commandant of Cadets at the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York. Erigadier General John R. Jannarone I ean of the Academic Board United States Mihtary Academy 3ngadier General John R Jannarone was born and raised jrNutley, New Jersey. He was graduated from the United Stes Military Academy at thq. top of his class in 1938 and v s commissioned in the Corps of Engineers. His early assignments included command of Engineer Tbops in the 5th Engineer Combat Regiment and the 125th i-nored Engineer Combat Battalion of the 14th Armored Divi- s n, as well as research and development on combat engi- nsr equipment. During World War II he commanded the 293rd Engineer mbat Battalion and served as Assistant Engineer of the rthth Army in New Guinea, the Philippines and Japan. He Icjr became a member of the staff of the Commanding Gen- ef of the Manhattan (Atomic Bomb) Project. n 1947 he was assigned to the faculty of the Military Acad- eiy, where he served as an instructor and associate profes- of physics until 1950. ollowing a tour of duty as Deputy District Engineer in Los ijgeles, he was transferred to Tulsa, Oklahoma, where, from 151 to 1955, he was in charge of a study group which pre- pred a long-range plan of development for the water re- sjrces of the Arkansas, White and Red River Basins. In 1957, after a tour of duty at the Pentagon, where he supervised program review and analysis in the Office of the Chief of Staff, he returned to the Military Academy as Pro- fessor of Physics and Chemistry He became head of the de- partment 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 the California Institute of Technology and a professional degree of Civil Engineer from Columbia University. General Jannar- one has done additional graduate work at Amencan Univer- sity and at Stevens Institute of Technology. He is also a grad- uate of the Army Engineer 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 Miller 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 first lieutenant, also in the Army. I Superintendent ' s Staff FIRST ROW: COL L. Hamerly, COL E. Hetfelfinger. COL J Hertzog, LTG (then MG) W Knowl ' I, COL E. Marks, COL M Perry, COI J Voegtiy. SECOND ROW: COL T Oldham, COL G Meds;|l COL W, Schuder, COL K Thomasson, COL F. Proctor, COL R, Lamb, COL M, Rogers. COL Canham. THIRD ROW: LTC N. t latthias, LTC W. Hilley, LTC D. FIser, LTC P. DIonne, LTC C. BoV ski, LTC J, Smith, LTC T Fitzpatnck. FOURTH ROW: LTC M, Petrelll, LTC T Deike, LTC J. J«r, LTC C. Brewer, LTC R, Lewis, LTC G, Todd, LTC H. Wagenheim. FIFTH ROW: MAJ R. Karlse), Rev. J. Ford, Mr, E Amick, Rev R. McCormick. MAJ J. Godzik. Mr. R. Kuehne, MAJ O Hosutt. : Commandant ' s Staff IG)W.IW Bogefi CO ie,LTCC. UST ROW: LTC J MacGIII, LTC R Ayers, BG S Walker, COL C. Moran, LTC J, Foster. LTC S. (illins, SECOND ROW CPT J Stapleton, MAJ H. Wagner. MAJ G. Withers. MAJ L. Flanagan (Ret), lU J Comello. MAJ H Meeth, MAJ G, Brown. MAJ J Gross. MAJ A, Dervaes. CW4 V. Walters. iM V. Roegiers Dean ' s Staff FIRST ROW: LTC J. Hall, COL L. Brown. BG J. Jannarone. COL J. Mastin, MAJ J Pellicci, SECON ' I Sltj;,, ROW: MAJ D. Gulp, OPT C. Gill, MAJ A, Vanderbush, MAJ B. McKlnley. Academic Board RST ROW BG (then COL) 0. Broshous, BG J Jannarone. LTG W Knowlton, BG S Walker, COL Sutherland SECOND ROW: COL M Rogers, COL T. Griess, COL E Cutler, COL F Lough. COL Williard, COL J. Dick, COL C Schilling, COL A. Jordan, COL F Smith, COL J Voegtiy, COL P. acWilliams, COL E, Saunders. First Regiment 1 —rr I 1 i 1 ' J 1 FIRST ROW: LTC M. Juvenal, COL F. Stephenson, CSM L. Dahle, MAJ C. Baker SECOND RO I •• )H| CPT C. Halvorson, MAJ G. Crosby, MAJ T. Wallace, CRT J, Briggs, MAJ P. Trinkle. THIRD RO I t r,..,,„. ... , ,.,... ..... ,. o. , 1, MAJ J Dorland, MAJ G, Webb, MAJ H, Larsen, Jr., CPT G Werner. Second Regiment ■ ECOND " IRST ROW: MAJ P Jones, COL B. Lee, LTC R. Bacon, CSM T Arthurs SECOND ROW: LCDR D. onkers, MAJ D Cole, MAJ W Williams, OPT S. KempI, CPT P. Gleszer. THIRD ROW: MAJ E. Grip- 3y, MAJ J Gallucci, MAJ G Mallory, MAJ C Rlttgers. Third Regiment FIRST ROW; MAJ R. Foley. COL R, Maladowitz. LTC D. Moses, GSM T. Moun. SECOND ROW: CP ' . J Hall, MAJ R. Zelley, MAJ R Green, CRT R. Higgins, OPT F. Peters. THIRD ROW: MAJ D. Schroe der, MAJ K, Hollander. MAJ J Nitkowski, CPT F. Kyle, Fourth Regiment RST ROW: MAJ D, Willson. CRT H. Jenkins, MAJ J. Manzl, MAJ C. Schmidt. SECOND ROW: MAJ Rapp, MAJ R, Turner, MAJ F Parker, CRT J. Bryan, MAJ J. Szwarckop. THIRD ROW: CSM M. ushing, COL J. Fant, LTC L Wishart, MAJ T Dyer. Chemistry FIRST ROW: MAJ C Armstrong, MAJ F Durel, COL D MacWilliams, COL V] Hoff. Jr., MAJ K. Zahn, CRT J Self. SECOND ROW: CRT E Brotzman, CPl G. Palladino, CRT R. Higbee, MAJ B, Bassett, MAJ J Habblett, CRT K Moore. THIRD ROW MAJ M. Hem, MAJ R. Bills. MAJ R, Szydio, MAJ M O ' Brien, MAJ D Mundt, MAJ T. Young, FOURTH ROW: MAJ J. McNerne;, MAJ R, Palmer, MAJ J Shegog, MAJ J. Zimmerman, MAJ S. Clough, FIFT ' ROW: MAJ C, Armstrong III, MAJ R. Orion, MAJ T Haycratl. Adolescent visions danced in our heads inspired by the erotic bulletin boards, but these took switt flight as we learnen the hard way that steam won ' t ignite in Bunsen burners anc that H2SO4 is acid. Dionne Warwicke and Simon and Gar funkel took some of the sting out of the Saturday Lab, bi then there were always the magical blackboards in the clasi room. Stupefied, we digested the fact that Schroedinger ' Equation was a genuine, solvable expression, and stifli WPR ' s proved that electrons weren ' t the only things that gi excited. Col. D. MacWilliams any of us experienced the wonders of Washington Hall Icjking for classroonns during the Reconstruction. The geo- glphic and navigational skills we learned here, coupled with m six floor climb, were to serve us well in the Buckner Play- g|)und, succeeding the " best academic year of our life. " T3n came the introduction to the Great Friend and Master of f n — the GE225 (recently abdicating to the GE625). Some We never emerged from the bowels of the Thayer Hall Com- 3er Center Sweatbox with a complete and legible " run-off, " who would have believed that the same people who biught us the Plebe carnage of Etch and Sketch would C|Tie through cow and firstie years with GOM-builders like G. Geography and " Rocks for Jocks " ? IF 5T ROW MAJ C Mullen, MAJ D Mace, MAJ J. Hubbard, LTC J. Carver, Iji COL G. Broshous, COL G, Kirby, Jr., LTC F. Patrick, LTC S, Newsom, |ji LTC R Hewitt. Jr . MAJ R. Rhodes. SECOND ROW: MAJ L Patten, CPT :D Hornbarger, MAJ T Middaugh, MAJ F. Scharpf, MAJ P Cerjan, MAJ E iBner, MAJ G Smith, MAJ R Oswandel, MAJ V LetonoM, MAJ T Cobb, Jr , I J R Galliers THIRD ROW: MAJ J McGinnis, MAJ R. O ' Toole, MAJ R. |lrn, MAJ D, Powers, CPT W. Cesarski, MAJ W Robinson, MAJ K Wallace, Cr R Livingstone, MAJ M Lowry II, MAJ W. Williamson. CPT D Speilman, J FOURTH ROW: MAJ J Fairchild, CPT C. Fligg, Jr , MAJ S. Whitmore, Jr., 4) D Morgan, MAJ R. Shohan, MAJ E Perdew, MAJ R Franke, CPT R. aar, CPT M Prothero, MAJ T Magness, III, MAJ R McGarity, Jr. FIFTH Rf V MAJ W Kellenberger, CPT S Champi, MAJ A Brown, MAJ K Wall. MAJ R Pistone. Mr W Van Zetta, CPT B. Howard, CPT F. Pope, MAJ D. Lbnetti, MAJ D DIuzyn, MAJ A Kopscak, Jr. Col. G Kirby Earth, Space and Graphic Sciences o o A A IT) ( O Electrical Engineering FIRST ROW: MAJ G Chapman, Jr., COL S. Reinhart, Jr . COL E Cutler. Ji COL R. Andreen, LTC J. Ramsden, LTC M, Moore. SECOND ROW: MAJ f Vay, MAJ R. Garens, MAJ D, Salle, CPT R. Rood, CPT D Brown. MAJ I Bruce. THIRD ROW: MAJ G. Arbogast. MAJ J. McCarlhy. MAJ W Remln(i ton. MAJ W. D ' Ambrogio, CPT C. Longcor. CPT J Doyel. FOURTH ROV! MAJ C, Shearer, MAJ R. Busdiecker, LTC T. Olson, CPT M. Michlik Col. E. Cutler Jr. Juice was willing to concede that there was an unreal qua ity about the elusive electron. (How else can you explain cuil rent flowing opposite to voltage?). The PR ' s were shockingl| concrete, however, as was the 2-1 that frequently accompfi nied the Saturday Morning Z-Maker. EE found the ideal resisi tor in the 1 3th section cad-idiot, it and few would venture 11 take their overshoes off on rainy Juice days. Most of us lei the Electric Desk Erector Set with relief, but we retained al abiding appreciation for the intricacies of our technical worll and even some understanding from the Land of the Woridj Biggest Radio. ingineering understood the triple-figure GOM more than mist departments and even named a course honoring it — G|(Goat Engineering, where the last section goes to summer scool). Most of us found bridges and trusses, gun barrels arjl bullets to be shear strain and were happy to give the C ps of Engineers to the brighter stars about us On the seri- OL side, Engineering did afford us the opportunity to inte- rne every scientific, mathematical and physical fact we rw in understanding the feats of construction in fvlan ' s sec- monuments. ;T ROW: LTC W Carroll, LTC W Slockdale. COL C Schilling. LTC W Sixers. SECOND ROW LTC D. Wheeler, MAJ D. Landry, MAJ C. Sciple, G Cecchine. MAJ K Henn. CPT L, Bramlette. THIRD ROW: MAJ D B no, MAJ W, Schumacher. MAJ W, Boice, MAJ E. Leiand, MAJ A. Ryan, M) F. Wanner, CPT W Miller FOURTH ROW: MAJ J, Geiger, MAJ D, Jens, MAJ R Rothblunn, MAJ J Pogorzelski, MAJ T VanderEls, MAJ J Jnewsky FIFTH ROW CPT F Skidmore, LTC R Tener, MAJ A Scott, MAJ jTnutzen, MAJ W Wilson, MAJ D Lee NOT SHOWN: CWO G Henson, Col. C. Schilling Engineering ! ■rir i : ' . ' ' " i ■ ? W- j ' English . ' I R v M. ' «L X FIRST ROW; CPT E, Winstead, MAJ E. Webb, MAJ A, Morris, LTC J, Carraway. LTC B Barge, COLJ C, Kemble, COL E Sutherland. COL A, Blair, LTC L Matthews, CPT J. Bergen SECOND ROW MAjl J. Peterson, MAJ J, Forbus, MAJ P. Blake, MAJ D, Campbell, MAJ B Covington, III, MAJ W. Cal-I houn, CPT F. Lazarus. MAJ J, Madigan, III. MAJ P, Hoy II. THIRD ROW: MAJ T Grogan, MAJ K.f Oeike, MAJ H. Ivey, MAJ J Yeagley, MAJ R, Chegar, MAJ R, Stiepock, MAJ T Schell, MAJ D, Miller, Jr., MAJ J, Olejniczak. FOURTH ROW: MAJ J O ' Neal, MAJ H Hertel, MAJ M Geary, MAJ J. Sol-j linger, MAJ B. Legge, MAJ B Rosenkranz, MAJ A Bondshu. MAJ J. Tedrick. CPT W Rogers. CPTI J. Lyons FIFTH ROW: MAJ L, Sturbois III. MAJ G Bratz. MAJ A, Harlle. CPT A. Kelly, Jr , CPT J. Swensson, MAJ D. Dowling, MAJ D, DeSapri, MAJ R Vogel. MAJ C Abrams, Jr, NOT SHOWN: CPTI H. Rhienhart, MAJ R, Whelan When the phrases of Socrates and Descartes are heard resounding at coffee call, the English Department will be able to take pride in having taught us well. Their ether-laden atmosphere will be remembered as the department that drove many a mighty mental midget to the brink of metaphysical reality. The circular logic of many philosophers lent itself to the heated discussion of such overwhelming concepts as, " Never be content with the half-truth when the whole can be won. " Having left Beast Barracks incapable of rational thought, we mastered (in only two semesters) the art of logi- cal and argumentative thinking. This accomplished, it was only logical to cover the entire spectrum of classical literature during Yearling Year. We then embarked upon the ultimate English course, P.R.S. Ain ' t nary a one of us can ' t say he wasn ' t teached proper! Col. E. Sutherland Although the aim of the Foreign Language Department at West Point IS to give the cadet a working knowledge of the language, it has come to mean more to the average academi- cian It has given him the omnipotent capability of interna- tional romance because there is nothing more rewarding than ordering a beer in a foreign language. These were the rewards, but they were paid for in many unbearable hours of nightly language labs, WOGRs, grammar, vocabulary, syntax and quill written in French. It was a satisfying feeling to learn the language and customs of another culture; but no more so than that last day of German class Yearling Year. FIRST ROW: LTC F Smith. LTC R, Mendes. LTC J Hook. COL S, Willard. COL W Rentroe, COL J Bowden. LTC H Cartland. LTC A Martinez, LTC G, Richardson SECOND ROW: MAJ J Grosshans, MAJ R. Cullum. LTC L Hall. LTC P Parks. CPT D, Thornblom. MAJ D, Ingram. MAJ A, Sarzanini. Mr A Reetz, MAJ R Guthrie. MAJ J Heilein THIRD ROW: CPT T, Durtee, MAJ R Ooherty. MAJ A Cunningham. MAJ D Smith, MAJ K Norman. MAJ C Nick- isch, MAJ W Edwards. CPT L Bedell. CPT J Holbrook. FOURTH ROW CPT J Vazulik. ILT J Dunn. LTC E. Reichelt. MAJ W Katuzny, MAJ A Fintel. MAJ W Daugherty. LTC R, Hannas. MAJ J Murray. MAJ R Wong, CPT D Gonneville FIFTH ROW: Mr, J Chang. CPT A Lozeau. CPT W, Dellaret. CPT J Booker, MAJ A Lovgren, CPT J Thompson, MR S, Saldivar, Mr. M. Solo, CPT M Peck, MAJ G, Kirschenbauer SIXTH ROW: Mr. C Viollet, LTC G. Chomko, MAJ R Kosevich, MAJ G Curren, MAJ J McKay, MAJ R. Kee, MAJ D Miller, MAJ L Asbury, MAJ E Hamilton, MAJ F, Gordon SEVENTH ROW: CPT L Boesze, Mr F Garcia. NOT SHOWN: LTC H. Gierschik. Col. W. Renfroe Foreign Language History FIRST ROW: MAJ H. Erbe, MAJ W, Barge, COL T. Griess, COL R, Nye, LTC R Ackerson, MAJ E Foster SECOND ROW: LTC D, Craver, CDR J O ' Con- nell, LTC W. Crites, LTC J. Agnew, LTC B, Smith, LTC E Carter, THIRD ROW: MAJ R. Kreidler, LTC V. McDonald, MAJ J. Evetts, LTC D Mets, LTC R. Curl, LTC J. Beasley, MAJ J Paschall, LTC A. Brltt FOURTH ROW: MAJ D. Williamson, MAJ K. Steadman, MAJ A. Shine, MAJ D Glantz, MAJ J Vo- taw, MAJ J Hixson, MAJ D, Lockey, FIFTH ROW: MAJ H Nelson, CRT E. Tausch, MAJ G Stadler, MAJ D. Lair, MAJ A, Coose, MAJ S Klein, MAJ J. Dice. SIXTH ROW: OPT H, Lowe, CRT T, Archdeacon, LT J Rousmaniere, MAJ W. Dillard, MAJ M. Mooradian. MAJ J. Bunting, LTC J Bradley SEV- ENTH ROW: OPT J Ellis, OPT D Thaxton, OPT M Krause, OPT R, Shrader. OPT R. May. OPT T, Sweeney, History — what can be said of a department that has be- gotten the likes of HI 401-2? Someone must have known we were coming because our plebe year the IVIilitary Art and En- gineering Department became the History Department, and despite such credentials of youth and vigor, from the 12th section it was the same old " art " that we had heard nasty rumors about for three years. All aspects considered though, Art did teach us about the changing problems and difficulties that we may encounter in the military and underscored the increasing demand for effective leadership. Col. T. Griess Convinced that we were gentlemen by act of Congress and reasonable, prudent men, " we attempted to contest the daily ontroversies and problems from an unemotional, judicious joint of view. Mandatory chapel was found to be essential for 3ur training as an officer and any religion derived was inci- jental Armed with such good solid logic, the Law Depart- nent taught us how to think and to apply what we had earned in relaxed, interesting classes None of us became an Lee Bailey or a Perry Mason but all of us gained a much jreater understanding of the Uniform Code of Military Justice. Col. F. Lough IRST ROW: MAJ D Shimek, MAJ J. Lewis, COL T. Odiham, COL F, Lough 1AJ B, Haight, CRT T Mitchell SECOND ROW: CRT D. Hayes, CRT W i oodward. CRT J Gnnes, CRT E. Cooperman, CRT J. Wilkerson, CRT J lausch. THIRD ROW CRT W Belcher, CRT M. Magasin, CRT J. Conderman, ;PT L. Handelsman. CRT J Caden. CRT J Collins Law FIRST ROW: LTC J- McNulty. COL N, Downey, COL J, Dick, COL J, Pollln, COL D Cameron, MAJ N, Jarock, SECOND ROW; MAJ A. Crowell, MAJ F. FarreN. MAJ J Lane, LTC J, Armstrong, MAJ D Barney, MAJ T. Rousseau, MAJ G Coe, MAJ R, Carlson, MAJ W Shope. MAJ B. Arnold, OPT S. Har- man THIRD ROW: MAJ G. Duncan, MAJ R Castleman, MAJ L. Welsh, MAJ A, Miller, MAJ B Custer, MAJ R, Marcinkowski, MAJ J Kanning, MAJ R Helmuth, MAJ L. Bender, MAJ A. Seidel. FOURTH ROW: MAJ J. Kays, MAJ R. Brown, CRT W, Reynolds, MAJ D, Means, MAJ G Thorson, MAJ B Mar- tin, MAJ J, Worlhington, MAJ G Blumhardt, MAJ A. Genetti, MAJ E Zenker, OPT R. Lind. FIFTH ROW MAJ F, Halley, MAJ J Crowlher, MAJ M Is- chinger, MAJ C Perrine, MAJ C, Swam, MAJ R Ehrenberg, MAJ J Ander- sen, MAJ W Schmidt, MAJ D Benchoff, CRT M Cook, CPT J Navarra. SIXTH ROW: MAJ G Gunderman, MAJ J, Soloman, LTC F, Buckley, MAJ H, Gabriel, MAJ R- Jenison, MAJ W. Smith, CPT T White, CPT T. Carlson. MAJ D. Phillips, CPT J. Gary. SEVENTH ROW: CPT G, Woolsey, CPT S, Bettner, MAJ R, Steinig, MAJ J. Nau, MAJ T. Baxter. MAJ 0, Boyd, MAJ F Gantzler, MAJ D, Griffin. MAJ F. Blanda, MAJ J Cargile, MAJ G. Walk. NOT SHOWN: MAJ J. Connolly, MAJ M, Harden, Mathematics Math was the class where SI was conducted for 80 minutesi a day, for six days a week. Problem pamphlets came in al myriad of colors but the subsequent grade was always in the| red. Of course, there were those seemingly disjointed theo- rems, postulates and equations that, even in retrospect, make| little sense, but we all somehow muddled through and real- ized that the stuff that didn ' t make any sense in math could] be used in other classes that fit into a similar category. Col. J. Dick The Mechanics Department taught us the diflerence be- jveen sheer knowledge and just plain shear, although many » us still don ' t understand (just draw a picture). The buzz lords were; " Stress, Strain, Free Body Diagram and apply ne basic principles " Rankine, Diesel, Hooke and Carnot [ere all very intelligent men, but most of us wished that they ad raced their cycles instead of drawn them. The labs were jmewhat of an interesting change of pace from the daily lard-but-fair " class, and all of us became familiar with differ- it gas engines, turbines and structures that we didn ' t soon brget, for First Class Engineering took up the slack and cut jry little. RST ROW: CPT P. Mlakar, CRT F. Cardile, MAJ 1. Gerhardt. LTC C. Radler. DL F Smith, LTC J, Strozler, MAJ E. Tezak, MAJ G. Hyde. SECOND ROW: ' T Milam, MAJ C. Mernam, MAJ H, Faery. CPT T Weaver, CPT B silly, CPT F Lamkin, MAJ P. Murphy, CPT D. Hall, LTC J. Shea. THIRD 3W: CPT R Amrine, CPT T. Farewell, MAJ J. Royce, MAJ P. Heimdahl, n G Brunnhoefler, LTC R, Roberts, MAJ D Dice, MAJ N. Nydegger )URTH ROW: MAJ P Sykes, MAJ W Coomer, MAJ R. Kewley, CPT B. iller, MAJ J, Dunmyer, MAJ J. Betts, MAJ J Harrison. FIFT H ROW: CPT R. aighill, MAJ J. Harrington, MAJ R. Glass, MAJ P. Boylan i r • • Col. F. Smith Mechanics •-.4!«?« ' W- IH 1 IS i hj 1 1 1 8 , Office of Military Instruction FIRST ROW: SGM W, Parson, MAJ M, Hague, LTC H Rhyne, LTC S Vincent. COL R Gruenther, LTC J Tower, LTC C McNair, MAJ M Busby SECOND ROW MAJ W Stockman, MAJ J Dewar. MAJ B Thomas. MAJ R. Rumpti. MAJ H Covington. MAJ W Schneider. MAJ J Hahn THIRD ROW: MAJ W Hartzog. MAJ R Garretson. MAJ T Brett. MAJ J Blanton, MAJ R Alberlella, MAJ W, Car- penter, MAJ J, Scott, MAJ J, Harman, MAJ F Bochnowski FOURTH ROW: MAJ M Morin, MAJ J. Fanning. 1LT L, Stickley. OPT G, Jugenheimer. CPT W, Hussong. OPT R Kuhblank. MAJ T. Karr. MAJ G, Seckinger, FIFTH ROW: MSG F Smith, 1 LT C. Harze, MSG R Wilson, CPT J Jenkins, SFC ] J. MIddlecamp, SFC G. Hurley, SFC R. Ancho. MSG E. Woods. SGM F. Sammis. SFC S. Glass. SIXTH ROW: MSG H. Shank, MSG J. Roach. SFC J. Hoffman, MSG C. Smith. SFC J. Brown, SFC H. Roberts, MSG R. Kline, SFC W, Lawrence, SFC J, Gibson, SFC J. Steltzer, MSG V, Bloomfield B «!! MS, or as we remember it, Ml, gave us an opportunity o really tax our immature military minds and find workable solu- tions to the Practical Exercise, while applying the Principles of | War, METT, KOCOA and the grease pencil to the opaque] slide. The dreams we dreamt in Ml were nightmares as the P droned on about FEBAs, CPs and UH-IDs and the Cadet Room Study Period became the only thing to look forward to besides the weekend and steak night. Most of all, OMI showed us what a complicated, monolithic organization we were to become members of in June, and the knowledge ob- tained from this department will be a great asset to most of us in our military careers. Col. R. Gruenther Because of its name, the Department of tvtilitary Psychology nd Leadership, we quickly became suspicious of the Depart- lent ' s testing habits We weren ' t quite sure if the answers to ist years questions had been changed for a new MP and L raphical study or to find out how the average cadet per- jrmed in a highly ambiguous (ergo, stressful), high goal situ- lion. MP and L followed us outside the classroom on AOT nd in Beast as a member of the detail, as well as during eorgy Week with those annual banks of three-hour question- aires The Department, however, played a large role in fur- ishing us with the qualities and attnbutes essential to a areer as future personnel executives. Col. H. Buckley RST ROW MAJ J, Campbell, LTC M Dnsko, LTC Q. Snyder, COL H, Buck- LTC R Losik, MAJ E Murkison, MAJ J, Tyler SECOND ROW: Mr J , bdmenik. MAJ R Winters. CPT J Darrow, OPT R Campbell, MAJ C West- ' , leling, MAJ J Miller. CPT F Slaughter, MAJ L Masoo, MAJ J. Looram, AJ J Longhofer THIRD ROW: MAJ G, Pike, MAJ F Schaum, MAJ W ross. MAJ J McCormack, MAJ T Faley, CPT D llgen, MAJ W. Wilson Military Psychology and Leadership i ' .j . |g!lg HBP . ' Si J ] m m aib . Office of Physical Education FIRST ROW: MAJ C, Godboldte, MAJ E. Blackwell, MAJ D, Leach, CRT W, Ketcham, MAJ C, Natvic Mr, J Palone, SP4 R. McEachen, Dr R. Stauffer, MAJ R, Sausser, SPA J, Medeiros, SECOND ROvl COL W Call, Jr , RFC J Westbrook, MAJ H. Blount, MAJ J Nunnelee, Mr. H, Kroeten, CRT hi Vaughan, MAJ M Ekman, Mr. H Veix, MAJ J Blackgrove, Mr. W. Lewis, MAJ E. Roper. THIRI ROW; MAJ R. Cairns, Mr D Forbes. MAJ H. Eubanks, CRT W Annan, LT D. Gerke, Mr, G. LincHi CRT M, Nardotti, MAJ F, Redd, MAJ R, Sloane. MAJ W Ladd FOURTH ROW: LT D, Sullivan, Mr, Powell, MAJ W, Juergens, LT J Peterson, COL F Kobes, LT J Brik, Mr L Alltz, Mr. R. Sorge. Mr, Lemperle, LTC F, McAfee. NOT SHOWN: RFC W. Iselin, SP4 R, Cargill, Jr, In its efforts to imparl a strong desire for physical fitnesi and a knowledge of competitive sports, we felt thie Office o| Pfiysical Education fiad excellent material to work witfi — a| least until our first PCPT. Tfiose periodic re-establistiings o| our pfiysical prowess ended early in tfie fall of our First Classf Year, not without our whole-hearted and, perhaps, exhaustecj approval. Throughout the " Duration, " we had a taste of jusl about every sport including SCUBA, handball, squash, gymj nasties and, of course, boxing. " The Fields of Friendly Strife ' gave us the additional opportunity of making u se of our nev | or improved skills and brought to light those ideals of gooci physical conditioning and sportsmanship developed in us bj OPE. Col. F. Kobes All of the answers were in the RDP or, that failing. F always equaled ma Of course the " ejection section " consistently got the Simple-fvlinded Approach that hives envied like, " the Right-Hand Rule uses the one without the wristwatch " The keystone, PH 303, yet another broadbrush course in how to take a drink of water (with a straw) through a firehose, pro- vided additional thrills, relatively speaking, and the Strange- ness Concept postulated what the Goats had argued for three years. One measure of satisfaction we, who survived, did derive from that completely uncomfortable experience pre- faced by PH was the opportunity to watch the cyclotron in operation. To our surprise, here was something else that ran in ever-widening circles. FIRST ROW: LTC Chernault. MAJ J Willis. COL Sheffield, LTC Childs, COL Saunders. COL Radford. LTC Devenll. LTC Rich. LTC Soper SECOND ROW: MAJ Chrissinger. MAJ R Jackson. MAJ Andreas. LTC Lowrey. MAJ Storat. MAJ Miller. MAJ Steele, MAJ Ailinger. THIRD ROW: MAJ Hynd, MAJ Mallory, OPT Gang. CPT Frey. CRT Pickler. MAJ Meade. CRT Moss FOURTH ROW: MAJ Barron. MAJ W Willis. MAJ Donovan. MAJ Pocock. CPT Harvey. CPT Morion. MAJ Barbour. FIFTH ROW: MAJ Mowery. MAJ Hotman. SIXTH ROW MAJ Orlicki. MAJ Hale. MAJ D Jackson. MAJ Humphrey Col. E. Saunders Physics FIRST ROW: MAJ C Groth. FSO C- Baxter, LTC W Wlx, LTC L. Ollvey, COL A. Jordan, LTC G Osborn, LTC W, Summers, MAJ H, Roberts, MAJ J. Lan- dry. SECOND ROW; MAJ D. Snider, CPT W, Murdy, MAJ C Hartman, OPT D. Matiley, MAJ D Riggs, MAJ C, Magnell, MAJ T. Brendle, MAJ J, Elche, THIRD ROW; MAJ C. Belsom, LTC G, Young, MAJ F. Wright, MAJ W. Hen- derson, MAJ L, Ingram, CPT J, Golden, MAJ C. McCargen, MAJ J, Ellis, MAJ R. Robinson. FOURTH ROW; CPT D Myers, CPT 8 Clarke, CPT W. Renna- gel, CPT R. Sinnreich, MAJ S Russell, MAJ R Gallagtier, CPT P Buctia, MAJ M, Bullard, CPT J. McCallum FIFTH ROW; CPT L. Bnggs, MAJ B Jer- vell, MAJ W. Duncan, MAJ J. Montefusco, MAJ H Graves, MAJ B Roller, CPT D. Christman, MAJ J. Harding, MAJ P. Ward, SIXTH ROW; MAJ W Clarke, MAJ H. Kenney, MAJ J Jordan, MAJ E. Deagle Social Science Soc violated the Principle of Mass our Yearling year when it begat the History Department, but the " Dean ' s Other List " never reflected the loss. Besides exhibiting a maximum pro- pensity to consume the tenth (especially on the TEEs), SS provided the first graphic analysis of cadet life — the Indiffer- ence Curve Firstie year supplied us with a term paper with which to dabble on warm, spring afternoons when we didn ' t care to drive our new cars. All things considered, however, SS did give us an appreciation for the political, economic and social problems of our civilian employer. Col. A. Jordan Military Hygiene Although West Point is not coeducational, the cadet still needs certain knowledge perti- nent to the biological functions of life in order to be an educationally rounded officer. Even though there is no lab course offered because of the obvious lack of both facilities and test subjects, the Military Hygiene De- partment has sought to bridge the gap on a completely academic basis. After the annual hygiene lectures before Summer and Christ- mas Leaves, most guys would say " Go Home, Columbus, you ' ve discovered enough ' " In a more serious vein, the depart- ment has continually presented informative lectures and demonstrations which will be of invaluable assistance to us as future com- manders until they find a better treatment for the sucking chest wound than the poncho. FIRST ROW MAJ D McQuillan, COL J. Voeglly, LTC P Patterson ISD Although not yet fully prepared to rival the Columbia Broadcasting System, the Instruc- tional Television Center did an outstanding job with its audio-visual complement to aca- demic instruction. Programs presented by the ISD ran the gamut from " Beat Navy " rally films to those life-saving, 35-mlnute specials for Art and Soc on Saturday mornings. The television center always maintained a delicate balance between imparting the academic ma- terial and holding our interest with their flair for entertainment. FIRST ROW; COL W. Luebberl, LTC H. H annaway. SEC- OND ROW: LT R. Middletown. MAJ D. Williams. MAJ R. Kaiser, MAJ D. Gledtiill. THIRD ROW: CPT L. Leach, Mr. F Baldwin. CPT F. Sift. MAJ J. Baker. Office of Admissions and Registrar FIRST ROW; CPT F. Ernst, LTC C. McCullom, LTC C. Watkins, COL M Rogers, LTD W. Schrage.; LTC H. Beal. SECOND ROW: CPT G. Louis, MAJ R. Broyles, CPT A. Hester, CPT R. Walter, MAJ R.] Turnbull Ret,, Mr, K. Petrack. THIRD ROW: CPT F. Lambert. LT P. David. CPT J. Spencer. CPT M. ' ; Wikan. CPT G, Brock, Mr. J. Gaines, NOT SHOWN: MAJ T. Mercer. MAJ D, Roesler. MAJ J. Winkler,; Mr. John Woodruff. Chaplains FIRST ROW: Chaplain N, Koscheski. Father M Regan. SECOND ROW; Father R. McCormick, Rabbi A. Soltes, Chaplain J. Ford INSET; Chaplain M Easterling ■s, Lie W. Sets; ' TR Walter, ». ' J. Spew, C? ' sler.MAJJ, . FIRST ROW: Mr J Russell, Mr, J. Gallagher, Mr, E, Weiss, Miss A. Harlow, Miss E. Conrnolly, Mr. J. Pearson SECOND ROW: Mr. P. Lee, Mr. E Rich, Miss I Feith, Miss M Vecchio, Mr N Battipaglia Sr.. Mr M Ridgeway, Mr A Aimone THIRD ROW Mrs C Moore, Miss C Snyder, Miss C Lee- chow, Miss E Dunn, Mrs. M Smith, Miss M Earl, Mrs. R. Donato, Mrs. A. Vanacore. FOURTH ROW: Mrs. J Murphy, Mrs M, Magee. Mrs M Conklin, Miss A Pierce, Mr S Tozeski, Miss D. Chesser, Mrs, J. deOnls. FIFTH ROW: Mr. J. Kelleher, Miss H. Daniel. Mrs. C, Mottola, SIXTH ROW: Mr K. Rapp, Mrs. R- Hanretta, Mr, D. Scarano, Mr. N. Battipaglia Jr.. Miss S. Wilbur, Miss M. Findlay. Library Staff McCo ' f FIRST ROW: Mrs P Buyers. Hostess. Mrs D, Schandler, Asst, Hostess. Mrs. J. Ware. Asst Hostess Cadet Hostesses Stage Band Col. W. H. Schempf West Point ' s answer to the " Lost Battalion, " the Hellcats were always the punctual alarm clocks ot the Corps with their stirring renditions of " Jesus Christ Superstar " and " Three Blind Mice " at 6 in the A.M. While providing us with the latest pop mu- sic done to bugle and fife, the Band saw us through countless dinner for- mations not to mention all of the Hudson Valley elements. They have been the whole show throughout our four long years of weekly migrations around the Taylor Road Salt Flats, but the sweetest sound the Band will ever make was that Thumper the last time around at the Graduation Parade. Robert E. Sorge Robert E Sorge was born on October 8, 1915. He received his B.S. from Shippensburg State College of Pennsylvania in 1938 and continued fiis graduate work until 1940 at Penn State. He entered military service in July of 1941, OCS in January of 1942, and instructed Physical Training at Fort Benning, Georgia from 1942 until 1943. Mr. Sorge received his M.A. in Physical Education from Columbia University in 1943 and, later that year, he was assigned to West Point and promoted to the rank of Ma- jor. Before his retirement in December of 1971, Mr. Sorge was Associate Professor for Fourth Class Instruction and was largely responsible for the development of the USMA Survival Swimming Program, which is perhaps the best in the country. Since com- ing to West Point 28 years ago, Mr. Sorge has served as an instructor in swimming, life saving, golf, tennis, apparatus, hand- ball, squash, and volleyball. He always gave freely of his time and efforts in youth programs and community activities such as clinics for aquatics for the National Red Cross. Mr. Sorge will probably be remembered most by the thou- sands of cadets who knew him for the zeal and sincerity with which he taught at USMA and for his steadfast fidelity to the Academy mission. : -» ' J " .- r.-.i : ..- THE CORPS ' J ' fk " f " fc iif? o ¥ S Wm I -■ ' ■■-■M @B Brigade Staff Cadet Captain And Brigade Commander van Antwerp, R L. Cadet Captain And Brigade Deputy Commander Martin. R. T. Cadet Captain And Brigade Adjutant McLaughlin, W F Cadet Captain And Brigade Operations Officer La Saia. J, E. Cadet Captain And Brigade Supply Officer Dees, R. F. Cadet Captain And Brigade Activities Officer Parsons, R. G. Cadet Captain And Brigade Athletic Officer Martin, B. D. Cadet Captain And Assistant Brigade Adjutant Boy, W. W. Cadet Captain And Assistant Brigade Operations Officer Mafiya, G. M. Cadet Captain And Assistant Brigade Supply Officer Corbett, J, F. Cadet Captain And Assistant Brigade Activities Officer Edwards, J. R. Cadet Lieutenant And Assistant Brigade Adjutant Troy, L. J. Cadet Lieutenant And Assistant Brigade Supply Officer Canonico, L. Cadet Sergeant Major And Brigade Command Sergeant Major Sterrett, W. N. FIRST ROW. Martin, B . McLaughlin, W.. Martin, R.; Van Antwerp, R,; Dees, R., Lasala, J : Parsons, R SECOND ROW: Sterret, W ; Troy, L.; Boy, W.: Corbeft, J.; Canonico, L.: Mativa. G : Edwards, J. First Regiment Staff FIRST ROW: Miller, S.; Grogan, D , Deegan, M , Webb, G , Staser, J.; Van Dam, B. SECOND ROW: Scanltte, J.; Blout. B ; Frost, C; Azama, R NOT SHOWN: Mam, S. Cadet Captain and Regimental Commander Deegan, M Cadet Captain and Regimental Executive Officer Webb, G. S Cadet Captain and Regimental Adjutant Van Dam, B. E Cadet Captain and Regimental Operations Officer Grogan, D. F Cadet Captain and Regimental Supply Officer Miller, S. F Cadet Captain and Regimental Attnletic Officer Staser, J. B Cadet Captain and Regimental Activities Officer Scaniffe, J. A Cadet Lieutenant and Regimental Assistant Adjutant Azama, R. S Cadet Lieutenant and Regimental Assistant Operations Officer Blount, B. W, Cadet Lieutenant and Regimental Supply Officer Frost, C. E. Cadet Sergeant fvlajor and Regimental Command Sergeant fvlajor Main, S. C. ;tt!fc: . Ult First Regiment NO ROW: S I FIRST BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW Cadet Captain and Battalion Executive officer R W Ash. Cadet Captain and Battalion Com- mander T L Hendnx, Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Ad|utant B C Clark SECOND ROW Cadet Lieuten- ant and Battalion Activities Officer G C Barton. Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Operations Officer N J. Licht, Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Supply Officer J E Lyon. Cadet Sergeant Ma|or and Battalion Conv mand Sergeant Ivlajor J I Bo xberger i SECOND BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW: Cadet Captain and Battalion Commander J A. E Ivey. SECOND ROW: Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant C L Lawlor. Cadet Captain and Battalion Executive Officer J. A. Roth. THIRD ROW: Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Activities Officer D K Strother, Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Supply Offi- cer R. A, Redd FOURTH ROW: Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Operations Officer G M. Smith. NOT SHOWN: Cadet Sergeant IVla)or and Battalion Command Sergeant Ivlajor W. H. Shriver, " HIRD BATTALION STAFF RST ROW Cadet Captain and Battalion Ex- icutive Officer P A Topp. Cadet Captain and ' attalion Commander P Squire, Cadet Lieu- Imant and Battalion Operations Officer J. A. accaro SECOND ROW: Cadet Lieutenant nd Battalion Activities Officer G, T, Greco, adet Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant A. P. atimer, Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Supply ifficer K L l artin. Cadet Sergeant Ivlajor and attalion Command Sergeant f ajor R. M Ivlc- annell TT!isrni: Stasei,J4 Blount B. j Frost, C. n SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Brooks, F,; Hodge, B, Mosies, M , Feeley, J.: Chadiok, B, mann, W, FOURTH ROW Milam, R Robinson, A. Gritchlow, C Hall, C; McArdle, J. SECOND ROW: Vea, R.; Cozza, F.; THIRD ROW: Adams, J.; Kippie, P.; Fountain, F.; Scher- Handley, B.; Gendrolis, P,; douse, M. ©. " f " S i l J 1 THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Gaudio. R. Hendricks, K: Walker, J.; Motta, M; Graves, R. SECOND ROW: Letcher, C: McCracken, D., Pasini, V., Feattierstone, S.; O ' Brien. J,: Adair, L. THIRD ROW: Stratton, J.; France, S.; Topping, G,; Loboeut, J , Mainwaring. J. FOURTH ROW: Westenhofi, C; Burktiart. G,; O ' Rourke. J.; Cleek, R , Kirk, F , De Voe, G FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Stromberg, B,; Abcouwer, J ; Flor, L ; Rice, J ; Raistrick, R.; Owens, P, SECOND ROW Slacey S.; Piasecki, E,; Haller, L,; Scalo, J.; Long, J. THIRD ROW: Campbell, T.; Martin, E,; Crowl, R , Baldwin R • Walsh, R,, Grasso, L FOURTH ROW: Hillard, M,, Westover, D,; Dupree, D , Nell, C; Gilbert, J. FIFTH ROw ' Debney. C; Mierswa, M., Hughes, J.; Self, K.; Wooley, W.. Trapani, R, SIXTH ROW: Gianakouros F Kish T., Boseck, G.; Leal, C. M FIRST ROW: Curtis, S.: Eich, F,; Fennema, W ; Aldrich, M.; Marks. T.; Dobija, G-; Boxberger, J.; Phillips. W. SECOND ROW; Giboney. T i Idzior. B.. Broussard, S-; Ash, R,; Wilson, T.; Lyon, J.; Guarino. W ; Barnes. L.: Shults. W.; Martens. M.; Pawlowskl. T,; Wampler. R.; Oskvarek. P.; Edwards. J.; Barlow. C; Godbout, M. With their Christmas tree lights and Halloween decorations packed into their cars, 72 has finally departed Alpha House. Possessing a unity and uni- que ability to take nothing seriously, coffee call at the Hostell will never be the same. With BS and T, but mostly BS, the last academic battle has been won and the war is " all over. " To Joe and Lee we wish them success at Ranger School, where everyone ' s head looks like Skip ' s. General Patton would like to thank Brous- sard and Aldrich for his freshly " Spit-Shined " boots, and Bob and Wamps may have their diplo- mas just as soon as they return from camping leave. When last seen. Gar was headed for Mama Leone ' s in search of a nice " Eye-talian " girl. Marks to " Thighland, " and Gibo to his bank. To our fallen brothers, Lyon, Idz, Gods, and Pal, our congratula- tions, condolences, and deep regrets. Rumor has it that Curti. M3. and Dadinski all chose identical first assignments so that the " A-1 B-Ball All-Stars " could stay together. We know Doby, Osko, Butch, and Shulteeze will enjoy the Real Army ' s liberalized late lights policy. And when we all finally gather for that big Navy Weekend party in the sky, we can be certain that Barlow. Box, and Toad will be first in line. May we always choose the ' harder right instead of the easier right. " FIRST ROW: Nolen, J,, Johnson, R,, MacSwain, J , Clark, M . Snow, W., Simonsen, J,, Thompson, T,; Be- noit, M,: Dallaire, R, SECOND ROW: O ' Brien, J.; Kimball, D.; Schroeder, J.; Jaehne, G.; Putignano, P.; MacMullln, R ; Elliott, J,; Dougherty, F. THIRD ROW: Fell, S,: Thomas, R.; Beresky, C; Berlin, C; Daum, J.; Bessler, J,; Green, G.; Morris, R. FIRST ROW Ballew, W,, Rod arle, D-, Barrett, W,: Tafone, P.; Hermann, A.; Barker, C; Adams, S, SECOND ROW: Frankie, J,; Bourn, G,, Anderson, R,; Strickland, T,; Oliver, B,; Hulsey, G.; Clifford, R, THIRD ROW: McFetndge, R., Lynch, M.; Berish, R,: Gleason, T ; Soncrant, J,; Dewitt, J.; Youngbluth, T FOURTH ROW: Bennett, T ; Malcolm, J ; Mow, D.; Sample, A.: Harris, C: Milligan, M.; Schaeffer, J , Bash, H, FIRST ROW: Maye, J.; Bradford. E.; Nelson, R ; Hulsarl, B , Jones, J ; Riddle, R.; Kline, W. SECOND ROW: HInson, B., Greene, K,; Schaefer, P.; Whitehead, E,; Mockos, R , Aceuedo, R THIRD ROW: Bingham, B.; Randelman, G.; Dvorak, D ; Deegan, M ; Stahl, W : Barton, R., Page, R, FOURTH ROW Cannon, M ; Taylor, D.; Troup, E.; Sellers, R.; Nebel, D., Lebel, G, FIFTH ROW: Mundstock, J,; Pickett, R,; McBiles, M FIRST ROW Gendron, B ; Canton. R : Geary, S ; Geraci. J ; Brown, R.; Gonlln, S.: Frost. C. SECOND ROW: Hart, G.; Saunders, E , Potter. G , Dayvault, T . Hendrix. T : Ttiomas. H . Clark. B ; Gibson. C; Wilhelmy. G. THIRD ROW: Adams, 8 ; Williams. E ; Aubrecht. L , Miller, R.. Ralph. D.: Sanders, W,; Augustenborg, J.; Harvell, A. B-1 ' s class of 1972 was colorful; it contained tal- ent that never will be equaled. Tangent Clyde showed that you can get out of academics what you put in. Waldo annually battled for the dorminus maximus award. Benj found the best way through the gates was to swim. G-Off made a comeback but never equaled the flashy footwork of Tommies airplane escapades. Satch proved he could do anything — big Ralph resisted the good life for 3 years and finally succumbed. Charlie supplied memorable analogies between shoe shines and battle casualilies. Ekiab pioneered a training schedule that got him All American. Dusty, Ray, Sweeny, Gordie, Rog and Tom demonstrated con- clusively that B-1 attracts beautiful women. Hendry kept Beta House in order Scottie became a prize- fighter, Jaybird founded B-1 ' s bndge team. Cousin Brucie maintained his scholar-athlete image. Potts and Gearbox ignited all activities from the tradi- tional last section to the house parlies. Randy added the international favor. Happy did the S-4 work for all happenings. Jerack proved that Beta House didn ' t discriminate against a high GOM. A fairly complete general ' s list for 2002. FIRST ROW: Beck, R.. OHagan, M . Rash, C, Frein, T.; Johnson, D ; Gaines, M.; Hoffman, R, SECOND ROW: Tomasz, M.; Venable, C, Ervin, G,; Casey, T,; Babbit, R,; Depkovlch, T.; Kurrus, R. THIRD ROW: Neil, P.; Styron, J,: Allen, O ; Scharpenberg, H.; Pepin, G.; Hale, H.; O ' Connor, T.; Coleman, R. FIRST ROW: Trauth, S.; Sanders, E.; Mudd. J.; Braclay, J.; Bassler, R.; Coffett, R.; Giacometti, F. SECOND ROW: Kling, J.; Mitcham, J.: Buto, D.; Reese, R.; Petraeus, D.; Dickerson, J.; O ' Connell, V. THIRD ROW: Fink, J ; Harnson, J.; Edgecomb, J.; Walls, J.; Jones, H.; Hicks, K.; Sorensen, C. FOURTH ROW: lyianno, S.; Suoboda, M , White, C : McGulness, D.; Cantwell, D.; Grim, J.; Hunter, J FIRST ROW: Lenz, D., Grumpier, J., Wahlgreen, L , Hitchock, D., Murdock, E-i Jordan, N. SECOND ROW: Harris, C : Canny. K ; IVIcClure, R , Griffiths, D,. Bartz, T,; Cleckner, W. THIRD ROW: Schaeter, W,: Stanley, A., Piwinski, S , Rankowitz, P ; Denman, D FOURTH ROW Ford, D,, Luken, D ; Ahr, L,; Scheets, G,, Brans- com, S.: Rittenhouse, D FIFTH ROW Huxley, J,: Gillig, J,; Monken, D.; Whitesel, W,: Pakis, F. SIXTH HOW: Bittner, S ; Egler, D., Nicholas, M , Zak, R.; Coles, D.; Haglin, P. FIRST ROW: Bolding, R Grayson, D.; Stugeon, J LInnemeir G : Walter, J. Brown, H ; LIcht, N , LeBlanc, C . Hunt. G : Miller, S. SECOND ROW: Hall, W.; Parsons, R ; Horton, E.; Barton, G.; Rossi, J THIRD ROW: Wade. D ; True, G.; Ardleigh, C; Merritt, D.; Stafford, M.. Kane. R.: After three TAC ' s In three years, we In C-1 found ourselves and prospered under the Tiny One. Dino, Dave and Rich kept a low profile and took FCP ' s, while Mike graciously forfeited 4 months of his. We never saw Greaser as he slid above us to staff. Flux and Jerry took P ' s to coffee call, while J.V. never went at all, Hunk had his ups and downs, and Rag mellowed with age. Cheer- leader C. J. drove True Grit to greater heights. Gnome never got stepped on except perhaps by Wop. our 1st CO. Kraut kept the show rolling, while old man Ard and Airborne Ed kept us straight. J-BIrd and Sturg kept Radio Free West Point alive. Chip fought the Dean and lost. Authors Harry and Tex were ridden out of town on a rail after writing this. Nurd took his black hood as we all departed for better things SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Maringer. R.. Church. S . Gearheart. R,, Riggers, J . Luckett, B, SECOND ROW: Tamburelli. J.; Innis, B,; Hand. D ; Fulton, G,: Robinson, J. THIRD ROW: Bosslcox, T.; Haugh, W ; Berry, M,: Maxfield, C; Brown, R FOURTH ROW: Vidlak, M.; Walt, L.; Spnng, P.; Laura, J,; Ehlers, H,; Stuhr, M,: Graef, R : Griftith, D. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Jones, W, Butson, G.; Bradley, M,; Fishback, J; Albrecht, W.; Dickey, G. SECOND ROW: Fronenberger, T.; Polm, E,, Baunnan, G,; Moore, E.; Martin, J : Edwards. T. THIRD ROW: Sharp, J ; Hill, H ; Knapp. J.; Llewelyn, C-; Ulsaker, K,; Markel, D FOURTH ROW: Gnmm, P.; Armstrong, C : Davis, R ; Ward, J,, Hashem, S, FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Maas, D.; Anderson, D.; Juhasz, P., Murray, M., Frank, R., Blackburne, G. SECOND ROW Ellis. S.; Ware. R.; Carr. B.; Starn. H,; Bates, T. THIRD ROW: Cunningham. C; Ziedman. E.: Willet. M. Rapp, R.; Dibble, R, FOURTH ROW: Lewis. J.; Brewer, J., Niederlander, G.: Plumley, A.; McCowan. W., Thomas. H, FIFTH ROW: Koch. W,; llseman. J.; Roberts. R,; Holguin. C: Palatka. R.; Combs. G. This year, upon our return frc respective assignments, we fou that the roommates, Deegs and D. were to be saddled with t Regiment and the Battalion r spectively. The Big Bud Club w. still m uch in existence as Dc| Mitch, Shrives, and Rucky supplji a cheering section at socc games for the other member of ti clan, Robby Rines. Dave brougj back part of Africa as a remind! of his summer as did Beaner in tl case of Guatemala. The Coyot Hooter, Jackcrot, Mainer, Donni and a newcomer Dave made i the hairgods as usual. The S ' made sure that lots of pictures D-1 were taken and B-himer at Jon kept the Man on our sid| Spirit was kept up by our resid ' RR, Dale. Smitty and P. J. pr vided an intellectual influenc| while Red Ranger maintained K academic diligence till the en Luke and Wally insured that D Wil well represented at the Snufll There we were, all different, yet v were all part of Big D FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Bulger, R ; Ebel, C ; Deegan, M.. Main. S : McDonough. D.; Miller. C; Shrlver, W, SECOND ROW: Black. C; Galley. D : Holland, G THIRD ROW Van Dam, B ; McDaniel, W ; Jackson, M ; Walborn. G.; Smith, W ; Gage, J.; Secfried. W.: Cavise, D. FOURTH ROW: Blount, B,; Cantlay, D., Mitchell, G-; Lawlor, C; Birkhimer, J, NOT SHOWN: Wines, R. FIRST ROW: Ortiz, E ; Bratton, J,, Snow, C; Bender, D,, Gaziano, J.; Brown, K,; Landrith, C, SECOND ROW: Hinchlon, F.; Fredericks, B.; Rockwell, K.; Donnell, C; Neel, D.; Turnlcky, R.; Danhof, R.; Monteiro, G, THIRD ROW: Marsala, G,; Smith, P,; PIneau, F.; Baker, D.; Hartline, D.; Varner, J.; Hughes, J.; Baldy, P. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Combest, M,, Impellizzekl, R,; Shaver, T.; Marti, W.; Arn, 8.; Weber, K, SECOND ROW: EInnore, T,; Moore, G.; Stamlld, T ; Burden, J.; Aleshln, J,; Brettel, J. THIR D ROW: Boemer, D,; Bicklngs, D,; Fuhrm- elster. P.; Groonns, W.; Joyce, M.; Sargent, C: Knlskern, W, FOURTH ROW: Davis, M,; Meibers, S.; Dixon, J,, Ellis, D,; Pickett, J. FIFTH ROW: Fletcher, W,; Hoefert, T.; Haswell, S, FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Troy, W,; Hartung, G.; Ronne, R ; Moore, S.; Emswiler, D.; Diehl, D. SECOND ROW: Webb, R,; Thomas, S.; Paulk, C; Sienkiewick, R.; Lineburg, R. THIRD ROW: Koclseki, W,; Vane, M.; Bear, D : Irwin, M., Grossman, R.; Bolzak, J. FOURTH ROW: GIrrard, M , Rash, R ; Gardner, J,; Staszak, C : Schroedel, J. FIFTH ROW; McSpadden, W.; Pope, J.; Anderson, E,; Dace, R.; Hook, J.; Kalal, T, NOT SHOWN Caslan, R.; Buchannan, Williams, B.; Masser, R,: Nunaley, D Not fully convinced that they bi longed in first regiment, the eagles ( Connpany E flew, fought, sluggei and generally stumbled their way 1 firstie status. And what a year it wa Bill and Joe changed their basi strategy and switched from an offer sive to a defensive battle against th Tactical Department, much to the r{ lief of the Tacs. Steve had a chang, of heart, but Mike was still convincei that when added together, leadershi and plebes turn out to be a negativ| function. Gary was singing his wai into, the hearts of millions, whil Ranger Rich kept ruining the clas curve. Mike kept us all going a littl bit longer with his never endin cheerfulness, and the belief that th name of the tune Felipe was hurt ming was " The Galloping Gaucho. Frank was just climbing out of th rack, and Phil was whistling Dixiei Dave and Denny were fighting it ol for the most dedicated firstie, whih Dave coolly and calmly led th | troops. George and Steve didn ' t liv up to their Beast reputation, an»| Lumpy and Nestor spent the yea| serenading the company. Although not to be enshrined fo their dedication, drive, and Woo Po( enthusiasm, they left a large, well shined shoe to be filled. FIRST CLASS e: s: :i s SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Jervis, T.; Doyle. G : Branham, J.; Baldwin, P.; Melncke, D.; Hamm, P.; Brown, C. SECOND ROW: Blane. D,: Hinson, E.; White, N.; Costantlne, A.; Haifen, T.; Pearson, M.; Pettigrew, D.; Ramm, D THIRD ROW Scott, J : Jacoby. J.; Reese, R.; Miller, W.; Roe, R.; Mastrucci, J.; Mather, D,; Cassidy, R. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Sims, J,; Brown, D.; Dayton, S.; Gross, S,, Polk, F.; Meiss, C; Inskeep, J. SECOND ROW: Headly, M ; Foote, A.; Carattini, D.; O ' Sullivan, P.; Mather, W.; Lokey. A. THIRD ROW: Roeske, V.; Weber, D.; Templeton, F , Holmes, K ; Gleichenhaus, C, Pate, R. FOURTH ROW: Barker, T.; Cooley, R.: Williams, G.; Musler, R ; Van Arsdale, L FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Macias, V,: Bonacci, J,; Hazel, G.; Cammaroto, R,; O ' Connor, P.; Ivey. W. SECOND ROW: Perkins, R.; Stickley, D,; Moore, T.; Crowson, T,; Courier, J. THIRD ROW: Mehlenbeck, C: Donlin, B.; Ventura, J,; Thornton, W,: Kay, W,; Nagle, R, FOURTH ROW: Schulze. M,: Williams, D , Weinstein, M,; Porr, L.; Rowan, A.; Gaston, C FIFTH ROW: Burton, J,; Hoopes, R.; Gulden, J.; Gates, M,; Farmer, B.; Litlan, J. Dropped into the cold, cruel wor of the tried, tough, and trapped, th ' " roots " took on all comers. Mac ar Jack did their thing while Jir " Meat, " and Henry Bioby tried to s new records for nonchalance, J. B. unending source of coin continued amaze all. For sounds we ' d stop in the house on Pooh corner to heJ our resident veterans, Craig and Jirl tell where it ' s at. Boom, the bear wf-l came in from the cold, kept us laugtl ing. Brucie grumbled his way througl it all even though " Fat City " was el understatement in his case. Giz ar| Denny always made a big splasi wherever they went and Bobby had rebel yell in reserve for every ralll Marv and Grant didn ' t waste any tirri joining the " young marrieds " set ani Gooch ' s only ambition in life was tl ride out in that " Vette. " Jim never l l us pass up a chance to get worn oul Through it all we knew we were thl best and didn ' t mind letting peopi know it. ' cruel ft ' Hm ers,Macj 9 While [. %tiiedic; alaicej.j " COnloydi E e ' dstopi, :ornef to rs 1 Craig and.! H -fcbear V l teplyslw l w l iswayihfo, l :i l t City " was I k! ! case.GBi H l a big spi ' 3 " bb ' ■ HH|H r ' e B waste any: di 22g y mds " seii H H ill life ws H " Jim new i A . « B get wm||HL.«iAiifllfll wweweie: V iettidg peq k ' MT V " ■f ♦•!. ' . ' If f ' v ' n n lj FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Roggow, J,; Beumer. R,; Kail. R.; Marr, J.; Kaster. C: Rackley. J.; Wohleen. D SECOND ROW: Roth. J.: Russell. W. THIRD ROW Smith, G-, Hurst, P FOURTH ROW: Devincf, G.; McLaughlin, W.; Hintze. G.; Steinman. M. FIFTH ROW: Hougnon. J.: Giandoni, G,. Miller. D.; Plunkett, J.; Clay. B.; Voland. H. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW; Brigham, M.; Abizaid, J.; Mayer, J,; Olsen, J.; Garabato, F.; Hagoplan, J.; Arceri, G. SECOND ROW: Dulong, D-, Holly, J.; Snyder, J.; Samuel, L.: McCaul, E.: Quaratone, J.: Hoffman, H.; Vanzetta, M THIRD ROW: Jaremko, J.; Conlye, C; Topping, G.: Lyiord-Pike, R,; Morris, G-: Kennberry. K.; Phillips, R,; Hediger, L THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Losch, S., Beecher, R,; Kelley, J.; Geraci, S,; Astin, R.; Alfaro, O.; Richgels, J, SECOND ROW: Foreso, R,, Wittman, C; Hubband, R., Myers, W.; Bryant, A,; Corson, R.; Webster, D. THIRD ROW: Barnes, C; Ballard, R., Galvania, D ; Grunseth, J ; Dotson, M.; Decker, M.; Morrell, R. FOURTH ROW: Bishop, G,; Scharling, R,; Oxford. V., Goedkoop. T., Rogers, M.; Skaggs, A.; Thieike, F FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Tilley. J,; Cheese, R,, Reid, W., Wilson, J . Schumann, D.; Napaan, J. SECOND ROW: Fischer, J.; Smith, D,; Haas, B.; OIney, R.; Morgan, W , Lloyd, W THIRD ROW: Davis, G.; MacMillian, D ; Goldberg, J.; Doverspjke, J,; Stone, N.; Geek, D, FOURTH ROW: Byrne, T , Cox. P ; Home, R,; Rowe, G,, Pottorff, J.; Kieser, 8. FIFTH ROW: Larivee, J.; Beeman. Jr ; Weisher, D,; Vermaas, G.; Jablonski, B,; Austin, L, NOT SHOWN: Bonney, D.; Hehmeyer, M.; Menard, R,; Perry, J The last to infest Old Central, Tht Rangers-turned-Gophers ascendec C-Wing. We brought with us a desire to change, new methods and a neec to remain individuals. Tired, happy and somewhat traditional, we sen Big Dog, Press and Rich as emissar- ies throughout the Corps. Chucl- would have seen it differently through his cigar smoke. Post-Bucknei expansion took Jonesy, Pat, Mac anc Gunky from us. Jim (pill) Ray anc Reverend Don left early; Bobby left for the library late; and Rate ' s going for five. From Stauds by himself on the left, to Screwy Lewie on the far right, we had a wide spectrum of per sonalities. We had our vanguards; Willers and Grogs kept the system fair, Perk kept it efficient, and Ronnie kept it honest. As Mike flew from gal to-gal. King John had his quill and, of course. Wags had John. We also had some pretty good pairs: The Greek had Brian, Di had Link (or Roo), Witz and Grek shared drawers and Pete and Bruce polished floors. Then we had our teachers; Teddy Bear, the] Wrestler, Okie, the Smoker, Jay, the Tackle, and Russ, the lady-killer, of course. Snake taught us how to march. So, with Brown Boy in hand, we depart — never to forget. " FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Perkowski, D ; Boiling, R.; Morgan, D.; Vaeni, A.; Barlow, B.; Kimmitt, J ; Vaccaro, J.: Stem, B.; Greco, G.: Staudenmeier, W ; Squire, P SECOND ROW Lamb, G THIRD ROW: Davie. B.; DiRienzo, A ; Lewis, J ; King, J.; Hogan, S.: Hawlhome, R.; Wagnon, R.; Grogan, D., Willey, B. FOURTH ROW: Balderman, M. f t ,t :f_ SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW. Wachter. D,, McCullough, R,; Gerner, M , Spielberger, M,; Hazel. J.: Farrell, M, SECOND ROW: Backer, J.; Warehime, D.; Miller, R.; Mortenaen, C : Gaydos, L ; Workman, K, THIRD ROW: Rowley, R , Cadow, R,, Venters, H ; Jones, G,; Jockheek, W.; Aldrich, R. NOT SHOWN: Lynn, D.; Yunker. S,; Richard- son, D, THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Kindl, M ; Backus, T.. Blackman, M,; Vidmar. S.; Foss, R.; Gonzalez. J. SECOND ROW: Thomas, P.: Ritcharl, J ; Cerny. J.; Hedberg, H.; Barnett, D.; Gandy, T. THIRD ROW Czarzasty, J,: Huff- man. C: Hahn, G.; Krukar, N.; Protasio. C. FOURTH ROW: DeJonckheere. R.; Stinson, D. NOT SHOWN Miller, F ; Palmatier. B The " Lil Hawgs " started off rigt plebe year — Baps, Dil, O ' B, an Pep led the football team to Bngadt while Chuck won the boozing title For laughs, " Flash " was setting ne world records and " the Curse of Kip haunted poor Obes, Then to Buckne for Jim ' s boat tales and the Hulk ' tips on table manners. The ensuing infamous yearling slump hit th majority, like Big Mohns who wore hole in his grey blanket, but Rio never got to bed before three. Co year made Rock shine in PE, whil Dave, Lou, Butch, and Mohns mad ' our contribution to the varsity team: and Brian gave us the poop. As firstj ies, McD ' s Bravo Sierra hit an all-timi high, George and his dad both gc promoted, and Mike made it on hi sixth try. Spike and Pedro kept thei OAO ' s, and Drum and his Bud wen inseparable. Robes just couldn ' t lost in intramurals, and Steve and Stile couldn ' t lose their cigarette lighters ! FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Smith, M ; Coughran, D,; Muchmore, T , Wells B.; Grain, W , Tirey, J. SECOND ROW: Ma- chado, G,, Perry. P.. Stonesifer. S.. Sabin, S.; Omiie. A, THIRD ROW: Fitzgerald. S.; Mendez, R.; Cherolis. G ; Cam, J.; Janeczek, 0.; Ayers. T, FOURTH ROW: Lawson, P , Downs. W.; Bice, V., Killham. M , Henning, J.; Repass, W, FIFTH ROW: Scoba, M ; Davis, T ; Howard, G,; Goldin, F ; Berens. T. H-1 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW; Latimer. A , Mercer. R ; Dillion. B ; Sllcox, J ; Ekman, R.; Murdock, E . Doe. D. SECOND ROW: Topp. P.. Bappe. D.: OBrien, J.; Minshew. C ; McAnnell, R.; Reyna, L ; Daly. S : Rust, R THIRD ROW: Webb. G.: Butt. P.; Carlson. D ; Mohney. J.; Stilgen- bauer. C: Robershotte. M . Herdricfi. W.; Drumlielser. P.: Peppier, S. I K K IP ■ II SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: McBride, R ; Pureell, J.; Boyd. B,; Read, R.; Jung, L.; Tallman, J., Sansone, B,, Herberg, J SECOND ROW: King, G.; Walters, H,; Taylor, C: Spencer, W.; Moore, S.; McGIII, W,; Kranitski, C; O ' Don- nell D, THIRD ROW: Mills, J.; Marshall, J.; Cook, J.; Miller, J.; Seppa, S.; Tapp, J,; Mercer, R.; Reeser, C. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Dance, J,; Larocca, S.; Heidbreder, D.; Gorby, G.; Miller, G.; Fowler, D, SECOND ROW: Fah- renthold, E.; Gardner, G.; Robbe, A.; Schumacher, G.; Thompson, J.; Anderson, B ; Smith, B. THIRD ROW: Blackwell, J,: Wahlgren, V. FOURTH ROW: Welt, J.; McCorvey, J.; Rollins, H.; Kirby, M.; Downey, 8.; John- sen, G. {1 r: K iil. «h ' - ii«N C» " " ' ' " " tjuTV HON! lirdtt " " - FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW Wisecarver, J,: Fitzpatrick, B.; Bort, S.; Westbrook L,; Bero, V.; Neidermeyer, A. SECOND ROW: Pettit, J ; Messinger, B.; Towler, R.; Saltzgaver, H.; Haig, B. THIRD ROW: Ostrom, M.: Gerberman, J,; Dean, J., Rhodes, J.; Rabon, J.; Strickland, S. FOURTH ROW: Sorrell, L,: Jenkins, W., Gonzalez, M.; Mark- ley, B,; Baker, P. FIFTH ROW: Walker, N ; Kinghan, D ; Hughes, J.; Clark, G,; Dubois, L, SIXTH ROW: Scully, v.; Hertling, M,; Motson, C; Wright, T.; Lollis, S -1-1 FIRST ROW: Faith. M : Zmoiek, G ; Flachs, P.; Wilson, W.: Murphree, R. SECOND ROW: Sheppard. S.: GriHin, J.; Collins. W.; Gary. D Lueneburg, D : Martin. K.; McLaughlin. B.; Nelson, T.; Staser, J. THIRD ROW: Brockman. K.; Scanifle, J ; Bodre. R : McLean. J Kaczynski, S. Entering its third year of existence, the members of " Ignominous I " moved forward to obfuscate the Leper Colony complex. Led by Woodie and the " Mouse " during the first detail, the Iguanas ceased to polish doorknobs and proceeded to take the First Regiment by storm — winning the drill, intra- murals, and company competions. The Rathskeller was temporarily diversified with Jimmy Mac zeroing in on battalion staff, Willie handling the training chores, and John, Mark, and Pat at different ends of the company. Skip was also on battalion staff and had the world ' s MOST " senior cadet continually Butting in. Kenny B. did all right while he and Griff chased their personal rat. Shep was the only man mount ' n the area (so far!). Looney had his hands full trying to contain Mr. Smooth (alias " Z " ) and Stase continually chased Maoke and his surfboard. Bodre ( " Sure Ron " ) spent much of his time Cliff Dwelling, while " Turk " Scaniffe hung around Mac- Donalds hamburger stands. Denny continued his cacophony while dreams of France danced in his head. Kenny Martin finally managed to clear off his glasses and watched as Tommy ad-libbed his way with the Tac. All were different but each shared a common dream — 7 June 1972. ):ylSmk ■mH ' r cl 1 1 Intramurals , Second Regiment Staff FIRST ROW: Park J.; Opiola, J ; Wold, J ; Howlett, H,. Wyatt. R, SECOND ROW: Sullivan, J., Hannan, S Souza. J,; Federico, R,; Dernar, J,: Hamlin, J. Cadet Captain and Regimental Commander Wold, J. RP Cadet Captain and Regimental Executive Otficer Howlett, H. C Cadet Captain and Regimental Adjutant Opiola, J. A Cadet Captain and Regimental Operations Ofticer Park, J. M, Cadet Captain and Regimental Supply Otficer Wyatt, R, L ' Cadet Captain and Regimental Athletic Officer Sullivan, J. S Cadet Captain and Regimental Activities Officer Hamlin, J. L Cadet Lieutenant and Regimental Assistant Adjutant Federici, R L Cadet Lieutenant and Regimental Assistant Operations Officer Hannan, S, G Cadet Lieutenant and Regimental Supply Officer Dernar, J Cadet Sergeant Major and Regimental Command Sergeant Major Souza, J. F Second Regiment ii FIRST BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW, Cadet Captain and Battalion Commander Olson. E T SECOND ROW Cadet Captain anO Battalion Executive Officer Anderson, E L , Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, Musser. K L THIRD ROW Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Supply Officer Wildrick, G C . Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Activi- ties Officer Pfiillips. D W FOURTH ROW: Cadet Sergeant tvlajor and Battalion Command Sergeant Ma|or Allbnght, R W NOT SHOWN Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Operations Officer Bowman, G A daitilft ' Oefoai,. SECOND BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW: Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant Quimby. R. B,; Cadet Captain and Battalion Com- mander Davis. M, T,: Cadet Captain and Battalion Executive Officer Jacobs, J. A.; Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Supply Officer Gatti, J P SECOND ROW: Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Operations Officer Kievit, JO: Cadet Sergeant Ivlaior and Battalion Command Sergeant fvlajor James. W D ; Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Activities Officer Donald, J, L. THIRD BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant McMurray. A, D : Cadet Captain and Battalion Commander Frier, R, E : Cadet Cap- tain and Battalion Executive Officer Lawson, R. J. SECOND ROW: Cadet Lieutenant and Bat- talion Supply Officer Lee, J, Ivl : Cadet Lieuten- ant and Battalion Operations Officer Wylie. J. R.: Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Activities Officer Ferguson. J, D NOT SHOWN: Cadet Sergeant Ivtajor and Battalion Command Ser- geant Ivlajor Wittman, R.J SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Scott. D.; Marrero, P ; Vincent, M.; Popa, T.; Knight, R,; Hubbard, W, SECOND ROW: Edel- stein, D,. Freise, K.; Butts, K,, McKenzie, T ; Hem, D,; Medaglia, S, THIRD ROW: Vanek, C, Kai, P.; Goats, C; Held! W., Andrew, P., Jones, J, FOURTH ROW Raymond, M ; Hill, P : Heilman, W. FIFTH ROW: Ben- dler, W,, Timmons. D.; Kaup. D.; Bivens, C, Farris, J : Lyons, R THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Moore, L,; Dixon, J.; Stevenson, S,; Banks, A.; Bross, R.; Ressler, M, SECOND ROW: Lennon, M,, Weisz. J , Ingalls, P.; Abdo, M : Rogers, D. THIRD ROW: Miller, D.; Yezak, H.; Hastie, W.; McCoy. J : Geehan. B.; Zeigler. P. FOURTH ROW: Kimsey, R,; Maclean, F.; Ginther, J.; Duesler, D.; Craigmile, M FIFTH ROW: Paternoster, E.; Krueger, J.; Crocker, J ; Prate, G.; Goodhand, W.; Sanjines, J. SIXTH ROW: Duhm, K.. Hollis. J, NOT SHOWN: Cisek, J.; Tisdale, C; Williamson, D. FIRST ROW: Parrinello, D,; Aris. J.; Brewster, P.; Ronnander, J.; Danaher, T.; DIDomenico, F. SECOND ROW. Smith, C; Hug, J ; Ellison, G.; Kolar, N.; Fiser. T. THIRD ROW: Wilson. K.; McCall, M.; Tomson, A,, Plumley, T.; Watts, R FOURTH ROW: Neilsen. E.; Byrne. C: Dunaiski. M.: Redington, J.; Furlong. F. FIFTH ROW: McClean, C; Lute, D,; Johnson, H. -A-2 If FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Mahowald, R.; Sinnott. P.; Crawford, R., Anderson, E.; Dermann, W., Drobny, C. Hoke. F.; Giroux, L . Phillips, D., Magneson, R ; Gallagher, J ; Olson, E SECOND ROW: Fletcher. C; Nolo, F.; Durham. E.; Hannan. S.; Rice. R. THIRD ROW: BeJmonte. J., Petersen, P., Miller, R.; Preston, R.; Cobetl. J. The following is the A-2 contingent of the Class of 72. Roderick, how are you going to put skis in a Jaguar? Ed, three cheers for little Eddie; Hoke- man, a striped tie with a stnped shirt; Hawk. R-R- R-Rivet; Fletch, a bomb with personality; Bob, at the computer center; John-John, intellectually ine- briated; Notz. Francis goes to West Point; fvlaggie. in God he trusts; Plie, Hi Lovey !!! Dermie, Movin ' in around and back; Goo, Stevie Wonder ' T? ' Drobs, Surf ' s Up! ' Skip, wheres he sailm ' to ' ' Ed- die the sunshine Kid; Phil, Curses, FOILED again; Lunch Gi-rocks; Country Don. slow and steady; Jud, experience with his flute; PJ Snott. a ski-bum; Squatty Body, a finger in every pie. Salamander, what ' s in the glass, Bob ' i ' ' . And then there were: J. J.. Fernando, Gordie, Juba. Nick, V D.. Zity, Dewy, Crab, and Chickenman SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW; Martin, E.; Small, T.; Naum, M.; Clark, T ; Tyner, D,, Brooks. W. SECOND ROW: Garrison, B.: Miller, J.; Barry S,; Housman, J.; Ruvio, F, THIRD ROW; Jangle, J ; Hanna, M.; Sanborn, B.; Wilkerson, R.; Morris, R.; Holcomb. FOURTH ROW; Daigle, S ; Mackay. B,; Logan, P.; Brown, B. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Preece, R.; Oertel, R.; Braaten, A,; George, S.; Sapanara, J.; McGinnis, T. SECOND ROW: Wells, S,; Batchelor, G.; Dutcher, J.; Cross, K.; Bollens, S. THIRD ROW: Stone, B.; Fierro, R.; Zwack, D.; Shaw, D.; Irons, J,; Butler, R. FOURTH. ROW: Rogers, D.; Toth, J.; Haviland. R.; Brown, C: Vonderscheer, ' Mrir ' FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Harris. D : Furman. J , Acree, M ; Hughes. G.; Trout. J.; Luzius. D, SECOND ROW: Diener, C; McMullen, J.; Mishida, L ; Williams. W , Duncan, J. THIRD ROW; Elmore. P.: Weber, W.; Lewis, W,; Fletcher, M,. Posadas, R.; Smith, J. FOURTH ROW; Coffman, R ; Davis, J ; Ruck, D.; Boehmler, J.; McClanahan, J. FIFTH ROW Schook, S,; Carpenter, J.; Kershner, M.; Blankmeyer, W.; Benkvfski, S. it The 72 chapter of B-2: A Skif per ' s nightmare. Small Paul ' s nerr esis, the French Poet ' s downfal They rise above the rest: Bos, th goat ' s Goat; Moose, the Arkansa Kid; Rudzie, who tries hardei Wojo, Mr. Basketball, who cam off the bench to beat Navy in ' 71 Bag, Pete, Sleaze, and Bazoc whose cards were always marke Snuffy ' s; the jocks Freundo an Bill; Tuck, Jack Armstrong aliv and well from Allentown; Bui and Lackala, who got us througl! Juice; Ope, the indifferent strivei! Halfbrite, the allied cadet fror Texas; Big George, the tanked-uj tanker; Fador, the voice; Rich grad student Brigade XO; Magoq everyone ' s friendly Honor an popcorn rep; Scotty and Moorayj who rarely cared, but pretend© they did; and finally Willie and thi squire who got us all in the Time; when they stole the Tac ' s ca Navy Week. The Bulldog tradition is in safe hands. B-2 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Opiola, J ; Rudzls. M.; Murray. M., Lasala J • Henrv W • We ;t 9 ■ Prcnn c ur, t ., R SECOND ROW: Tucker, J ; MaGuire. D ; Wojdakowski V AmiaZ R ZT ' , ' m " ? " ' ' - ' " ' " ■ ' = ' -aren. Fader, R ; Boswell, D ; Peterson, C; Scisco, M. ' ' " " 9 ' ' " ■ Baltezore. L.: Montgomery, J,; Wildnck, G. THIRD ROW: SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Gately, J ; Hunter, W,; Mays, T.; Jackson, D ; Vaughan, D,: Arlson, L. SECOND ROW: Jamroz, D.; Wildrick, C: Nicodemus, J.; Everett, G,; Blackerby, D THIRD ROW: Wilson, C: Travis, K.; Elsey, J-; Torpey, J,; Roubian; Darkin, R. FOURTH ROW: Scharl, E-: Michaels, T.; Jelinsky, M, FIFTH ROW: Bickford, D.; Ovi ens, B : Tetlack. P.; Bacon, A. J. NOT SHOWN: McKeeman, T.: Beaty, S.; Ruggiero, M,; Jensen. W.; Simpson, E THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Marks, R.; Giandoni, M.; Miller, R.; Powell. 8.; Joyce, R.; Brown, J. SECOND ROW: Alexander K.; Studer, R.: Spinelli, J.; Ivery, R.; Trompak. S. THIRD ROW: Shires. 8.; Jones, B.; Flora. B.; Kure. P. Clausen, C; Lewis. D. FOURTH ROW: Muir. W.; Rogers. J.; Bondy, D ; Carter, J.; Crocker, M. FIFTH ROW Wentz. W.; McLaughlin, P.; Vowell. J.; Prittie. D. NOT SHOWN: Willis. C; Mahoney. D.. Klimow. M. Rooksby. G. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Enzenauer. P., Fucci, A., Davis, W , Campell. B , Swetnam, R.; Baratlino, W. SECOND ROW: Guth, P.; Sykora. D,; PaUon, R : McCourl, H.; Bennett. M, THIRD ROW: Dodd. J.: Jones, N,; Smith. R ; Lynes, J,; Brooks. D.; Kirby. M. FOURTH ROW: Kortesis. C. Harrison. M.; Lichtenfels. P.; Noreen. T,; Pos- pisil, S. FIFTH ROW: Ahle. N.; Collura. M.; Galayda. M,; Weiskopt. H.: McDonald. C. SIXTH ROW: Hunke, H.; Bolyard. T.; Killlan. J., Russell. K.. Wimmer. M. NOT SHOWN: McNulty. R.; Van Deusen. R. ■■ llii 1 ' » « fl 1 ™ fl! wrod Wrk ■ ' §1 C-2 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Bowman, G ; Sarpen, G ; Wagner, D.; Galioto. J.; Farrell, J.; Effertz, R. SECOND ROW: Siwy, W.; Schrepple. J : Snader. W.; Burkley, J., Pressler, T ; Cody, R THIRD ROW: North, W.: Dugan, M,: Musser. K.: Lysljord. M ; Howlett, H.: Northrop. J NOT SHOWN: Martin, R.; RItacco, R,: McQuarne, C, Nov., 71, Caesar II became Corvette II , , ten new owners . . . Triumph second with three . . . Fertz most nicknamed, at least tive (Speed, Bullet, Flash, Mo, Wisdom) . . . Gruge (alias Graniono, Gragamajoli) . . . contested . . . had unhappiest person in Corps, Bitterman . , . human smoking machine, Duges . . . Company hive and ground- hog killer, Schreptile . . . most scratched CO., Mooser . Jon and Edge had big hearts (Wedge + $35 last I counted) . . Farrelli disap- pointed, ordered Vette because car show had no Captain America bikes . . . rumored Nick has res- istors and diodes between ears . . Bow and his cowlick . . Skurvey only cadet who tried destroy- ing room with judo chops and Richter scale sneezes . . . Buana, our history hive . . . Codes had his drags . . . Press and his bud . . . Cat, our super jock . . . we ' ll always remember Claude . . . Snaker, a real savage . . . also Sarps. Bears and Troops . . Memories center around Weird Harold, Ying Yang. Chuckles, toga parties, card and hockey games, 1 7 who didn ' t finish . only fond memories remain of " C-2, Class of 72 " SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW; Hicks, D ; Bollinger, M,, Elliott, H.; Morgenstern, D,; Mclntyre, R.; Singti, C. SECOND ROW: Schleck, R.; O ' Maley, J.; Hendrick, C; Arlund, K.; Correa, P, THIRD ROW; Masterson, M.; Paggi, R.; Cro- mack, D.; RItler, J.; Robertson, J FOURTH ROW; Ostrand, C; Zapka, F.; Galing, B.: Lane, W.; Fitzsimmons, T. FIFTH ROW; Dietz, G ; Goodrich, W , Stanford, T. NOT SHOV. ' V ' r " ----:Tn S THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW; Shoemaker, D,; Bull, L.; St. Cyr, K.; Sharp, W.; Lindsey, B.; Kalla, C. SECOND ROW; Batiste, J,; MIske, R.; Myers, S.; Izzo, D.; Hayden, R. THIRD ROW; Osborne, R.; Perry, E.; Majeroni, J.; Wohlers, A.; Reynolds, C FOURTH ROW; Case, C; Westerman, J,; Haetinger, J.; Anderson, J.; Holweck, R FIFTH ROW; O ' Brien, M NOT SHOWN; Donoho, R.; Fox, J,, Gibbs, E., Pestrak, G.; Troxell, R. rif -ir ljrfll » " f FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW; Campbell, D,; Deacon, J,; Guthrie, S : Hunt, C; Umanos, H,; Dodge, B. SECOND ROW Bard, R.; Bonine, J., Weslfall, S ; Reiser, G,; Errera, J, THIRD ROW; Milton, D ; Harrold, A.; Woods, K,, Garland, E,; Brown, A,; Smith, R. FOURTH ROW; Bentley, D.; Reinhardt, N , McCrum, L,, Ford, J.; Gordan, K FIFTH ROW; Algeo. J,; Littlefield, T.; Kaplan, R,; Kotch, J,; Vankeuren, E. SIXTH ROW; Hill, G.; Dun, J,; Taylor, F.; Connell, L.; Preast, D, NOT SHOWN; Kaspnsin, K., Mackmull, J ; Peck, C, -D-2 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Thomassen. T . Rodrigue, M.: Hussey, M,; Wyatt, R.; Bentley. J ; Haseman, D.; Williams. R. Luczak, R ; Barker, M.. Norris, T . Campbell. B : Shaklee, C: Gates. G.; Chitwcxx), R.; Gabig. J.; Chae. D.; ROW: Tejan. T : Jacobs. J.; Kimsey. M.; Park. J.; Quimby, R. Slone. J. SECOND ROW: June. F ; Jones. C THIRD Fraternity " Delta Deuce " Firsties finally com- pleted their four years with a long legacy for those " underlings " who follow. Big Mike leaves his gour- met expertise for good boodle; Sprentley. his relived Battle of Bull Run; Cousin Brucie. his sack of choice rhetoric; The Korean Whiz, his book. " Juice fvlade Easy " ; Big Rand, his barber enter- prise; Grab-Bag, his recipe for chicken noodle soup; Guido, his green machine (to whomever can handle it); Haze the Dave, leaves his windows . . . open; High Stepper leaves " many things, sir " ; Trip Formation Jake leaves from the clock tower; Chuckles leaves his sleeping sickness; Harmon takes Mary; Melbourne leaves Apple Brown Betty (to the Mess); Lucky Looze, his Space Cadet Membership Card; Ogre, his pleasant disposition; Porky, a cigar-smoke-filled room; Mountain Bob, a cycle built for " Q " ; Cajun, his armchair coach pos- ition; Biggy Rat, leaves improved relations with the Italian community; Sloner leaves with much of the knowledge in the world; Thorn the Bhomb leaves West Point in a cloud of dust at; Righteous Rob, his left hook for J C; Reech, his lawn mower; and I leave atrocious Smeegan jokes. Hasta luego, ami- gos. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW. DeBroux, J.; Ressner, B.; Curasi. V.; Brown, R,: St, Mane, C; Johnson, R, SECOND ROW: Fox, W.; Whalen, J.: Mutz, M,; Verhelst, J,: Jones, THIRD ROW: Culclasure, C: Foster, J.; Gibbs, M,, Tapp, R.; Fltztiarns, J,: Rice, K. FOURTH ROW McArthure, W ; Condit, H , Lindberg, S.; De Bow, M.; Maloney, R. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW Patrick, D.; Schroeder, A.; Cobb. W.; Berner, H.; Dossett, M.: Wilcox, C. SECOND ROW: Koehle r. J ; Koctier, R,; Neil, C; Chadwick, W., Helton, D. THIRD ROW: Peterson, R.; Medill, C; Rothstein. H.; Kane, T , Housewortti, S-; Jackson, J FOURTH ROW: Mixon, R.; Catticart, D,; Hailey, G. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW. Hail, t .; Van Sctiyock, P.; Makins. D.. Purcell, D.; Bonomelti, B.; Hill, J. SECOND ROW Kramer, B.. Wray, T.; Buckely, R.; Kinsey, D.; Moldovan, G., Ford. C; Connors, T. THIRD ROW: McC- utcheon, J.; Hart. M.; Dolan. P.; Partridge. B,; Lockard, K,, Whisler. J. FOURTH ROW: Teeples, D.; Dyke, B.; Garland, S.; Scoter. P.. Pennington, J., Barnes, J. ' h. E-2 m FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Godfrey, W ; Eaton, J , Gatti. J ; Inglee, D ; Stinson, L.; Eldridge, M.: Donald. J. SECOND ROW: Davis. M : Morgan. D.: Wold, J.. Lynch, J , Pollard, T ; Jones, K.; Miller, E ; Turek, F.: Schnabel. D THIRD ROW: Sinclair, R.; James. W.; McNerney. T.: Abrahamsen. T.: Buntz, E,: Bergin, D, The E-2 " dogs " went through four Tac ' s in four years. " Nose, " " Zoonn. " " Sabot. " and " Coach " all witnessed the unique spattering of individuals. Berg paid attention to detail and went to med school; Dunker was preempted by a Pershing Rifle; Jeffy continued the Civil War; Weasel attracted trouble and hockey pucks; Eldo bombed around in the bronze rose of Texas. Gatts made up in belly what he lacked in height; Goffa Doon advertised Platinum Plus and really blew some minds; Ings and Billsy perfected the Yahtzee twin act; L. R. could communicate with chimps; Larkin started as an arrow and ended as a bow; Mac flashed the silver wings; Tonus was serene with his pipe and music C); Morgs never wasted a tenth; Murat ' s was the first plebe to make general; T. P. snorkeled his way through four years; Bubba Sue was unmatched, enough said; Stins never failed to get the poop; Turkey continued to quest for female companionship; Vogs was the man with the basic bucks; Jimbo was happy with six stnpes; Schabs was affected by Walshian Disease; Abe loved his guitar and his truck alone; and Buntzy survived many treks only to buy a van for more. All go sep- arate ways now, but each will keep a little from the other. ■ SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW; Drechsel, W.; Maddox, S.; Bowen, G,; Garcia, A.; Aim, L.; Gartwrlght, J. SEGOND ROW: Schramp, M.; Bustamante, E.; Mason, T.: Vogler, G.; Oakes, B. THIRD ROW: Williams, M.; Baily, B.; Schwab, R.; Skiver, R,; Piontek, M.; McMahon, D. FOURTH ROW: Leney, T.; Kutfner, S.; Storm, J.; Dickin- son, R,; Ripple, J. FIFTH ROW: Estelmann, S. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Erndt, E-, Campo, M., Burandt, D,, Andren, E., Braud, K.; Wildemann, E. SECOND ROW: Lovallo, D,: Gilmer, J,; Bean, G-, Rivers, J,; Jacobson, K. THIRD ROW: Keller, D.; Nicholas, T.; Coleman, G,; Schwamb, R.; Dempsey, M.; Stellar, R. FOURTH ROW: Mohr, J.; Furman, R.; Ramey, E., Tart, R ; Chabot, E. FIFTH ROW: Sauer, C ; Ougheltree, A. ■fT.- f ' " ' |h ' H FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Hamilton, M , Castro, R.; Dominguez, M.; Hartman, L ; Lockshaw, A.; McDermott, G. SECOND ROW: Farrington, A,; Gourley, R.; Boddie, O.; McKenzie, W.; Oeten, M. THIRD ROW: Richardson, M.; Mor- ris, D,; Williams, J,, Bjorlin, D., Spada, J,; Whitney, J. FOURTH ROW: Garvey, R,; Hoftman, W : Thomas, D,; Hammond, C; Freddette, R, FIFTH ROW: Huxel, S.; Wray, L.; Peters, V., Holder, G.; Freakley, B.; Dyson, M. SIXTH ROW: Voivedich, B.; Ramsey, D,; Allison, R, i " , -F-2 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW; Dernar. J . Emery, D : Scott. R : Klemmer, B.; Wicker. D.; Rooker. T. SECOND ROW: Leger. T.. Williams. A.: Souza. J.; McGuckin. G.; Easton. D.; Newlin, D.; Bradford. D THIRD ROW: Ernst, M.; Hogan. F.: Sandison, B.; Grouse. J.; Keivit. J. P ;«! ' ■ 9 I SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Kersh, T ; Porter, J,; Woodruff, B,: Shaffer, D.; Loiselle, R.: tVlcGuire. E. SECOND ROW: Marsh R,; Baker, D,; Morris, W.; Roubian, E,; Kopsky, M. THIRD ROW: Victor, J,; Pope, C; Cooke, J.; Rogers, C, Olsen, R, FOURTH ROW: Zielinski, J ; Palamar, S , Nelson, P NOT SHOWN: Newsom. G.; Yeterlan, E. Davis, R.; Dutro, D.; Slear, T ■I! St THI RD CLASS FIRST ROW: Baldwin, C Fadden, R.; Smith, M,, Gabbard, D.; Ulrich, J.; Doyle, J, SECOND ROW: Ray, M.; Conley, R.; Anthony, T,; Brauser, D.; Meyer, R. THIRD ROW: Burget, D.; Ruffenach, G.; Blaske, D,; Greer, J.; Davidson, J.; Young, R, FOURTH ROW: Nerdby. A,: Robbins, M.; Taylor, F,; Daigh, D.; Wilkinson, G, FIFTH ROW: Stensvad, S.; Siegel. D.; Rowe, R.; Harnols. S.; Scott, M.; Loy, J. i , FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW Range, P.. Keating, P ; Mrak, F , Aoki, C; Lopez, G.; Wilde, R. SECOND ROW: Easterling, D.; Hamlin, A.; Burkhard, A,; Dyer, A,; Alt, L, THIRD ROW: Blankenship, D.; Newell, G., McDonald, R,; Peter- son, P.; Pagan. D.; Gay, M. FOURTH ROW: Hayes. H.; Leatherman, A.; May, C; Boyd, R.; DeTata, G. FIFTH ROW: Klemashevich, J,, Rogers, C-; Thomas, D.; Barthelson, C; Gern. A, NOT SHOWN: Fears, R,; Grabowski, M.: Herring, B,; Craven, J.. Jackson, R,: Holden. T,; Walker. S. ' G-2 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: Richardson, G; Heneman, F: Burner, S.; Sheets, H; De V, - • G ' ' ' ' tac ROW Smalley J , Weekley, J ; Rich, P ; Hamlin, J : McMurry, A , Hennebry. D. Odonco. P.; Fedenc. R. THIRD ROW. Rea. P . Hey worth, G,; RItter, B., Ward, R.; Halvorson, R,; Shrewsbury, D-: Strong, R,; Prier, R. The Gators of 72 finally reached their goal. We braced for Fitzie, took charge-of-quarters for Davie, and then got it all together to become the ultimate of the Gripper ' s Gangs. We worked together and played together — shared sorrow and pleasure — mixed blood and sweat. We grew strong with prin- ciples of loyalty and honesty. Weeks. Rackorico, and Dogman highlighted the fun-filled stage of our activities. Jerry kept us straight (for the record), while Bubba, Tex, Ron. and Rick supplied many warm smiles. Mr. Nookey was always on hand to " Mediate. " especially for George, as a favor to " his " Connie. Roy joined us for another go-around and found Aaron, Ghetto. Pete, and Mark ready to help. Our " Top " continued to shoot bullseyes while Hal grabbed shuteyes. John, Dan. and Sawik picked up the ball that Fedenci kept dropping. Montana Joe and Fritz exchanged stnpes while Shrews and Burner exchanged women. It was a fun four years. Above all else, we must remember our company friendships. May they always be a part of us. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Hemenway, M ; Douglass, G,; Shull, T,; Garrant, R.; Yamashita, H.; Eichers, M. SECOND ROW Daly, J.; Milobowski, J ; Thiessen, L., Rasmussen. B.; Stanton. M.; Wineland, J. THIRD ROW: Welo, R , Valant, J ; Franklin. C: Chancellor, W , Weinstock. R,; Seaman, C. FOURTH ROW: Hobby, C: Sctiultz. J.; ' Saunders, R; Richardson, T ' Munr, i l ,«, i D I IFTH ROW: Gandolfo, T; Barker, B. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Milam, L.: Runkle, G.; Garcia, W.; Kelly, M.; Reinhart, W.; Lytikainen, D, SECOND ROW: Searle, M , Jenkins, D,; Martin, T.; Hughes, R.; Falk, P.; Monks, S. THIRD ROW: Sladky, J.; Breton, P ; Rockey, E.; Thebaud, C, Dubia, D. FOURTH ROW: Watkins, A.; Corman, J.; Popielis, K.; Harris, B., Austin, M.; Spaulding, M. FIFTH ROW: Crewse, D.; Malich, A. ' ' - [h- ]t--fM|? " ' at HSF FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Focht, R., Gaylor, K . Crecy, W.; Amico, R,; Lord, S,; Eddlngs. 8. SECOND ROW: Keller, M , PIcart, J . Salmon. P.; Rigsby, J.; Murby. G. THIRD ROW: St. Onge, T.; McFarland, J.; Groves, R.; Boyko, R.; Showers. R., Thompson. M. FOURTH ROW: King. J.; Walls, C; Page, D.; Klepich, J.; Willat, B. FIFTH ROW: Mazzoli, E : Beaudry. C: De Vito. S.; Heddleston, L. RR??ROW a?g so, A; Stambaugh, K, Sweeney. T: Doppel, P.; Wylie, J.; Westphal. J.: Ducote R SECOND ROW: Sterrel. W. Kiger K Speairs T ; Spinks. J ; Willis, C ; McCommons, J : Sullivan. J. THIRD ROW: Woodside. R.; Welch. W .; Kuschick. H . Vuksich. P.; Smith, C ; Hicks. S. The Happy Company lives again, courtesy of a Serbian Crown Prince, a white gorilla, a few red- necks and even a pig farmer not to mention other assorted nuts. The unity of a group like this can never be appreciated from the outside. It has been one large clique that has yielded lasting friend- ships, in spite of, or because of the system. We ' ve lost a few — some of the best — but those who remain will always remember them as being part of each of our lives. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Cyr. J.; Anderson, M.; Irzyk. A.; Schweithelm, J,; Zegley, R ; O ' Shaughessy, M. SECOND ROW: Kaarolal. I.; Collier, M ; Klegka, S ; Cusimano, T.; Worland, A. THIRD ROW: Bull, S,; Dixon, L,; Fred- erick, J,; Mossbarger, J., Ellis, G. FOURTH ROW: Stickler, A ; Goett, R,; McCann, R ; Mitchell. J.; Trotti Kuncel, J. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW Tarn, P : Reuer. D.; Johnsen. W.; Vollmer, R.; Blottle, D,: Cowne, K. SECOND ROW: McBrayer P Gales J Ferguson, L , Kenny, W.; Mackin, J THIRD ROW: Rodriguez, G.; Harnson, T ; Kramer. J. Leister J Seeley, D,, Tobin, C FOURTH ROW: Williams, H.; Pass, J,; Stevens, D.; Ciupak, R.; Hoge, D Byrne, J FIFTH ROW: Pond, P.: IVIcMillan, W,: lyiillard. J.: Weber. R.; Renner. H. SIXTH ROW: Britton, M. Hogan, J » ' -r FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Fiorey, P.; Guerra. R.; Bishop, J.; Kelly, L.; Hanly. P.; Byrd, J. SECOND ROW: Murphy. L, Anderson, P.; Crowther. G.; Stroud. D.; Wardlow, K.; Dickerson, S. THIRD ROW: McAlister, J.; Clark, J. Doyle, M.; Ludera, B.; Gilbride, J.; Lee, M. FOURTH ROW: Brandt, J.; Parker, J.; Huey, T.: Slyron, H. Romaneski, M.; Helms. T. FIFTH ROW: Blom, M.; Place, F.; Koenig, K.; Johnsen, K.; Edwards, P. iI-2 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Whittman, R ; McDonald. G ; Mayer, W.; Kinder. R.; Lee. J ; Kerr. D. SECOND ROW: Carpenter, H.; Buchanaan. B.. Puddy, W.; Lincoln, W.; Hughes, S.: Hershman, R.; Levin, R. THIRD ROW; Lawson. R.; Loucks. C ; Hayes. D,; Kriwanek. M.. Klmgel- hoefer, J FOURTH ROW: Lossius. R,: Ferguson, J.; Lois. D,; O ' Deli. M.; Krepinevich. A 1-2 is known for its many names, faces, and ac- complishments in all endeavors of cadet life. The " Incredible Crew " include Bucky. Carpentah. Aquaman. Man of the Early Wheels. Superhoish, Man of the Pink Tank, St-st-straight Arrow. Letter- man. 8-miles-high Kling. Mad Russian, Chatty Matty, Hulk, Mad Shifter. 8-track Mind. Vinny, Scrooge, Dad, Balzack, Smacdonald, Pat, Recondo, Hanoi, O. D., Pud, and Moose. Securing many of the 2d Reg ' s trophies and streamers dur- ing Its short existence. 1-2 has established a fine reputation. Key words in the Company were: " Take this and you ' ll win Buckner, " " The TAC will be thru today, " " You are reminded to be in good AMI today, " and " The following are still deficient " " lllegitimate-2 " was conceived in 1969 when the wayward sons of the rest of the Regi- ment came together to a reorganization of the Corps. In three years we developed friendships which will never fail us. " Intramural 2 " seemed to be well represented in Regimental and Bngade champs along with having many C S. athletes " llliterate-2 " was regiment-renowned for its aca- demics ... or lack thereof, " lndifferent-2 " was very resourceful somehow, managing to have color TV, rugs, buttons, and other sundry curios. Look- ing back over our many names and accomplish- ments we must consider ourselves " incredible, too " B. MINES CO, G-4 Hvy. Wt. Champ VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS — - CO H-1 V i. •. — , _„ n ico.w :s. i SCHRAMP F-2 " P 10 lb. Champ J. McARDLE 132 = Champ Co A -1 BOXING CHAMPS CO G-3 ANDBALL CHAMPS CO, A-4 SQUASH CHAMPS CO. C-4 t ' o 5v - ' ' -i ' ' s pr p SWIMMING CHAMPS CO. G-3 Third Regiment Staff Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Captain and Regimental Commander Captain and Regimental Executive Ofticer Captain and Regimental Adjutant Captain and Regimental Operations Officer Captain and Regimental Supply Officer Captain and Regimental Athletic Officer Captain and Regimental Activities Officer Lieutenant and Regimental Assistant Adjutant Lieutenant and Regimental Assistant Operations Officer Lieutenant and Regimental Supply Officer Sergeant l lajor and Regimental Command Sergeant Major Dessert, R. Harper, M. CI Dougan, 8. M Bryant, R. Ii Holland. R. I Harlan, W. I Burton, P. . Donovan, J. ( Jeska, R. ! Clark, D. I Bucha, P. . jj Third Regiment FIRST BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Operations Officer Border. B T , Cadet Captain and Battalion Commander, Had, R B ; Cadet Captain and Battalion Executive Officer Matlox, R D SECOND ROW CacJel sergeant Major and Battalion Command Sergeant Major Leibert. R, B : Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Sup- ply Officer Fitzpatnck. K J ; Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Activities Officer Bookout. R D . Cadet Lieuten- ant Battalion Adjutant McCracken. E V. 4 • - fe SECOND BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW Cadet Captain and Battalion Commander Featherstone. J C. SECOND ROW Cadet Lieuten- ant and Battalion Operations Officer Baker. J E ; Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant Gibson. W. W. THIRD ROW Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Activities Officer Perry. L, N.; Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Supply Officer MacMichael, D C FOURTH ROW: Cadet Sergeant Major and Battalion Command Sergeant Major McGrann, T. J. esert, P tarper, M. jygaaS ' " HIRD BATTALION STAFF IRST ROW Cadet Captain and Battalion Ex- cutive Otticer Lien, R A.; Cadet Captain and sattalion Commander Kinnison. H L . Cadet ieutenant and Battalion Adjutant Dufault. J J ECOND ROW; Cadet Sergeant Major and iattalion Command Sergeant Major Sctimidt. R.; Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Supply )f(icer Hanratty. J. M . Cadet Lieutenant and Iattalion Operations Officer Holcomb, J, F.; iadet Lieutenant and Battalion Activities Offi- er Wilson. H C n » SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW; Bruley, R.; Valcourt, D,; Takala, B,; Smith, P.; Schroeder, K,; McLean, T SECOND ROW: Petruzzi, A.; Wilson, B.; Crowley, B,, Dembowski, R.; Morris, J.; Iwanyk, E.; Gilmore, W. THIRD ROW: Kinn, S.; Basten, M.; Reynolds, W.; Adams, B : Highland. K.; Cersoslmo, J. FOURTH ROW: Pickett, D ; Summers, B,; Rocco, J.; Kenady, F.; Dieterle, M.; Feltes, W THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Burdumy, W,; Santoli, A.; Eads, T,; Tulay, M.; Mowry. D., Plumley, R SECOND ROW: Millner, P ; Mallory, P ; McGehee, J.; Dunn, C ; O ' Leary, T.; Maus, G.; Green, A, THIRD ROW: Roetzel, R.; Karhohs, J.; Cobb, C; Laughlin, J.; Tanner, T . Fierro, W FOURTH ROW: Stinnett. G.; Wallace, R,; Boron. G.; Sills, P. NOT SHOWN: Barnes. E.; Palguta, T , Bearce, M , Thompsen, D.; Reese, M.; Dillon. R. f FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Williams. T.; McNeely. K ; Dome, P.; Frazier. D,; Magnati, L.; Leiws. S, SECOND ROW: Hale, G,; Cunningham. E,; Morris. W.; O ' Rourke. M.; Burris, R THIRD ROW: Aaron. K ; Wagner, A ; Wayland. E, Chesnulovitch. D.; Merkle, R,; Isaacs, J FOURTH ROW: Connors. M,. Jung. C ; Armstrong, J.; Tonello, S, Hopkins, J, FIFTH ROW: McGarry. P.; Raney. J.; Faulkenburry. M.; Batey. A.; Sykes. R. NOT SHOWN Smith, M ; Formann, W. -m A-3 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Ferrin, F,; Asker, E., Lauglaug. A : Hamilton, A.; Hurst. R.: Best. L.; Boraders. B.; Curry, S. SECOND ROW: Hickox. D.. Simar, J , Doyle, R : Pangman. M.; Hinds, E.; Bryant. R . Hall. R , Kent. D,: Langlois. J.: Banlz. E.; Scholler. G.: Schrader. R.. Leszczyn- ski. W.. Holland. R ; Nicholl. R . Mitchell. D. In true Avenger tradition, another motley crew has somehow managed to survive the trials and tribulations ot the last four years. The joys of de- parture, however, outweigh any egoistic desire for this group to leave its footprint behind. The institu- tionalizing process has not prohibited us from keeping our individuality and unforgettable person- alities: Chief, developer of the new Afro; Ratso, storehouse of athletic trivia; Doilie and his Navy weekend parties; superstars R B and Rob; Denver Dan; Lar, alias the Mad Russian; Captain K. Rick Scott and B. T.; Tweety Bird; Pineapple, our own Hawaian barber; Bob. tvlitch. and Ron; Mike, Pan- cho, and Stevie; Nick, Ski, Lwa; and Rubber Duckie. We will always cherish the memories we have and the friendships which will tie us together in the years to come. Each one of us is unique and has a future potential equal to that anonymous motto: " Anytime, Anywhere. Anything. " SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW; Baker. L,; Brown, A.. Urgelles, J,; Geoghan, D., Fleming, S.; Carter, R, SECOND ROW: Cronin J,: Bauer, R.; Jenkins, J.; Mouine, W.; McKernon, T,; Bige, W.; Bergeret, G, THIRD ROW: Cathcart, C, Poore, M.; Thompson, G.; White, W,; Horn, H.; Feuhmeyer, J FOURTH ROW: Jordan, W,: Cooper, E. Waters, 8.; Stroble, J. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Filiberti, E.; Stuart, P.; Hollinden, M,; Kuraslewicz, R.; Sinclair, C; Oliver, G. SECOND ROW: Jarasius, A., Aldrldge, W.; Barton, T.; Saum, A.; Lengnick, T. THIRD ROW: Jurka, A.; Gates, R ; Wollens, J.; Wiacek, 8.: Miner, K.; McKinney, S. FOURTH ROW: Rogers, A I tmvninMti FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Mumm, J.; Mesimer, K.; Bauleke, G,; Shaffer, E.; Given, J.; Toney, G. SECOND ROW: West, D.; Krueger, D,; Aguirre, F.; Jardine, R.; Howard, T. THIRD ROW: Simth, R.; Szydio, T.; Maney, E.; Kaigh, G.. Byers, R,; Ulmer, W. FOURTH ROW: Osuniga, T.; Pontious, H,; Carey, A; Wallage, T; Wisenbaker, J. FIFTH ROW: Hale, J.; Bristow, W,; Nierni, W ; Heredia, M,, Dashiell, J,; Baynes, R. 5i)j3 1 1 » ' I I « t ilK l : H ' B-3 m t f l FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Williams. C ; Ertwine, D.; Bookout. R.; Albers, P.; Boy. W.: Toler. M SECOND ROW: Lynch, A.: Lally. D.; Amstutz. R.; Cavalier. J ; Kale. J ; Burton, P.; Ostrowski, D.: Moore, B. THIRD ROW: Macarevey, R : Israelson, G ; Graft, S : Mattox, R ; Harvey, S , Bushnell, D.; Hundley, C. We got here in the summer of ' 68. Most of us hung around to see it through. Stutz thought W. P. offered pre-med, no such luck. Grumph said he was out scouting for seals and became lost. Paul B. said something, but no one understood. Bruce came ' cause he heard academics were a breeze, and they were ... for Wayne. Bush shot his way to fame while Gordy was always seen hanging around some bar, rope, or ring. " O " and Mac compiled 11,314 hours of basketball, a number to be only topped by Miles ' total number of country and western records. Stan took it upon himself to keep AT T and United Airlines in business. Lall and Dean got us through academics while Dave broke tradition by giving us our only bngade cham- pionship. Upon seeing this mess the Guinea decided we needed moral guidance and was helped by Charlie H. who kept us sotia straight. Chas critically injured several roommates trying out new Karate blows. Books provided a level head when Bob ' s temper got out of hand. Gary was B- 3 ' s contribution to the media J. K. gave Champ his last haircut for graduation and closed shop after 4 successful years. With our fearle ss leader across the room, who is asleep, and myself that makes 24. All-in-all, a pretty fine bunch of guys. t- -f- -f - %- -f SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Nichley, A.: Smith, C; Lee, R.; Akscyn, R.; Hayes, J.; Hagen, G. SECOND ROW: Colbert, M.; Schmitz, D.; Young, J.; Griswold, M,; Murphy, J. THIRD ROW: Saksa, L.; Finnlgan, D.; Potter, R.; Belford, M.; Schultz, J.; Deatherage, W. FOURTH ROW: Wilcomb, tvl.; Brown, T.; Rowe, D.; Mohrmann, K.; Thomas, J. FIFTH ROW: Castro, R.; Poole, G.; Parkis, V.; Hermanson, P.; Dougherty, W,; Krater, C, NOT SHOWN: Greene, J.; Johnson, G. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: O ' Reilly, C; Langley, M.; Williams, R,; Twohig. J.; Fletcher, D., Mullen, T. SECOND ROW: Greening, W,, Saunders, R.; Cook, J., Wright, A.; Kalinick, K. THIRD ROW: Potter, P.; Disilvio, S.; Jeffryes, S,; Smith, S.; Rossi, J.; Gay, G FOURTH ROW: McCatferty, D,; Warner, K.; Braxton, M.; Callahan, T,: Eagin, R,. Anderson, G. NOT SHOWN: Hatton, C: Honstine, D.; Thorsen, R. FOUt ' ' ASS FIRST ROW Keeble, T.; Tate, D.; Goode, F , Kist, G., Finley, M., Laltose, M. SECOND ROW Manganiello, D,; Moran, P ; Nihart, S.; Richwine, T.; Aslanian, R, THIRD ROW: Jarnagan, H,, Hall, B,, Hubbard, J,, Beatty, D.; Lee, M,; Dresch, D FOURTH ROW: Muniz, L.; Miles, D,, Wittman, W,: Conrad, M,, Adams, B, FIFTH ROW: Clark, T.; Byrd, H.: Otto, S.; David, W.; Westenhotf, J.; Popovich, W, _C-3 RR??to£ W ?ef D : Jacobsen. J ; Florer, H.: Clark, J : Banner, J ; Cservak, F Sela. C.; Ph|ll,ps C SECOND ROW F.upa, Hogan, J ; Horsfail. J ; McDonald, P THIRD ROW: Dunn, P ; H,gg,ns, G ; Leiberl. R.; Packard. D.; Strong, R ; Hieronymus. R FOURTH ROW: McCracken, E,; Wank, R,: Tanner, J, flu- " Long were the days of pain I have spent within its walls, and long were the nights of aloneness; and who can depart from his pain and his alone- ness without regret? " Kahlil Gibran The experiences that we have shared during our four years at West Point have at times cost us dearly and have at times made us aware of the fact that there are things in life which are much more costly. The true significance is that we have not only learned and profited from our experiences, we have shared them with those around us. The Figh- tin ' Cocks of 72 have watched and shared each other ' s triumphs and tribulations over the past four years, and have grown to appreciate each man ' s worth as few groups have In the years to come, the influence of one will undoubtedly be seen in the touch of all " Even as the strings of a lute are alone though they quiver with the same music, " KG L M 1 SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW; Crabtree, B.; Machado, R.; Carr, R.; Lucidi, J-; Armstrong, W.; Lingar, C, SECOND ROW Beatty, T,; Ferris, G.; Howard, D.; Lindner, P.; Planchak, J.; Johnson, E, THIRD ROW: McMurlry, W.; Guardia, R.; Eastman, T.; Pentuk. R ; Currie, P ; Fennel, J FOURTH ROW: Orton, W,; Mair, R,; Dowalgo, J., Wright, D.; Boevers, 8. Wf| «S t - 1 ♦- f. t »t, I iTi THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Sullivan, H , Jenkinson, D , Betson, W ; Powell, D.; Denny, J,; Hopkins, B. SECOND ROW: Boose, D , Brennen, T ; McCaflery, M , tvlitchell, D , Rusho. M, THIRD ROW: Neske, R.; Schado, P., Wood, C : Grosner, B., Lester, G.; Reidy, T. FOURTH ROW Webber, P.; Tyson, T ; Canfield, B ; Gay, J , William, R FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Azebu, K.; Brown, G,; Johnson, C. Snyder, M., Beck, J.; Hamil, C. SECOND ROW: Murray, D.; Fisher, M., Langan, J.; Attaya, J ; Nolt, D. THIRD ROW: Potter, B,. Woodbery, E.; Drummond, D ; Rider, B., Kelley, G,; Parker, T, FOURTH ROW: Shipley. C , Marascia, P.; Heeke, R ; Missler, J,; Campsey, W FIFTH ROW: Davis, J.; Ward, S.; Haver, C: Goodman, R.; Hubbard, S : Venema, W, SIXTH ROW: Meador, L,, Cochran, H. p-3 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Miller, L.: Gallagher, J.; Perry, L.; Plamer, P.: Kirk, T ; Ratajczak, K.; Ceniceros. M SECOND ROW Skoog, S , Fornecker, C ; Bucha, P : Whitaker, M,; Talafuse, D.: Peterson, M., Elh eridge, H THIRD ROW; Smith, J., Blair, P : Ray, W . Somers, R ; Crcxker, R. FOURTH ROW: Jeska, R : Berrey, B.; Clark, D.; Alex, W.; Wheelock, J. Entering in July ' 68 with visions of grandeur and dreams of becoming MacArthurs and Eisenfiowers, our hopes were soon shattered. Under the " watch- ful " eyes of the finished products of the Brass Fac- tory, the Class of 72 slowly but surely matured into the leaders of tomorrow. The Seniors provided a guiding hand for the rest of the Company, some led by example while the example that others pro- vided was somewhat unusual. Dodging most of the obstacles thrown in our path, the First Class still managed to get overtaken by The Green Machine. Not that we didn ' t try. but the " Staff and Faculty " at our Rock-Bound Highland Home seemed to be unyielding to good times. Now, after four years we are prepared to suffer the slings and arrows of society with the rest of today ' s ' Action Army. " So when we meet again, please don ' t let on that you knew me when . . . SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Schulte. M,; Nobles, G ; Conover, G,; Jones, P ; Humphries, W,; Twitty, T. SECOND ROW Murphy, K., Sullivan, D,, Mayhew, G ; Days, D,; Burd, J. THIRD ROW: Peterjohn, D.; Kinskey, J ; Ellis, M, Crockatt, G., Wroblewski, W FOURTH ROW: Olson, J,; Huntoon, D.; Trettin, T,; Blevins, B. NOT SHOWN Ceurvels, M.; Francis, E.; Loberg, G.; Mitchell, C; Moore, W.; Pfister, T. I THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Pregaldin, S.; Sole, W., Lacek, J.; Hornburg, R.; Willis, T.; Lombardi, M. SECOND ROW: Russell, M : Schenck, S,, Helferd, M,; Andersson, N,: Doe, W. THIRD ROW: Ortiz, O.; Exten, A , Brown, D.: Sweeney, J,; Vaccaro, G., Deponai, J. FOURTH ROW: Cerutti. E,; Halvorson, D,; Reid; R ; Turner, A , Mes- sina, T, FIFTH ROW: Beardsley, B : Reopel, M.; Jensen, M ; BIy, H : Murphy, J.; Blunier, C I ' ' FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Broadloot, R,; Tragarz, S,; Dornsladter; Hamilton, R ; Mitchan, J.; Gaines, K. SECOND ROW Kiker, J,; Fitzgerald, M,, Hubbell, J ; O ' Brien, M : Grayson, J THIRD ROW: Wodery, J ; Parkins, P.; Wark, J.; Robertson, R,; Vitillo, J,; Anderson, R. FOURTH ROW Cody, R,; Gallagher, P.; Beanger, V,: Shuman, T,; Johnson, E. FIFTH ROW: Lasloskie, T.; Hiedicker, R,; Tetu, R.; White, D.; Marion, P.; Powell, R. r-E-3 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW: McKee, C, Walch, W,, Hrlvnak, T,; Featherstone. J ; McWilllam, J.: Brown. R,; Cericola, R., Wightman. W.. Sterns. R.. Coleman. C; Barnes, J . Gorzelnik, E.: Canonico. L SECOND ROW: LaBonte. P.: Wong. G : Chamberlain. W.; Miler. W.: Jones. M.: Johnson. J ; Harlan. W. THIRD ROW: Grob, D,: Magglolino. J. This was your life. E-3. Yes, it was shown just what could be accomplished when a group of rela- tively nonchalant individuals get together for a few grins — nothing. From the amorous adventures of " Maggot, " to the raving liberalism of Bill Chamber- lain, we managed to make it through with a brew, some luck, and a little help from our fnends. It was a time for maturing, as exemplified by the little cog in the big machine — Ralph Cericola, From the half-truths and half-wit of " Regs " Sterns to the hu- mility of Mike Jones, there was a period of trans- ition for all. Whether dining with the " Supe, " or just a few social drinks at Snuffy ' s, John. Chuck, and the boys never let their etiquette slip. To: Jim, " Bulldog Brown, " Lou. Ralph, Bill, " Fat Chuc, " " Old Roily, " " Fat Boy Feather. " " Puck, " " Chief. " " Pork, " " Hriv, " " Ha, Ha, John Johnson. " Mike, " La Bou, " " Luds, " " Maggot, " Craig, " Red Dog, " " Toad, " " Regs, " " the Old Man, " " Count, " " Kam Moon, " and the infamous author — " Hoot, " — thanks for the good times. 5 SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW- Ci-andall. R ; Quillin, G.; Simpson, R ; Bohlender, H.; Schoultis. P.: Bell, R. SECOND ROW; Rollins G Jurek, T,; Belnap, D,; Wilson, W.; Crenshaw, C. THIRD ROW: Piper, W,; Donaldson, M.; Denton. M,; Fiore, U.: Widlak, A, FOURTH ROW; Daxon, E.; Clare, R-; Perry, W.; Krebill, D.; Pixley, S- FIFTH ROW; SchnabI, R.; Gillette, R.; Jenkins, G.; Kee, S.; Conway, R. % , _« f f ' % ' t THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW; Metheny, R.; King, J.; Sweetnam, J.; Hamilton, J.; Applebaum, D , Anderwon, M. SECOND ROW; Proeschel, D.; Rybczynski, J.; Hoyle, K.; Nelson, R.; Zieske, L.; Deykes, D, THIRD ROW; Schmidt, T.; Judd, J,, Lambert, D.; Darling, D.; Wansley, T,; Johnson, D, FOURTH ROW; Brown, S ; Rippe, T,; Perkins, E.; McCrady, D.; Veil, R. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW; Shute, D.; Huchthausen, D.; Hamilton, R ; Fitzgerald, P,; Garrett, D ; Bryant, P, SECOND ROW; Wright, D.; Backstorm, J,; Corbett, J.; O ' brien, W.; Trees, P THIRD ROW Heinen, M ; Nakayama, C : An- derson, R.; Carrano, C; Warnick, J.; Thomas, G. FOURTH ROW; Pugh, M.; Whitehead, R.; Hayes, R-: Strathearn, M.; Meiners, D. FIFTH ROW: DeHott, P.; Mitchell, G,; Coftey, J.; Readinger, M,; Markes, J.; Leake, P. SIXTH ROW; Dunphy, J,; Benson, N.; Johnson, G. At last the light at the end of the tunnel! But after we leave we ' l look back and remember that wt really didn ' t hate you. " Jojo " " Munchkin, " " Fautt " and " P-p-p paxton " will be remembered to command voice, and " NoNeck ' for his amazing anatomy. " Brae, Man " and " Zarky " will remain tht ' Rack Kings ' after throwing " T. J. ' out of the room, breaking his legs Every time Christmas come; around we ' ll always remembe " Reep " and " Deep " and thei Christmas " story. " " Vito " and th« " Godfather " will always be part o our " Family. " We ' ll never look intc the sky without expecting to se( " JEB " and the incomparable " Air borne Harry. " Whenever we neec something we ' ll wish we had th( services of " Old Corps " to get it Who could forget the " Gem Bob ' s " philosophy hour and " Dun cy ' s " shedding problem ' " Schneipdogs " and " Harvey Hard hat " have five years to remembe and, where did you get a name like Wishcamper, " Napoleon " ' . F-3 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Kollat, Z ; Jackson. B ; Edwards. R ; Joklnen. H ; Bailey. G. SECOND ROW: Adamczyk. J.: Dyer. E; Schnieder. G . Duncan, L.: MacMlchael. D. THIRD ROW; Baker. J ; Stumpf, H.; Clements. C; Wishcamper. J : McGrann. T.. Pao. v.; Lews. R FOURTH ROW: Asper. R.; Salamone, N.; Cordes, J, Af .. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Hawkins, G.; Piechowiak, W ; Leavelle, C ; McKinney, S.; Crowell, J.; Warther, R. SECOND ROW; Wiese, T-: Pallone, J.; McManaway. W,; Hockley, M,; Fargason, J.; Gallo, G, THIRD ROW; Montgom- ery, R,; Gerhardt, S.; Cullinan, D.; Meyer, R,, Atkins, C McConville, L. FOURTH ROW; Leatherman, G.; Williamson, R,; Moody, D.; Tornquist. E , Reynolds, G ; Bubb, D.; Rice, G. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW; Rynd, D.; Weidner, M.; Seeber, D.; Otte, J.; Martinez, W.; Milidonis, D. SECOND ROW; Bok- meyer, M.; Moore, G.; Johnson, J.; Luce, M.; Peters, L. THIRD ROW; Hugties, G,; Daula, T.; Flyer, D.; Vincent, M.; McDaniel, J.; Wells, H, FOURTH ROW; Wilson, J.; Chafin, J.; Buenzow, K.; Toothman, E.; Roberts, G. FIFTH ROW: Herbison, D. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW; Kinney, P.; Peterson, J,; Melton, G.; Fogg, G.; Nava, R.; Davis, M. SECOND ROW; Lowe, W,; Bailey, J.; Silverberg, D,; Thomas, R,; Hanks, R. THIRD ROW; Strom, R.; Gnmes, S.; Johnson, R.; Vollmer, P.; Samson, G., Antes, R. FOURTH ROW; Lynn, C; Garver, J,; Williams, F.; Bradley, R.; Yelverton, B, FIFTH ROW- Counts, P. Gr-3 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW. Minutoli, R.; Boswell. T,: Hughes. J,: Ladd. T.; Ennaco, W.; Waters. T.: Turner. L, Mension. D.; Lawson, J. SECOND ROW: Hiter, R.; Fleumer, A.; Skillicorn, A.; Taylor. J : Lien. THIRD ROW: Leahy. D.: Dufault. J : Jones, W.; Donovan, J.; Presley, S. McCausiand R.. Olson. M J . Rowen. S.; Goins. D.; Van Vursl. F : Burns. C. Ji ' ' It was 1 July 68 when we Gophers first surfaced on the plains of Woo Poo. We all managed to bur- row through Beast and arrived at the " Gopher Hole " without messing up too many times. With plebe year at our backs, we headed for a fun-filled summer on the shores of Lake Popolopen, where only rain awaited us. We managed to muck our way through a second year under the light tactical head of " The Harv. " Cow year brought the first of several memorable sag harbor parties and nine months of living in the Old South Ghetto Life was a little easier under " The Satch " but gray life nonetheless. Firstie year began with " Sky King. " a connoisseur of fine poultry and the ultimate in inte- rior decoration. We were renowned for active par- ticipation on the " D " list, fewest in the barber shop, and a solid quorum of Gophers at Snufly ' s. Thus, it came as no surprise when the ' 71 Home- coming Queen, " MJ, " emerged from the Gophers " Hole, tvlany hands make light work, and light work is our goal; so although each is an Individual, there was always another Gopher there to lend a helping hand. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW Sielski, T.; Fedenco. S , Shaffer, L.: Warren, D,, Olson, W.; O ' Donnell, P, SECOND ROW: Figiel, K,: Lewis, G,: Brown, M.: McConnell, R ; Gregg, R.; Bothe, S, THIRD ROW: Stikeleathier, E.; Cabell, B.; Ferguson, L.; Thompson, M.; Woodrow. C : Kaylor, C FOURTH ROW: Britton, D,; (Vlariek, D. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Raney, M.; Rynehrson, T., Borje, D.; Mahar, T.; Herrick, C; Jones, H. SECOND ROW: Miller, M.; Fritz, D ; Vozzo, L.: Overton, L.; Nicks, J. THIRD ROW: Phillips, R.; IVIcDonald, J.; Hansen, D.; Larson, T.; Sihelnik, S-: Matousek, J. FOURTH ROW: Moore, B,; Bammer, R.; Robinson, C- 1 FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Baker, L.; Devilbiss, M : Buckley, D.; Risen, C; Tyson, B. SECOND ROW: Pirog, T.; Hutchin- son, B.; Menk, E.; Savidge, R.; Kolar, F. THIRD ROW: Cederle, D.; Lowrey, L,; Hoffman, J.; Ramer, R,: Fordham, R.; Craig, T. FOURTH ROW: Brown, D.; Mabelifini, R.; Harris, J.; Suchting, B.; Cassert, D. J w X 3 " m 4 px- - i H-3 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Smith, S . Libhart, J ; Wilson, C : Jenkins, B : Morgan, J.; Collins. M.. Kerin. R : Peiti. E. SECOND ROW North. S: Holcomb, J ; Lamb. J ; Martin, B : Simons, E ; Dowdy, D ; Schmidt, D. THIRD ROW: Moran. J . Putnam, K ; Kirk. D.. Baranzyk, S . Lang. R.; Stillman. G.: Harper, G ; Seitz. E Bean year — the saga begins with Field Mar- shall. Peitz. Morgan the Cripple, and Billy opening the four-year Tenth Campaign. Earl perfects es- cape-and-evasion-of-guard. RCL IV thinks he ' s at Culver East. Right! Yearlings — Ernie develops his moves. Stan no longer breaks things — only throws them. Rowgy falls in love with Regs. " The Football " acquired his name. Stirrings on the left with David and Wheat. Barry and Steve go jumping. Cows — Dickie S. loves tanks. Baranski grosses out the world with typed C?) squad books. The Chuck- ' n ' -Rick Show Firsties — Glen and the cross-country winter- scene concession. Ger paints the privates — and becomes one Bo. our Corps Squad Captain. Jimmy L. and the car show. K ' s reign of terror — ask JBL. Hole ' s dream comes true — but not till December Over at last! Our legacy Untainted adequacy. If you cant cure, endure The Hawks. ' 72 SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Griffith. M.. Bendeck, A.; Davis, R-: Edwards, L ; Pasquarella, Ivl ; Hawkins, J SECOND ROW: Kelly, D.; Vorselen, C; Smith, P.; Hemes, L.; Crossett, E.; Wright, K.; MacPhee, L. THIRD ROW: Marcy, S,; Mclnerney. P.; Rooney, W,; Meunier, P ; Orr, M.; Vuksich, J. FOURTH ROW: Freeman, S.. Everett, J.; Al- den, tyl,: Erbes, B,; Gannon, T : Boerth, W. aklHjT). i_ THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Jones, K.; Troxell, J,; Black. B.; White. C; Dimengo, D.; Duncan, D.; Sample, S. SECOND ROW: Barbero, E.: Digiorgio, E.; Jacobs, K.; Koenig, J.; Mauro, V.; Thomas, L. THIRD ROW: Stevens. R-. Frank. L.; Walker, A.; Redlinger, M,; Norman, R.; Fulsang, E,; Pierce, M. FOURTH ROW: Hancock, J.; Goo- sen, R.; McDuffie, E.: Fetter. R.; Burbridge. J FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Collins. B.; Skaggs, C; Madsen. P.; Ramirez. H.; Uhorchak. J.; Vedenburg. A. SECOND ROW Chappell. J,; Lekander, J.; Negron, V.; Sweberg, M.; Farrell. P. THIRD ROW: Koontz, G.; Hauser. J,; Fowl. G.; Thrasher, W,: Menzie, J,; Ghent, R. FOURTH ROW: Watkin. W.; Morris, M,; Washechek, D.; Williams, G,; Jones. W FIFTH ROW: Hutchinson. R ; Hogan, T ; Crew, R, FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Baumberger, G.; Dougan, M.; Kim, A.: Jones, P.; Shoaf. N.; Wismann. J.: Kobbe. M. SECOND ROW Park. J : Pansh. R.; Kane, C ; Moncure, J,; Hanratty, J.; Wise, D.; Shafer, J.; Karp. R. THIRD ROW: Hopper. K.; La Vigne, B , Bixby W , Balchelder. A ; Mueller, E,; Kinnison, H.; Drach, J. From the Buckner Wilderness to the Sierra Heights, from Bacchus to Billy Graham, the March- ing 100, rambling over four Tacs and countless plebes, used the diplomacy of Jose and fVlick and the glib oratory of Forrest ' s boot to pace 1-3 (despite Chris ' supper corduroy) to its first honors from the Green Machine. Joe, our own Jack LaLane, Doug ' s airborne rat, and John ' s rattling sabre complimented the elan of Cracker ' s Atlanta parties, the horizontal leanings of Art and Bix, and R. K. ' s Al parade record. The years saw Wildman reduced in brief campaign from Randy and Bruces hedonism to Jackso ' s marriage mentality set to the background of Andy ' s Don Ho and " Tiny Bubbles. " Buck and C. W. as sharpshooters, Mike and Dougs as horse and Juice captains, and Hops (with his hair T-shirt) and Jim as crusaders, com- pleted the spectre of leaders which has ensured our place in the hearts of the underclass and ear- ned 1-3 to the forefront See YOU in Ranger School ' Fourth Regiment Staff FIRST ROW: Eaton, P.; Kratz, K , Powers, R ; Hickey, J Vinson, N.; Hiatt, C; Waldbueser, W,; Hancock, F. Nahrwold, S ; Capotan, P. SECOND ROW: Irvin, Cadet Captain and Regimental Commander Powers, R. I Cadet Captain and Regimental Executive Otficer Hickey, J. l! Cadet Captain and Re gimental Adjutant Eaton, P. [; Cadet Captain and Regimental Operations Otticer Kratz, K. I Cadet Captain and Regimental Supply Otticer Capofari, P. A Cadet Captain and Regimental Athletic Otticer Vinson, W. h Cadet Captain and Regimental Activities Officer Nahirwold, S. ( Cadet Lieutenant and Regimental Assistant Adjutant Waldbueser, W. [ Cadet Lieutenant and Regimental Assistant Operations Officer Irvin, J. . Cadet Lieutenant and Regimental Supply Officer Hiatt, C. F Cadet Sergeant Ivlajor and Regimental Command Sergeant Major Hancock, F. f Ite iK ' ' ' ' } -|- lONDROW:! ' ' Powefs, f Eatoo.f Krats Capolaaf Vinson, W Hancock- ' THIRD BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant Holtz, B J,; Cadet Captain and Battal- ion Commander Lansrud, L. A,. Cadet Captain and Battalion Executive OMicer Kirkbrlde, W A SECOND ROW: Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Operation Officer Weber, A, J.; Cadet Sergeant Major and Battalion Command Sergeant Major Galgay. P, E,: Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Supply Officer Pavlick, W. S.; Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Activities Officer Donagfiy. M, R Fourth Regiment I FIRST BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW Cadet Captain and Battalion Executive Otiicer Spare. J L . Cadet Captain and Batlalwo Coorv mander Akers, R W ; Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Adjulanl Harlow. P J SECOND ROW Cadet Sergeant Major and Battalion Command Sergeant Major Waller. G R ; Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Supply Officer Wood, J R : Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Operations Officer Summers. G E . Cadet Lieutenant arxJ Battalion Activities Officer Webb. W L I I SF COND BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW Cadet Captain and Battalion Commander Sanford. T. L. SECOND ROW: Cadet Captain and Battalion Executive Officer Johinson. K W ; Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant Lazo, B R THIRD ROW: Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Operations Officer Gay, M P : Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Activi- ties Officer Scott, B K.; Cadet Sergeant Major and Battalion Command Sergeant Major BuHine, J M Cadet Lieutenant and Battalion Supply Officer Stielton. R A SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW; Eckelman, S,; Eckert, G ; Bemis, J., McDermott, D.; Thomas, T,; Gntfin, W. SECOND ROW: Sosa, M-: Kelly, K.; Hughes. J.; Shipley, S., Ouinnan, E THIRD ROW: Docksey. R.: Prospero, N.; Peterson, P.; Rzeplinski, M,; Willis, J.; Hutzler, 0. FOURTH ROW: Scanlan, J.; Dyke, E.; Shores, T.; Smith, L.; Ed- wards, W.; Brinkley, M,; Braun, D. NOT SHOWN: Volz, C; McGill, S.; Venske, M,; Eaton, M THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Hinkel, T.; French, D,; Rock, F,; White, F.; Turner, D.; Adams, J SECOND ROW: Bailey, B.; Miller, P.; Wright, J,; Sachau, J.; Lundy. M.; Boyd, D. THIRD ROW: Sitero, C; Lewis, K.; Mitchell, K.; Har- gan, S,; Harlin, D,; Rozzoni, R, FOURTH ROW: Zettl. F.; Billingsley. C; Godfrey, B,; Kinnamin, J.; Fagan, E.; DiLorenzo, L. FIFTH ROW: Nations, J,; Scott, L.; Carpenter, R.; Peirce, G.; Huskey, L. NOT SHOWN: Ku- pets, D.: Rappold, P. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Guiliano, S.; Bethea, K.; Harvey, F.; Akamalsic. J.; Simone, M,; Bedford, A. SECOND ROW: Maclntire, D.: Bachus, B,, Adams, J.; Mestler, G,; Spasyk, M, THIRD ROW: Bruce, S,; Russell, J.: Coury, B.; Pursell, D,: Wishy, R, FOURTH ROW: Cimiral, J,; Remmet, S.; Oetjen, L.; Edge, D,: Floyd, H. Once upon a time, long, loO ' ago in the land of Old, Old, Nortt- when plebes were plebes and g ants walked the earth; forty brae ing smacks embarked upon a fou year campaign through a chimeri cal never-never land. Among the captured trophie: reminiscent of our fabled opera tions, we bequeath the following t( those remaining alphagators wh( follow in our stead: a book entitletj HOW TO WIN FRIENDS AND IN FLUENCE PEOPLE for DAW Jake ' s classified guide to Nev York ' s better movie houses Egbert ' s physical GENUNG book box replete with its never endinc supply of Scottish souvenirs; Gar by ' s priceless collection of foreigr picture " post cards; " severa reams of unprocessed haircu quill; a colorful Captain Kangaroc portrait for the orderly room; the endless roll of Spiderman acetate guaranteed to cause total blind ness; and last but not least, oui genuine jaw bone of an ass, ar anachronistic relic remaining frorr the dark ages of the Old Gorpj era. FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Kruaer C Soara J Myer. S ; Wood. R; Coonan. R., McGuiness. J SECOND ROW Costello. D.; Stein, R.. Cook. L ; Alfaro, F Brown S. THIRD ROW: Dull, R.; Jacob, M ; Bush, R,; Teirney, W. FOURTH ROW: McGann. P, Hill. L .: Walter. G.; McFetridge, G : Irvin, J.; Gabelia. P.; Greczyn, N. NOT SHOWN: Folk, T. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Self, K,, Brody, K.; Gross. W.; Grenchus, E-; Carrlere, G.; Carvllle, C. SECOND ROW: Broines, M.; Lynch, P.; Zieske, T.. Jackson, D,: Ebiey, B ; Richberg, S. THIRD ROW: McKennon, A.; Grunseth. M.: Porkorny, B ; Gibson, M.; Lewis, B.; Phillips, C FOURTH ROW: Andrews, A ; Bond, K,; Frolich, S,; Haldkji, Y. Lit «A. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW Bilter, D.; Bradshaw, T.; Martz, D.; Johnson, P.; Ottesen, S.; Baker, M. SECOND ROW: Kail- man. J.; Rogers, T.; Frisco, D.; Rausch. M.; Saddler, K. THIRD ROW: Corey. J.; Krumpe. R.; Otto. L.; Nal- son, W,; Coker, P.; Moore. J. FOURTH ROW: Swinson. M,; Libby, F.; Carroll. D.; Neely. D.: Perle. A. FIFTH ROW: Hurst, D,; Goodman. R.: Jones. E.; Alexander. R.; Scott, W.; Smith, J. SIXTH ROW: White. W.; Mad- den, R,; Miller. C; DIugolenski. D FOURTH GLASS FIRST ROW: Glasser. J.; Petrilla. M,; Spiro. P., Backof. J.; Langstaff, G.; Ruzicka, J. SECOND ROW: Hodges. J.; McGree. M.; Beever. S.; Conway, R.; Blackledge, D, THIRD ROW: Cantwell, R.; Johns. J,. Pinkney. R,; Dickey, D.. Killebrew. S.; Clark. B FOURTH ROW: Schumacher. A.; Affleck. D.; Furst. R.; Sims. K.; Putz. N FIFTH ROW: O ' Neill. R ; Wallace. T,. Wiske. W ; Madey, J,; Renne. A.; Morns. J. SIXTH ROW: Creeden, R.; Tigner. M ; Hatley, M,; Marino, A, J. Marvin, J.; Foust. M ; Akers, R.; Johnson. H After the stories we heard during Beast Bar- racks few of us wanted to go into B-4. We soon found out that it was the toughest company in the 4th Regiment and with class formations and 3 SI s per day. It may have been a tight group of friends who were proud of what they had been through together. In the following years we worked hard to maintain the high position that we had earned. B-4 consistently finished high in intramurals, Supenn- tendenfs Competition, and Corps Squad participa- tion. Though not academically inclined, we tried hard to make up for it and celebrated our suc- cesses at every opportunity. Our class was con- stantly looking for a chance to get together Whether it was a ball game at Bear Mountain, a party at the Red Bull, or just a poop session, there were always a lot of laughs and good times all around. FIRST ROW: Coumbe. A.; Madigan. W,: O ' Keefe, J.; Olsen, S.; Flynn, S.; Cram, R. SECOND ROW: Wilson, R,; Briggs, D.; Carras, M., Maressa, P.; Losey, C; Durham, E.: Filter, W. THIRD ROW: Rior- dan, K.; Hicks, R ; McCall, L,; Robinson, L.; Wiederhold, F. FOURTH ROW: Roberts, W.; Cottrell, S.; Wieghtman, G,; Johnston, J. O i FIRST ROW: Sablan, P., McConnell, M : Shaffer, G.; Cosio, M.; Hock, A.; Vanvleef, J, SECOND ROW Carver, A,; Kussard, J.: Galli, R., Pasfabend, D; Conney, P. THIRD ROW: Landry, A; Taylor, G Kamont, J.; Binghann, D,: Magness, B.; Pantaloni, M. FOURTH ROW: Safford, D.; Jackson, t Pierce, K.; Miller, J.; Dodson, C: Bruch, R. FIRST ROW: Acojedo, R.; Reynolds, R.; Tokarz, R.; Mobley, S ; Ray, J.; Glenn, R SECOND ROW: Ryan, T.; Clark, G ; Slavin, M.; Mclntyre, J.; Warren, T. THIRD ROW: Havilan, R.; Diaz, R.; Greeley. G.; Buckner, G.; Cronin, J.; Boatright, J. FOURTH ROW: Stetcher. R,; Johnsen, N,: Ferguson, C; O ' Neill, P.; Nance, J, FIFTH ROW: Petroff. D.; Knickel, J.; Loomis, C. Q I Hl] f ir iS %k C-4 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Walton T Fratz, K; Gary. S.; Wilson, R: Dzombar, K.; Keehn. S: Eaton, P SECOND ROW: Walker. J; Vinson. N. Keenan, R : Muchow, D ; Miller. M.; Pedersen. D.; Powers. S ; Patterson. E ; OLeary. R ; Biakley. C : Timmerberg, D. Rash. K.. Kuenning. R ; Tallman. S.; Mulllken. S.; Summers. G. The 23 individuals pictured above represent a wide diversification of interests and ideas which West Point has attempted in four years to mold, into one common thread. Though WP has failed in this attempt, the senior class of C-4 holds within its ranks the potential for greatness. While some of what we have said, thought, or acted upon during our years at the Academy may have run afoul of the teachings of Sylvanus Thayer, the future ac- tions of this group of men will nonetheless be marked with the highest degree of sincerity and devotion to cause. It would not be fair here to let go unmentioned the many friendships which have evolved anx)ngst us during our stay at West Point. These friend- ships, fused through close contact for four years and characterized by group efforts toward com- mon goals, will remain and endure throughout the years, regardless of the paths on which life may later guide us SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Takami, D.; Hunt, J : Hall, G,; Sacrison, C; Hodgini, T.; Canciglia, H, SECOND ROW; Rey- nolds, T.; Marks, D.; Weeks, R,; Kershaw, C; Burke, J,; Schultz, J. THIRD ROW: Larew, T,; Noster, R.; Shook, T.; Williamson, R, FOURTH ROW: Allen, H.; Pollock, L,; Rothwell, R.; Dokmo, C, FIFTH ROW: Sar- gent, C: Kollgrove, T.; Coats, S.; Cerny, J. NOT SHOWN: Diehl, R.; Ferguson, M.; Rodrigues, R. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Beecher, R.; Snyder, T, SECOND ROW: Visnovsky, R.; Duncan, R,; Knight, A,; Garito, P.: Nesrsta, L THIRD ROW: Whitman. M,; Landseadel, R-; Turner, T.; Coggin, J.; Alljnder, W,; Morns, F. FOURTH ROW: Sands, D., Fenton. G.; Mahoney, D.; Richardson, R,; Miller, J, FIFTH ROW: Mitchell, J,; Janoski, F.; Deaver, D,; Craig, G : Scnbner, B.; Grant. B. t " (it ■f ' fn - , . :C5 FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Antrum, C, Boltinghouse, P ; Hamar, D ; Mode, J.; Genetti, M ; Colotti, M, SECOND ROW: Bishop, G,, Richard, R,; Ouirk, W . Townes, S ; Ferrara, P. THIRD ROW: Edwards, L,, Wasiak, J ; Ryder, D,, Burdis, F ; Woloshyn, J.; McMahan, I. FOURTH ROW: Dobol, J , Caputo, F ; Oscar, R ; Green, D , Pevoski, R. FIFTH ROW: Bailey. J.; Smith, C ; Heine, D.: Johnson, S , Kovar, L SIXTH ROW: Nash, J.; Jordan, L.; Kelley, D NOT SHOWN: Alexander, D.; Hoflman, D,: Mooney, D.; Serrer, R. t)-4 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Apo D Russo A Scott, B ; Miller. R : Rauk. R.: Link, P.; Waldbueser. W. SECOND ROW: Micheau. G.. Gay, M : Kit , J ; Bursley, W ; Chalk, W ; Moseley, S ; Veeder, J : Martin, B,; Jenkins, D,; Golden, R.; inwin. H ; Bowden, J : Moore. G.: T.mboe. R.. Johnson. K,; Sullivan, D Who else but the " square business " trom Delta Quad would dap and rap ' ' Perhaps it was the ef- fect of two years in the Lost Fifties, but the Delta Quad coagulated into a unique non-establishment with a unique outlook on Woops. Some of our best left us, but where else would a drill roll of Dougo, Bubba, Burse, Chalker, Stovk, Goldie, Shub, Jenks, Cuddles, Jeff, Linker, Bagel, G-Man, Goo, Bob, Mose, Rank-Rank, Dago, Scotty, Bruce, Sully, T-Bone, Veeds, and Beeger come together for roller derby, blobs, birthday parlies, football, Christmas Skits, and collaboration except 0-47 We had a tradition and a reputation to preserve. We may have been rowdy, boisterous, thirsty, dedi- cated to an evening at the gym or movies, but we were the finest attached ROTC outfit at West Point. It was this incredible horde of good guys that made it worth while. The long four years were made bearable with a little help from our friends. •I SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Reynoso, A ; Halstead, J.: Bronstein, L : Brown, D , Erndt, T , Vaccaro. K SECOND ROW: Campbell, H.: Allen, J.: Kasold, B : Oakley, J : Kelling, J.: B|urstrom, R. THIRD ROW: Chychota, M.; Damas, M.; Lekowat, J,; Klncart, J ; Williams, T.: Tully, R- FOURTH ROW: Sweetman, R,; Habib, M,; Cook, A.; McDonald, J. FIFTH ROW: Hughes, W,; Shaka, G.; Smith, T.; Lawson, J.; Palatak. J., Burton, M. SIXTH ROW: Madera, R.; Jent, L, THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Blanco, J ; Larson, S.; Wallinger, D J.; Deeter, M.; Koller, M Parlier. G.; Norman, K Morton, R.; McGinty, R,; Anderson, D,; Keenan, T.; Wilbourn, D. SECOND ROW: Conner, W.; Hernn, J.; Poure, C. THIRD ROW: Minler, J ; Hopkinson, W.; Relyea. Maldonado, A, FOURTH ROW: Carne, C; Peterson. T,; Rowland, T.; Thomas, C: rr!MhHt-.tH FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Owens, J,; Johnston, D.; Nava, E.; Shapiro, T.; Treadwell, R.; Gerhiser, C, SECOND ROW Quisenberry, L ; Martin. P.; Lane, J.; Hampton, G,; Hershman, E, THIRD ROW: Conlon, K.; McMurry, J. Gross, J.; Sugrue. T.; Dorsey. T.; Monahan, K, FOURTH ROW: Wedemeyer. A.; Salerno, T.; Wright. R, Lewis. L.; Ridenour. D. FIFTH ROW: Darby. T ; Fey, D,; Smith, M,; Baird, D.; Buchanan. J.; Kincaid. R SIXTH ROW: Holland, F.; Andrews, G.; Bender, G., Elton. O.; Lorenz, M. EPSILON QHC t- . ; FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Koster, S. Fankell. M ; Tillman. C: Cole, M SECOND ROW McNamar, M: Dooley, S. Ueda. R, James. W. Loo. B. Lawrence. J THIRD ROW Breitenbach. D . Snyder. W.. Skeggs. D : Capofari. P ; Moyer. G FOURTH ROW Mellinger. E . Butline. J . Proctor. M.. Shelton. R , Downs. D , Stedge. B. EASY-FOUR, whose story is well recorded — on delinquency reports, pertornnance evaluation and letters of commendation C). Whenever the boys were in a pinch. Sam Smooth and Boz could count on the President to come through. Gaming three transfer students in Cow year — Brad, Randy, and Apple Jack; we ripped into firstie year. With Max. Fanks. and Eric on con. and concealed articles taking their toll, things couldn ' t have looked better. Somehow Van had managed to get himself six stripes and we felt better knowing one of the boys was running the show, until we were brought back to reality by the tactical department: i.e. the Rap- per. Some (Cap. Goo, Danny. Grant, and Wibs) were caught by women, while others (Mark. Doc. the Bear, Chris, and Steve) continued the chase. We took a back seat to Boltin ' Bill as he gamed na- tional fame in wrestling. Undaunted by these and other developments Butch continued to play B- Squad and Jumping-Jack Flash kept smiling The Frog only studied and looked on cynically. But af- ter four years at West Point we finally learned to grab the bull by the horns ,T iM r f t " !-•• « . 1 SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Ross, L . Hoffman. R,, Bosler, L ; Scarictta, A ; Kraltfi, R.; Rose, P, SECOND ROW: Miller, M.. Landry, S-, Bartok, L , Fortfienngham, P.; Kaminsky, A, THIRD ROW: Gerbers, R,. Walker, G., Coock, J. Stewart, M ; Keating, K FOURTH ROW: Mace, R-: Timmers, M.; Harwanko, J ; Sousa, M ; Anderson. J. •t { iii il 1 fi ttp THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Muench, J.; Petty, 0.; Norwood. J.; Hosier, O.; Cook, J.; Schaefer, J. SECOND ROW: Sheldon, D,, Dela-Cruz, R,; Duskin, E.; Singer, R.; Bennett, A. THIRD ROW: Taylor, T.; Loisel. T.; Crawford, R.; Minor, R.; Fitzpatnck. J : Leggiero, S. FOURTH ROW: Green. D.; Male. H.: Richmond. G.; Bnggs, R : Brindle. F. FIFTH ROW: Spencer, W , McGlynn. D,: Kornacki. R.; Jewart, R. NOT SHOWN: Rensema, T ; Patch. W ; Bonnet. J . Anderson, S : Jackson. K, FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: McNally. J,; Langhorst. R.. Montgomery, S.: Casella, B.; Mitchell. S.; Darrow, D. SECOND ROW: VanKirk. D,; Bender. J,; Neese. B.; Brandt. L,; Connell, R. THIRD ROW: Dierksmeier. F.; Douglas. T ; Loukus. B.; Xiques, K ; Fielder. J,; Sanders. S, FOURTH ROW: Pollard. P.; Talbot. J.; Burnette. M.; Siemer, M.; Shaw, E FIFTH ROW: White. J.; Smith, M ; Hubbard, D . Pardue. L,; Jones, J.; Grubbs. T, SIXTH ROW Fehlings, A,; Eshet, G,. Riffe, J, NOT SHOWN: Baker, F,; Boylan, J.: Hetz. S, XJ 1 jim ' i mk FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Lazo, B , Rossbach, D.. Joseph, R,; Augustynlak. E.. LeFebvre, J ; Anderson, J,; Woznek, K THIRD ROW; Scovlll. P.; FOURTH ROW Crook, M . McCauley, R . Mirzoian, G-; Gilly. J.; Losey, R ; Colby, A,; Sanford. T Searcy. K ; Pasierb. B SECOND ROW McGralh, R . Bonin. J.; Harris, J ; McQuary. T : Parmely, C Nahrwold. S.. Wilson. A. It appeared at first as though F-Troop had finally seen the light; even Tony thought so for a while. Nevertheless, those of us who knew better realized that Funky-4 had merely covered its tracks. Jimbo ' s Bar and Grill suffered a temporary setback when the proprietor was unavoidably detained for two months last year. However, this year the Cajun made up for it. Yes, the spirit of F-4 was still un- broken Dan I was probably the best supply ser- geant a company ever had. Who else would corner the market on tissue so the company could con- tinue to run smoothly ' 7 Rich actually had to touch some quill occasionally but not his bank book. Dick decided to haul a rifle instead of a saber for a while, and " Tex " Searcy roomed with " Captain Nice " — what a pairl Fatman and Woz tried to keep battalion staff straight but to no avail. Lefebs just wanted to keep his head above water, while Scovs remodeled half the wastebaskets m the company. Joel continued to grind away at English as well as his knee, while Greg ran foot-races with Lt. Cols. Poor John and Auggie didn ' t know what they were getting into as Mirz fired-up. Tim psyched-up. and Tommy screwed-up. " Different strokes for different folks " was F-4 ' s motto as they " (yiARCHED TO THE SOUND OF THE FUN ' " It::. as«- ' iS SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: Masters, J,, Rubinstein, S.; Moskala, R,; Hoerer, N ; Leonard, J,; Johnson. R. SECOND ROW Domlnguez, F,; Gay, J,; Finn, K., Bakken, K,; Christian, J , Torgerson, C THIRD ROW: Shanahan, M. Mundt, M,; Jose, M., Meehan, T.; Krelder. S.; Grenler, J. FOURTH ROW Riley, D , Baugh, J., Weinberg, H, Craig, S ; Arras, R.; Zukauskas, B.; Daze, T. Hi ivr f ' j iA ' ' y THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Weber, T.; Slavrldls, T.; Cronin, D.; Flores, J.; Detore, M.: Przyworski, A, SECOND ROW: Lombard, T ; Pinson, B.; Gehlhausen, M,: Kullch, D,; Brown, M,; Porter, J, THIRD ROW: Gum, D.; Benton, R.; Shortal, J : Andreotia, M.; Mulroney, J.; Roberts, F. FOURTH ROW: Kigglns, T,; Mamura, N,; McGrath, D.; Demetz, D., TInguely, G., Clarke, E. FIFTH ROW: Huffman, D : O ' Brien, 0.; Patrick, D,; Eghd, L. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Hicks, J ; Hardy, H.; Langran, M,; Smith, R.; Means, M , Dunham, J SECOND ROW: Medina, A.; Shields, C : Powell, S,; Huber, K.; Davis, J. THIRD ROW: Cailteux, K., Clark, D,, Patterson, R.; Wilhelm, J.; Gauley, G ; Ghormley, L. FOURTH ROW: Yocum, J,; Loeschner, D,; Evans, H ; Walker, G ; McAndrew, P. FIFTH ROW: Santord, G , Taylor, J ; Lowry, L , De Troye, J ; Fine, A SIXTH ROW Bellene, S, rlG-4 PIRCT PI ASS FIRST ROV Sadler, G ; Radz,eskl, D,; Powers, R.; Jones, R ; Trav,s. B , Z,mmerman C Medusky.J Cunningham R SECOND Johnson. P ; Donaghy, M ; Hatton, C; Kelson, D , Hiati, C ; Lupfer. T ; Rainier, J,, Bishop, C. THIRD ROW. Troy. L.. Boynion. j.. Goshorn, J , Kelliher. J,. Sherman, F.; Walker, J.; Merkl. D. If G-4 were defined as a " mission-oriented " unit, our mission was to provide the best environment for individual development. The men of G-4 prove the point. What other company could boast Bis- ho ' s guitar playing, Medusky ' s " good deals, " the airborne antics of Sky and John, and DCs karate. G-4 saw all possible extremes; Z, Killibir and Walk- Walk ' s bathrobe stars alongside the collar stars of Loop, Prince Rainier and Leo the Pinger. Although Firstie year brought some changes, (JC Powers ascended to the seventh floor), the dif- ferent personalities of men like Beanhead Jones, Ranger Fred, Trivial Roger, the Horn, and Hoggie insured that G-4 would chose the easier right in- stead of the harder wrong. Amid George ' s and Merk ' s run-ins with Smilin ' Frank, we saw hope for humanity with Travis and Rad ' s airborne turtle, Su- lu ' s electric guitar, and Donaghy ' s need of a hair- cut To use a Gripper-word. the " folks " in G-4 al- ways made certain that the company was a group of people who appreciated life and enjoyed one another. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW Pearce, W ; Get, D,, Hahn, D : Allien, M., Poccia, R , Patterson, B SECOND ROW: James, M,; Keehe, G : Hanson, B ; Ponikvar, D.; Bavaro, T.; Kerbany, B , Nance, G. THIRD ROW Ouinn, B , Bonner, C; Coover, D , Carlson, S ; Ivandick, M , Martz, W, FOURTH ROW: Spencer, G ; Anderson, M,, Wamsley, R,; Davis, D.; Scott, W. FIFTH ROW: Crosso, R , Keeney, D,, Stiafter, P ; Walsti, C; Georgalas, T,; Petncka, R.: Saul, G, ill II f i; :i r THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Gelling, L.; McMillan, J,; Forman, R.; Annis, P.; Stengel, M,; Lemley, P, SECOND ROW: Manna, S,, Kuehn, A , Wittiers, B ; Ellington, J,; Lucas, G, THIRD ROW: Joiner, M.; Pattison, J.; Best, M ; Clowes, 8.; Manos, C FOURTH ROW: Raobinson, S,: Humptireys, R,; Bower, R.; Murray, S,: Crosby, B, FIFTH ROW: Pierce, W.; Marsh, W,: Schneider, G,; Conney, H. SIXTH ROW: Ouimby. R.; Russell, D. f ' % " t •■- t ,„uIj " ' - ' " . -J t FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Read, S ; Chalupa, W.; Meiers, M.: Everett, M ; Harren, R.; Fix. T. SECOND ROW: Paddy, C; Bentley, D,; Provencher, C, Mooney, S.; Rodriguez, C. THIRD ROW: Vuckovic, C; Gibbs, L ; Britton, W, ' Tellier, R,, Jaggers, J : Dunn, R. FOURTH ROW: Judy, D.; Highfill, W.; Ratz, R ; Gwiazdowski, ' v : Williams! F. FIFTH ROW: Lunsford, R.; Sapienza, J ; Cosgrove, J.; Barton, H, ::k J aN fe ' T 1 - Lji ■V ' ' ' x " J¥ mKl T H-4 I FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Hickey, J,, Koger, M , Reiser, F , Helgeson, S ; Kirkbride. W ; Ergonis. C; Hancock, F SECOND ROW: Tilton, D.: Kiernan. 8.; Pavllck. W,; Vross, E,: Babington, H,: Whitley, T.; Innamorato. T.: Ryan. T.; Saylor, W ; Brennan, A, THIRD ROW: McConaghay, W.: Hollz. B.; Barnhart, H.; Zurlan. S.; Whitney, F ; Becker, V , Cahill. T ; Smith, H After four years, what remains to be said ' ? ' After Beast, moving into the Lost Fifties was quite a change. We were in time to see the twilight of the Old Corps — bracing and shower parties. 8th Company at Buckner was fun, but returning to Yearling Academics wasn ' t. Cliques had arisen — some survived (the Ghetto) and some didn ' t (the Brotherhood); but we remained a class. Will you ever forget the after-taps birthday parties ' " New Cow Barracks came and went as did AOT, and soon we faced Cow year and Hans. Too bad he left after 500th Night and nngs. Firstie year. Beast and Cpt. Bligh too passed away. It was more than good days and bad months, more than just football games and classes. Will you ever forget the faces ' ' No — they are too vivid. That is what we can take from W. P. — never to be forgotten. So farewell Whitless, Krogs and Crazy Ed. Albatross, Rolyas, and Spaceman and the rest — we part, but we will never forget. SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW; Porter, H.; Kreitner, J ; Boland, B,; Young, C; Peixotto. R-, BenotI, P. SECOND ROW: Westfall, C; Mclntyre, R., Sanborn, A.; Goit, C; Patterson, D.; Wiswell, T.; Cotton, B. THIRD ROW: Snipes, P.; Smith, M,; Twomey, J.; Rittenburg, C; Vestermark, J.; Wood, T. FOURTH ROW: Skidmore, M,; Spencer, E.; Rolfs, B,; Watson, J.; Tumblin, P.; Stewart, S. t ' ' t t ' f. ' t THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: Geraci. J,, Bacastow, T , Moore, A., Pochette, D., Coats, R.; Dillon, J, SECOND ROW: Hether- ton, D,, Hunter, O ; Desideno, G,, Phillips, D., Otte, W, THIRD ROW: Hansen, K.; Cunningham, D,; Nailon, J.; Bethel, L.; Wolfe, R.; Silva, R FOURTH ROW: Markley, C, Freeze, T ; Pavy, M.; Wheeler, J.; Moeller. G. FIFTH ROW: Ramsey, H, FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: Aultman, W,; Waage, W.; Hadden, R.; Flono, J.; Eccleston, T ; Morningstar, D, SECOND ROW: Machamer, R.; Farve, R ; Ptacek, S., Zellnger, D.; Noland, R THIRD ROW: Girolamo, M , Tharp, J.. Chris- tensen, S., Brown, D.; Coston, R ; Leake, J. FOURTH ROW: Hobbs, J : Williams, M , Simko, E,, Rohal, J,; Keehu, I. FIFTH ROW: Meisell, D.; Berlin, R.; South, C: McConnell, J.; Rehbein, D. SIXTH ROW: Scace, C; Olsen, J,; Pepper, B. As we depart the 43rd, 44th, and Tony the B. P., we bequeath to our own the following: To Boo- dle, our white trou; to Bob, our grey jacket stars; to " dat man " S. F. B., an overload and an MGB; to Andy, the THUMPER; to Al, our small bureaus and a drill steamer; to Eric, the mess hall; to Rog, so- cial security; to Ebs, Magneto ' s Memoirs and good shoulders; to Pat, a bible study group; to Nicl , " our " absence cards; To Rabbi, broadway and Da Bwonz; to Fred, our scratchless records; to Kenny, lacrosse and Risk; To Mitch, an Oscar; to Bass, an Asian elephant and summer school; to Smitty, a black hood; to Tommy, the Stars and Bars; to Tex, a chrome blow- gun; to J. G., physical therapy; to Larry, roommates like Galgay; to Joe Mat, coffee call and T. B. A.; to Big John, the System; to Pete, the other System and everything he hasn ' t already taken; to Swart- zie, our glad rags, our poopsie- poohs, and 23 ducks in order. 1 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW Ritter J Ford P Eiva, A , Lansrud, L. SECOND ROW: Galgay, P . Schneider, J . Eberly, J , Coale. B- THIRD ROW: Walker, K , Siemer, J FOURTH ROW. Bowen, R , Davis, K,: Smith, E ; Waller, T., Materia, J.; Weber. F. FIFTH ROW: Polcrack, E.; Curran, B ; Garner, J ; Harrell, B ; Ernst, A, SIXTH ROW: Lawrence, N : Chaney, M, w ' . ' ' ' tU p m IH IHH ' m HfiJInl lK ' ' 1 ; ) F ? SPORTS FALL SPORTS Football ' 71 The football team ' s tremendous victory over Navy in the season ' s finale resulted in a winning 6-4 record for the year. A considerable amount of hard w ork went into getting Army football back among the winners. The team was a comparatively young one with many bright prospects for the future. Probably the biggest game of the season in most players ' eyes, besides Navy, had to be the Georgia Tech game. This game was a fantastic team effort. Predic- tions before the game showed Army to be a 30 point un- derdog, but as was displayed all year, the team had the pride and the will to win. Everyone gave that extra effort needed to win. Once again, everyone, team and Corps alike, realized the fantastic feeling of having a winning sea- son. The year proved that Army could still be a contender, but it took nothing less than total dedication by the team as a whole to achieve this goal. BEAT NAVY! il I FIRST ROW: Simar, Schneider, Sanders, Walter, McGuckin, Carlson. Kimmit, Roth, Lvjkui,, L ucha, Stem, True SECOND ROW: Markham, Cooper, Simpson, Dailey, Furloni. Bryan. Bealy, Ptister. Fer- guson, Irwin THIRD ROW Richards, Molten, Francis, Hines, Fink, Cisek, Mills, Peterson, Jarrell, Por- tante, Wotell FOURTH ROW Mitchell, Jarem, Danhof, Atha, Winklbauer, Whitman, Chobany, Craig, Webster, Bogosian, Souza. FIFTH ROW: Hartline, Davis, Miller, Krawczyk, Topping, Gaines, Barker, Barclay, Marine, Flannery, Ward, Stanford 3-38 Army opened its 1972 season with a disappointing loss to 70 Rose Bowl Champion Stanford. Showing some of the form which would surface later in the season, the team played an aggres- sive first quarter but was unable to capi- talize on Stanford ' s mistakes, even though Joe Furloni and Gary Topping both recovered Indian fumbles. Jim Bar- clay could only put one through the up- rights after the offense stalled in its at- tempt to score. Then Stanford exploded and at the half it was 3-21 . Stanford came up with 1 7 more in the second half, but the 3-38 score didn ' t tell the whole story. Army had had its baptism by fire against a nationally rated team and could be counted on to be tough for the remainder of the season. Georgia Tech 16-13 The Georgia Tech upset proved that Army was not to be counted out be- cause of the previous week ' s loss to Stanford Inspired playing by an aggres- sive offense and a determined defense was too much for Tech to handle Jim Barclay accounted for 10 of Army ' s 16 points, and this made the difference. The defense, led by John Roth and Matt Wotell, held the Yellow Jackets to 13 points. The 30 point victory for Tech, predicted before the game, just never happened. The game showed how good Army really was, and that we could be counted on to come up with more victo- ries as the season progressed S4?! ??3 :af i8 T!V ' :« t % I The victory over Missouri proved to everyone that Army was a footbail team to be reckoned with. Up atter its win over Tech the week before, the offense let loose with Ri- tacco and Simpson giving their best efforts so tar in the season. Simar Sanders, and Simpson scored TD ' s, with Barclay adding a field goal and a PAT to the Army scoring. Fink, coming in late in the first half, sparked an Army rally which proved too much for fviissouri as they bowed to a great Army team, 22-6. Army ' s ability to force turnovers doomed the Tigers as Topping recovered tvi o fumbles and Ferguson and Roth picked up one each with Dailey, Blakely, and Ptister intercepting Ivlissouri passes. Penn State 0-42 Army went into the Penn State game looking tor an up- set ot the ninth-ranked team in the nation, but was unable to pull it otf. The 42-0 score is not indicative ot the true nature ot the game. The Army otfense led by quarterback Dick Atha had trouble moving against a tough Penn State detense The Army detense, put to the test against one ot the toughest ottensive teams in the nation, recovered two fumbles and intercepted two passes, one by Tim Pfister and the other by Scott Beaty. The loss was a disappointing one, but a tough Army team was able to come back in the remaining games of the season. Air Force 7-20 A determined Army traveled to the Air Force Academy for what was to be a hard fought game. The fine defensive work of Matt Wotell stopped Air Force cold in the first half, but the offense was only able to put one tally on the board. Several turnovers also worked against Army in their effort against favored Air Force. Ritacco, Simpson, and Atha led the Army attack while Portante scored the only TD late in the first half. Breaks for Air Force against Army, plus a lack of time late in the game, doomed the Cadets ' chance to upset the Zoomies. ' Oteo k A capacity Homecoming crowd was Francis spelled defeat for Virginia, but on hand for the Virginia game, the first the Cavaliers did not give up easily The in which Army was the favorite. With final score of the day came on a long only a slim 3-0 lead going into the third Virginia drive against a stubborn Army quarter, Fink sparked an eleven point defense Two big interceptions by Dailey offensive attack in which fine offensive were instrumental in stopping Virginia ' s plays by Simar, Mines, Ritacco, and offense Virginia 14-9 HOMECOMING • ' •- ?• ' iS " : . . T IBATTAUON Ann Legg t regiment tr- • • TT 1 1 2 BATTALION Virginia Walsh 2 regiment ' »• ' ' ' ' ' ' ' % ' 4 %»J. V %»4 t, , . ■ ■■ ■■■■ ■ ' • . ' " ' ■;■. : ' ...:i;i ' ' ;:. " ■i.,;; ' i:-i ' ' H|; ' ' !- ' o 1. -J 2 BATTALION I Peggy Jean Schmidt 4 regiment « t.. T _ 3BATTALION Robin JO Carter 2 regiment ii ' ' ' i., ' ' r u; ][p: W-{;, ' } I ' ■■■■• X ' ' : -;! M i?;i: : Melanie Hall 4 regime 1 1 b1 ' ' TsC iISrtSBStK m J |g.. y " t i: P ff -C T» x Ayr 1 BATTALION Patti Moran 3 regiment , 2 BATTALION Karin Kaczmarek 3 regiment . -VT x 3 battalion Regina McNutt 1 regiment W t.t 3 BATTALION T T A 1 1 BATTALION Jenny Lynn Andrews 2 regiment .! i;::::: ' H=y:.;; ' r::i:::: ' linsaidHBffil . T T t 2 BATTALION Dianne VanDunk i regiment J T n ■ 3 BATTALION Mary Jane Banett s regiment P HmIHBM iSBHiM ur9 BCi9r ' Jk J; VI m ' wis 3 1 ll 1 fl9 M Miami 13-24 Army traveled south to the Sunshine State for its only night game of the year and to face a formidable Hurricane team in the Orange Bowl. Turnovers hurt both teams, but it was the big play that told the story. A great 99 yard runback of an Army kickoff and a hard defensive effort by Miami ruined the Cadets ' chances for an upset. Fink led the offense for Army, but even his strong leadership and the hard-hitting offensive line were not enough to beat the tough Miami team. Big plays by Army included a 47 yard interception return by Pete Bucha and fumble recoveries by Simar and Walter, but they weren ' t big enough to put Army on top at the final gun. ' n v » M ' M . ' T€ s he Cadets bounced back after their disappointing loss to RlltpPfS 30-17 jmi and took out Iheir revenge on the Scarlet Knights of Rut- avc •s. Capitalization on mistakes nnade by Rutgers was the key to tory over a fine team, proving that the defense was equal to .. task. Steve Bogosian ' s two fumble recoveries sparked the fense to holding Rutgers to 17 points while an inspired ense led by Fink gave Army an edge Rutgers couldn ' t sur- lunt. King Fink threw one TD to Simar and sent Simpson In Im 15 yards for another score. Three field goals by Barclay a 42 yard punt return by Gaines rounded out the Army iring and put the Rabble on top by 13 points. i p ' N Pittsburgh 17-14 Jim Barclay was the hero in Army ' s success- ful venture over an experienced Pitt team, boot- ing a 20 yard field goal with 31 seconds to play and the score tied 14-14. Greg McGuckin ' s 6 yard TD run in the first half was the only scoring until the fourth quarter, when Pitt exploded and put 14 points on the board. Trailing 14-7, Simar grabbed a Fink pass in the end zone with five minutes left. Army ' s defense stopped the Pan- thers on the next series, but the offense was unable to move. Krawczyk recovered Pitt ' s fum- ble of the Army punt and with 31 seconds showing on the clock, Barclay gave Army the edge needed for its fifth victory of the season. Jv ' :n Army 24 Navy 23 1971 The Army team com- pleted a successful season by taking a 24-23 thriller from the Middies. Not even the Navy ' s tennis-ball bazookas were enough to stop the fired-up Army team. Jim Barclay kicked a 42-yard field goal after the game was barely four min- utes old to give Army a 3- lead, and, then, four minutes later. Bob Mines went four yards to score the game ' s first touchdown — Army, 10-0. The score went to 16-0 as Kingsley Fink hit Mines for another TD. Then Navy ' s Stuvek got the hot hand in the second quarter and engi- neered two touchdown drives to make the score Army 16 and Navy 14 at the half. The second half began as the first had ended — Navy took the opening kick-off and moved the ball 69 yards for a go-ahead touchdown and Army was on the short end of a 16-21 score. The momentum shifted after Ron Danhof punted to the Navy 5 yard line and the defense stiff- ened After Navy punted. Army started driving. Fink hit Ed Francis for the touc hdown and then hit John Simar for the two- point conversion — Army, 24-21 . Navy scored its final two points as Danhof gave up an intentional safety while using up the clock. I Soccer The Fall of 71 was highlighted by ability, progressive teamwork, hopes, and — in the end — frustration. Some say that win- ning IS the only thing. This year ' s soccer team found something else — they devel- oped a mutual respect for each other, both as individuals and as a team. And they also had some fun. The team ' s record was 9-1 before a hard-fought loss in the Nationals. Two losses to close out the sea- son brought the final record to 9-4. Ciu- pak, Wells, and Nelson (all rookies) gave the team a boost and should lead the team for the next few years. BEAT NAVY! SOCCER OPPONENT Merchant Marine Yale Rutgers Penn State Air Force Salon Hall Brown Rhode Island Colgate NYU West Chester Navy Hartwick GPP 5 1 2 1 6 3 2 1 3 9 3 1 3 3 1 2 1 1 2 1 2 3 FIRST ROW Frank Eich, Ed Augustyniak, Bill Staudemeier, Boh Siimeis, Jini Mnran, Bob Wines, Bill Savku, Juii Motiru ' , Ai ll.nnntM. .irll Eaton. SECOND ROW; Tom Hoefert, AI Reynoso, Jim McArdle, Ed Grenchus, Wayne Piechowiak, Matt Eaton, Ed Yetenan. Bob Meyer, Bill Sanborn, Lou Sosler, Berl Wells. THIRD ROW: Bob Hartley, Doug Hansen, Dave Stioemaker, Connie Taylor. Larry Saksa, Ken Vaccar, Dave Powell, Fred Kenady (mgr.) FOURTH ROW: Bill Patcti, Paul Sills, Randy Nelson, Roman Ciupak, AI Bryant, Jotin Twohig, Rick Neske, Keith Wosnek, (mgr.) Bob McCauley (mgr.), James Kausek (trainer). Coach Palone, Ma| Art Brown, Asst. Coach Irwin, ' 5 im ' ' ' irf Il 150 Lb. Football 150-LB FOOTBALL OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Columbia 44 Princeton 34 16 Navy 20 Cornell 13 28 Rutgers 39 14 Pennsylvania 13 12 It was a landmark year for the 1971 150 Pound Football Team. Not only were they Eastern Collegiate Lightweight Go-Champions, but they defeated Navy for the second consecutive year. This broke the " odd year jinx " that has hexed the series for over ten years. The team opened by trouncing Columbia, 44-0 and Princeton, 34-16. With the defense leading the way. Army shut-out Navy at Shea Sta- dium, 20-0. The only blemish on a perfect record came from a spirited Cornell team which upset Army on their own poly-turf, 28-13. Army next defeated Rutgers before finishing the season by defeating Pennsylvania University 13-12 in an exciting come-from-behind effort in the closing minutes of the game to clinch the league co-championship. Defensively, the team was led by seniors " Freight Train " Brice, Bill Waldbueser, Scot Beumer and Wayne Boy. Sen- iors Mike Scisco, Hank Glaister, Percy Squire, Tom Greco, Denny Donahue, Paul Cavise, Jim Marr, Randy Parish, and Mike Whitaker led the tough offense. The team is young and strong and is looking forward to another successful season next year. Going in against Navy CROSS COUNTRY OPPONENT ARMY OPP Fairleigh Dickinson 18 37 St, John ' s 16 41 Central Connecticut 23 36 Manhattan 50 15 Syracuse 25 30 NYU 24 36 Rutgers 23 36 Cornell 42 17 Heptagonals SEVENTH IC4A FOURTEENTH Navy 40 21 Cross Countr) The Cross Country Team had a successful season thi year ending up with a 6-3 overall record and finishing 14t in the IC4A ' s. In the Heptagonals, Les Aim turned in hi best performance of the season to that date but it wa good for only 22nd place, the best Army finish of the da Going into the Navy meet with a 6-2 record, the harrier ran into stiff competition and dropped a 21-40 decisior Les Aim was the standard bearer for the Cross Countr Team during the season with fine efforts also coming fror seniors Steve Fee and Bob Curran and junior Steve Flynn FIRST ROW J Dernar. S Fee, C McDonald, L Aim, P Boltinghouse, U Fletcher SECOND ROW C, Miner, M. Klimow. B Curran (cpt), B, Henry THIRD ROW S Flynn, R Dameron, M Burton. The Loneliness ,■ of m the ■m Long 58 Distance Runner V -. 5 - ' . ismll " starting the run j Winter Sports BASKETBALL OPPONENT ARMY OPP Niagara 79 73 Syracuse 77 91 U of California (Irvine) 79 71 Merrimack 66 67 Hofstra 78 64 Florida 71 80 Oklahoma City All College Tournament | Indiana State 83 75 Oklahoma City 82 89 Santa Clara 61 66 Rochester 91 73 Colgate 104 92 Scranton 87 71 Penn State 72 65 Fordham 71 81 Duquesne 62 69 Buffalo 80 74 St, John ' s 73 70 lona 69 71 George Washington 69 79 Rutgers 72 73 Seton Hall 76 72 t anhattan 83 87 Navy 60 61 Northeastern 73 74 Basketball Ed " Buck " Mueller captained the basketball team which opened against Niagara and gave Coach Dan Dougherty his first Army win. Niagara was a preview of a tough schedule, one which included hard fought losses to Syra- cuse, Santa Clara, Fordham and Duquesne. But led by the solid shooting of Bobby Sherwin and Wally Wojdakowski and the determination of Skip Loucks, Coach Dougherty put it all together for victories against tough teams like Penn State, Buffalo and Indiana State. Wearing his white uniform and leading the way with 34 points, Wally and the team rolled the score up to 104 points against Colgate for a new Field House record. Then, wearing black, with Bobby hitting from the outside and Ed playing under the boards, the team rallied from trailing 1 1 points at half-time to upset NIT-bound St. Johns. It was a new season with new players, a new coach, and a new style of ball playing; and when our opponents played hard, we played harder. KNEELING: D Crewse, G Anderson, J O Maley, B Sherwin, P, Jackson, F Weiss, G Devine, F Dunphy STANDING Mnpr G Gunderman. Major W, Katuzny, D DIugolenski, N, Bumgarner. C, Peterson. E, Mueller. N Combs, S. Loucks, W Wojdakowski, D, Mildenburg, Coach Dan Dough- erty. E Hockenbury, n • -- f " y ™ A — ' U Hockey Team Captain Geoff Champion said; " It was a tough season for the Black Knights of tfie Hudson. " Of nine games decided by the margin of only one goal, and against some of the best opposition in the East, they could win but one They finished the season with a 12-13 record that was only the second losing season for Coach Riley in his 22 year career as the Army mentor The outlook for next year is bright as there are 15 returning members from this year ' s squad Scoring leader Ed Roubian, 39 points, and goal leader George Clark, 20 goals, will return and should carry the brunt of the Army attack. A loss to RMC will definitely be avenged along with a return to a winning season. HOCKEY OPPONENT ARMY OPP OPPONENT ARMY OPP Middlebury 3 1 St Anseims 2 3 Princeton 4 5 RPi 3 4 Harvard 2 5 Brown 2 3 Coll Mihtaire Royale 8 2 Norwich S 4 Coll Mihtaire Royale 2 3 Vermont 3 5 St Nick ' s 6 1 Boston 3 6 Connecticut 4 2 Merrimack 1 3 AlC 1 6 New Hampshire 4 Northeastern 3 2 Lake Forest a Yale 5 6 Lake Forest 6 2 Providence 4 5 Royal Military College 4 7 Colgate 3 4 Oswego 7 3 Williams 4 2 J WRESTLING OPPONENT ARMY OPP OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Penn State 2 28 Clarion, and 21 15 Princeton 12 21 Buffalo 15 18 Yale 17 14 Double Dual — Oregon State 9 27 Air Force 28 15 Triangular — Wilkes 17 16 Syracuse 37 9 and Elizabettitown 33 11 Quadrangular — Quadrangular — 20 NYU 40 4 West Ctiester, 18 East Stroudsburg 30 6 Cincinnati, and 14 Lehigh 13 22 Pennsylvania 12 Springfield 24 12 Quadrangular — Easterns NINTH Maryland, 16 16 Navy 3 37 Wrestling The 1971-72 wrestling seasori can best be described as a season with highs and lows. After suffering demoralizing defeats by Penn State, Princeton, and Oregon State our record stood at 1-3. But hard work and sacrifice paid off and in one weekend we defeated three teams which had been to that time undefeated. Our highest point of the sea- son came when we set a record for dual meet wins by ending the season with a 13-6 record. We were again brought down by a disappointing showing in the Easterns. However, we wish to thank the seniors for their hard work. And to the juniors. Good Luck for 1972-73! FIRST ROW T Bradshaw, 8, James, J McArdle, Capl L Baltezore Hamilton, W, Kirkbride, S, Miller SECOND ROW O R Mai D Benchoi M Grunseth, J Stratton, R Ritacco, B Webb, M Alden, E, Hetrick, t Morgan, N, Damas, Manager E Bantz, Coach L Alitz. SKIING EISA DIV FIRST PLACE Skiing The Ski Team ' s season this year was hampered by a lack of vital equipment — snow. The warm weather forced the cancellation of the 1972 USMA Invitational Meet. The team was, however, able to practice regularly enough to win its fourth straight Division II championship. This year will be looked upon as a building year for the team as many strong underclass skiers were able to gain much needed experience in competition. Summer training in Montana has become a regular practice by the team and it will continue for the Summer of 1972. The skiers are look- ing ahead to an even better season in ' 73 provided they are graced by an accumulation of good snow throughout the season. n Swimming The 1971-1972 Swimming Team had a disappointing season, finishing with a 5-8 record. Graduation losses plus the loss of promising underclassmen hampered the team, but everyone worked hard to make up for the loss. Bill Deatherage, captain-elect, continued to pace the team with outstanding distance performances while setting new Academy records. John Ferguson, this year ' s captain, was the best all-around swimmer and the only person to qualify for the NCAA championship meet. Divers Dave Siegel, Sandy Rubenstein, Dan Hennebry, and John Donovan helped provide needed points in all meets. Butterflyer Tom Slear, backstroker Kevin Murphy and breaststroker Bill Or- ton gave good performances in their specialties throughout the season. Sprinters Terry Callahan and Dave Bradford provided points in their events. Outstanding improvement was made by Dave McCrady, Alis Juka, Wayne Lester and Jeff Boatright. Seniors Rick Williams, Hud Berrey, Giz Gian- doni and Jerry Hunt rounded out the team. Good Luck in 72-73 and BEAT NAVY!! SWIMMING OPPONENT ARMY OPP, OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Harvard 59 54 Yale 29 84 Syracuse 54 54 Cornell 68 45 Rutgers 73 40 Dartmouth 35 78 Princeton 41 72 Villanova 42 71 Bucknell 73 4C Pennsylvania 47 66 Colgate 91 22 Navy 38 75 East Carolina 56 57 %tt«a»itM«aiitst ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■siiiisssii ' P ■ ' iSf : " : ' ' ' " % ' f t; t f ¥ §1 % 4 ' ' mr .% t j - FIRST ROW: R, Williams, D, Hennebry, S, Rubenstein. D. Sigel. B, Deatherage. G. Giandoni, SEC OND ROW; Cpt. Bucha, J. Boatright, T. Slear, J. Mainwaring, D Bradford, J. Ferguson, K, Murphyj B. Parker, T. Youngbloth, B. Withers. THIRD ROW: W. Young (diving coach), J Perking (ass ' coach), J. Hunt, A, Jurka, M, Lintz, T, Callahan, B. Orton, W, Lester, D. McCrady, D, Mow, D, Miini (ass ' t coach), D, Sullivan (ass ' t coach), J Ryan (head coach). ==— O -W r B t 1. Terry Callahan checks his tirrn I T Bill Orion ylideb lo lifi J Gymnastics The Gymnastics Team entered the season with high hopes. Last year the team had consistently scored in the ISO ' s, and only two seniors had been lost. Their places were quickly filled, and there was every reason to believe that this would be a great season. From the start, however, injuries plagued the team. And while the glory which could have been attained was lost, the team never gave up and fought to a 4-6 sea- son. GYMNASTICS OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Pittsburgh 143.20 Cornell 14120 Massachusetts 13915 Merchant Marine 138.25 Penn State 143.65 Air Force 139.85 Temple 140.90 Springfield 150.20 Syracuse 144.75 Navy 139.18 123 40 138.05 148 70 100 55 153.15 153.60 150.70 155.65 136 40 153 83 N J INDOOR TRACK OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Triangular-Colgate 108 31 Lafayette 8 Harvard 47 71 Triangular-NYU 5672 9 St. John ' s 72 ' 2 Manhattan 50 68 Penn State 58 60 Triangular-Princeton 65 36 Cornell 47 Rutgers 95 23 Navy 25 93 Heptagonals TIE FOURTH PLACE Indoor Trad The 1971-1972 track season for the indoor cinderrrK was highlighted by the 1-2 punch in the 60 yard da; combination of team captain Tony Dedmond and Marsh T. Best who finished in that order in the Heptagonals at the IC4A ' s. The team ' s season record was only 7-5 over, but they finished fourth in the Heps and had a rating fifth best in the East. Little Les Aim broke the 9:00 barri with a personal best of 8:55.1 for two miles and Tony De mond tied his academy standard of 6.0 seconds for ( yards. What the tracksters lacked in ability they made up fi with spirit. Cort Bivens, Mr. Emotion, and Charlie Ostrari teamed with Ron Madera and Jack Cerny to make su that there was never a dull moment. The long trips arj cold nights were highlighted by snowball fights and oth activities. Identification problems added confusion in t( form of Clint (Myna) Miner and Steve (GOO) Hannan any rate, the track team always had a good time and ga ' its best. " - ' »» ,, Pistol The 1971-1972 Pistol Team had one of its best seasons ever, posting a 11 — 1 record with the single loss coming from NAVY. The team had three first team Ail-Americans, Captain Jim Ritter, Captain-elect Bill Epiey and Lee Pol- lack. In addition, there were two second team All-Ameri- cans in Dave Gallay and Phil Neil. This team set a sectional record of 1 40 for conventional targets and continued Army ' s unbeaten streak against RMC with a score this year of 2784 to RMC ' s2716. PISTOL OPPONENT ARMY OPP Port Authority Police 3343 3211 Triangular — Villanova and 3345 3286 Pennsylvania 3157 Nassau County Police 3399 3313 Triangular — Air Force and 3327 3293 Merchant Marine 3100 Coast Guard 3380 3315 Triangular — MIT and 3360 3307 Boston State 2491 Newark School of Engineering 3357 3204 Navy 4212 4238 Royal Military College 2784 2716 National Collegiate Sectionals FIRST FRONT ROW: L, Pollock. W, EpIey, J, Ritter, SGM Len Ross, Maj, Bob Kee, D, Galley. A, Saum. SECOND ROW Ma| Tom Rousseau, t Faith, J. Garner. S. Bushnell. C, Phillips, P. Neil, M. Hahn, J, Frankie, G Doyle. THIRD ROW: R. Lewis, J. Cook. IcBSB ■ 13 n m Rifle r The 10-0 record this year marked the end of an era for Army rifle Four years ago, five members of the team let- tered as plebes. and the Class of 1972 has been the main- stay of the team ever since. Under the incredible leader- ship of Coach O ' Neill, the team saw team captain Bob Strong, Jim Plunkett, Myron Pangman. and Blake Gendron all receive All-Amencan honors They had more than their share of announcements of new records made from the poop deck We could count on them for a victor y over our rival academy opponents as they beat Navy, Air Force, RMC, and Coast Guard every year. The team ' s depth will help next year since nine seniors are graduating: but 1973 and beyond are already capable of sustaining the team ' s unblemished record. We look forward to their continued success next year. RIFLE OPPONENT ARMY OPP CCNY 2801 2683 Coast Guard 1413 1366 77th ARCOM 2827 2418 St Johin ' s 2815 2207 Air Force 2849 2705 USMA Invitational THIRD Del-Hudson Vall League 2841 2807 Triangular — Penn State and 1408 1363 West Virginia 1380 Navy 1402 1383 Sectionals FIRST Royal Military College 1459 1392 iRST ROW J Plunkett. G Stinnett. R Strong SECOND ROW: SGM ;Neill, P Kippie. B Gendron. Fencing I he 1971-72 season was one of both improvement and accomplishment for Army fencing. The 9-4 season record bettered not only the previous year ' s 7-4 record but also every other previous season since fencing ' s return to corps squad status. Last year the team finished 14th in the NCAA competition. This year they finished 9th. The coaching staff led by Coach Geraci, will lose both Cpt. Esponda and Maj. Mace before next season. Individual standouts on the floor in competition were Dave Huntoon who placed 4th in saber at the Easterns and 5th at the Nationals, and George Weightman who placed 4th in epee at the Easterns. Dave ' s performance in the NCAA ' s qualified him as an Ail-Ameri- can. Team Captain Jim Lyon, Tod Wilson, and Phil Peter- sen, the only graduating fencers, will also be missed. Unlike this year, the next will not be a season of rebuilding. The ' 72-73 team will have a nucleus of several returning lettermen and other promising fencers. With George Weightman, next year ' s captain, in the lead, they will look for an even better season. FENCING OPPONENT ARMY GPP Pace 21 6 Cornell 8 19 Syracuse 25 2 St, John ' s 15 12 Yale 15 12 Rutgers 20 7 Columbia 9 18 Paterson State 17 10 Air Force 17 .10 NYU 12 15 Princeton 15 12 Navy 10 17 Pennsylvania 14 13 Easterns SIXTH PLACE Squash The 1971-1972 squash team rebounded from a disap- pointing 4-8 record from the year before and posted a 12- 4 overall record for the season. Seniors Jon Burkley and Ray Federici were the top performers on the team while " Ike " Kaardal, Lou Reyna, Mark Griffith, and Mike Prewitt provided the depth which made the successful season the team enjoyed. V SQUASH OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Harvard 9 Wesleyan 8 1 Trinity 8 1 Princeton 5 4 Fordtiam 9 Yale 4 5 NYU 8 1 Selon Hall 9 Dartmouth 6 3 Cornell 9 Pennsylvania 9 Franklin Marshall 7 2 MIT 9 Williams 6 3 Navy 1 8 ! National Intercollegiates FIFTH PLACE I » ' «filtif ' . jr.f -• ' r " Winter Sports Revisited Spring Sports 1972 r • - ' ' " i LACROSSE OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Yale 9 4 Heroes Invitational Tournament Cortland 7 9 Denlson 8 1 Long Island AC 7 14 Hofstra 9 8 Johns Hopkins 5 13 Rutgers 6 5 Maryland 10 9 Princeton 9 3 Syracuse 12 3 Brown 10 3 Navy 9 8 Virginia 3 10 Mount Washington Club 12 5 Lacrosse The 1971-72 Lacrosse Team , coached by Al PIsano, wa outstanding in its success. Posting an 8-3 record, the tearr was ranked third nationally and received a bid to the NCA championships. Virginia, however, thwarted the team chances for the national title. A moment of satisfactior came, however, when the team defeated Navy in overtimt 9-8. Tom O ' Leary was named first team Ail-American anc won the title of best defenseman in the nation. Russ Bollinc was named to the second Ail-American team. Rick Good hand was a third team Ail-American, while Mike Griswok and Tom Fitzsimmons received honorable mention honors .j vmmttmmmmmmmmai ||J-« {Hte. « ' ' ■.,. 4r % :»» - , v-viP ' ' " j;7 ' Mi m ?-•. " v M 3n the attack against Navy. 721 Outdoor Track The 1972 outdoor track team finished 3-2 for the season by defeating Harvard, Yale and Columbia and by losing to Manhattan and Navy. The loss to Navy ended a string of 6 consecutive Army outdoor wins. In the Navy meet the team of Marshall Best, Steve Hannan, Cort Bivens and Ron Mad- era tied the Academy record of 3; 12.3 in the mile relay while defeating a much celebrated Navy combination. Mar- shall Best, one of the team ' s strongest assets, tied another Academy record in the 220. He ran a :21.4 in an elimina- tion heat in the IC4A meet. OUTDOOR TRACK OPPONENT ARMY OPP, Yale 102 ' 2 74 ' ? Harvard 101 53 Manhattan 70 84 Heptagonals SIXTH Navy 54 100 Columbia 102 ' 2 15 H. styvoi. . " iiL ' xY-vmirii .,-ie. jrr:sj--f -rrrrmt- _ 4 i • i Mi} 1 4 y -x Sir i wt " m I i r BASEBALL OPPONLNT ARMYOPP. OPPONENT ARMYOPP. Fordham 2 4 Yale (doubleheader) 4 3 Rutgers Villanova CCNY Cornell (doubleheader) St. John ' s Pennsylvania 1 5 14 1 3 1 6 2 3 2 8 2 7 12 1 Colgate 4 Harvard 5 Dartmouth (doubleheader) 1 Princeton 5 Columbia (doubleheader) 6 4 7 7 3 3 7 3 Navy (doubleheader) 7 n 4 ? Manhattan 1 NYU 5 4 Merchant Marine 9 2 New York Yankees 1 10 Navy 3 6 Brown 3 4 Baseball 1972 was just not the year for Army baseball. Despite the great talent which existed on the team, the offensive game never developed. The overall record was an 8-16 season with a 4-10 record in the Eastern Collegiate Ath- letic Conference. Gary Newsom, Captain-elect, led the team in batting with a .293 average, followed by Guy Rich- ardson and Carl McNutt. Army ' s best hurler was Mike Pan- taloni with a 2-0 record while N lel Bhnkely had the bes ERA at a 2.16 FIRST ROW: K. Brown, K, Fink, D. Neel, S. Etheridge. G, Richardson. R Timboe, G, Mirzoian. L. Bartok, G, Newsom. SECOND ROW M, Stevens, P. Jackson, T Downar. M, Pavy, R. Petricka, J Johnson, C McNutt, B. Lindsay, B Lundquist, Major R, Kewley, Coach Eric Tipton. THIRD ROW: M. Pantaloni, M. Bnnkley, H. Yezak, G. Smith, N, Combs, F. Andrew, K. Craig, G Leatherman, B Oakes. li cri C " j cr r „■• Kt r - • k • w ' ' A k. " rj " r, . r. lai Safe at second. ennis The 1972 season was a disappointing one for the Army ;jinis team as it posted a 3-16 record Army defeated East Gudsberg, Syracuse, and Seton Hall and dropped the it, finishing the season against Navy. The record was not ilicative of the fine players on the team led by team cap- n Ray Federici and backed by Bill Brown, Jon Burkley jd Bill Koch. Despite the setbacks encountered, the team bt its spirit and determination up to the end of the sea- TENNIS OPPONENT ARMY GPP Cornell 1 8 Swarthmore 4 5 Pennsylvania 9 Williams 1 8 East SIroudsburg Stale 8 1 Seton Hall 9 Brown 9 Yale 2 7 Bucknell 1 8 Harvard 9 Darlmouth 9 Columbia 9 Princeton 9 Penn State 9 Syracuse 6 3 Navy 2 7 KNEELING G Bauman. M Prewitl, J Burklev, R Federici. F. Turek, J jCyr STANDING LTC Bradley, P Talbert. T Crockett, W Kocti, M. Grif ' (ith, W Brown, Major J Peterson, Coach Ron Holmberg. Golf Had it not been for some bad breaks in a few matches, le 1972 Army Golf season would have been even more jccessful than 7-5. The best performance of the year was ven by Captatn-elect Dave Rodarte when he shot a 76 id a 74 in the Eastern Championships to finish second, ily two strokes behind the winner Other top performers is year were Gordon Jaehne, Andy Andrews, and Fresh- en Jeff Ford, (jULt OPPONENT ARMY OPP Triangular — Princeton 391 380 and Colgate 421 Quadrangular — 377 Manhattan 420 Seton Hall 447 Villanova Triangular — Columbia and 421 423 Cornell 415 Pennsylvania 386 384 Boston College 386 422 EIGL NINTH Triangular — Penn State 378 364 and Bucknell 394 NAVY 407 397 se " " ' PN ARMY SPORTS ARMY SPORTS ARMY SPORTS ' RTSARMY SPORTS ARMY SPORTS ARMY SPORTS I ARMY SPORTS ARMY SPORTS ARMY SPORTS Tmm i m -i ' -. 4rtiB " •» ! niKd X Ui T " k- Wi iP ' " " ' ' ' " ' " " «iilP ' V BEAT WAVY .mski • ' ; l» u ■» V a r 1 r ,: ' Hjjjlp ' j ' l ■ ACTIVITIES 1 tii:i?W} Academic Related Activities Debate Council and Forum The Debate Council and Forum ofters the more ambitious social science ori- ented cadets numerous outlets to develop and verbalize opinions. Subdivided into SCUSA. the Debate Team, and the Fo- rum, the club covers a wide range of lo- cal, national, and international issues. Ac- tivities sponsored by the group included the Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, the annual SCUSA Conference, and inter- collegiate debating throughout the East Coast and Canada. HE ARTS FORUM %PCadet reseqts " YOU ' RE A GOOD MAN, CHARLIE BROWN " 25 Sep 1971 The Jazz Artistry of " THE DAVE BRUBECK QUARTET " 23 Oct 1971 The Guitar Mastery of " THE CHARLIE BYRD QUINTET " 13 Nov 1971 National Shakespeare Company ' s Production of " SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER " C. W. Post College ' s Reading Theatre In " THE STORY OF ROBERT E. LEE " The National Players Production of Kafka ' s " THE TRIAL " The Internationally Acclaimed Dance Company tfie Ouquesne University " TAMBURITZANS " Roundabout Theatre ' s Unique Production of ' THE TAMING OF THE SHREW 25 Mar 1972 West Polnt ' a Visiting Artist Program Featuring BRUCE YARNELL Baritone Premier Concert- " THE ART OF THE SINGING ACTOR ' 4 Dec 1971 (Free Admission. Open To The Public) A Surprise Hit for the SEASON FINALE To Be Announced The Cadet Fine Arts Forum Reserves the Right to Make Program Changes as Necessary All Performances at 8:00 P.M., S. Auditorium, Thayer Hall Tickets $3.00 at the Door Academic Related Activities Debate Council and Forum The Debate Council and Forum oflers the more ambitious social science ori- ented cadets numerous outlets to develop and verbalize opinions. Subdivided into SCUSA, the Debate Team, and the Fo- rum, the club covers a wide range of lo- cal, national, and international issues. Ac- tivities sponsored by the group included the Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, the annual SCUSA Conference, and inter- collegiate debating throughout the East Coast and Canada. Cadet Committees Cadet Committees serve to facilitate life at the Academy. Thie Class Com- mittees serve as a steering committee for such projects as overseeing cadet privileges, class weekends, and Goat- Engineer Football activities. The Honor Committee interprets and enforces the honor code. The Ring and Crest Com- mittee has the responsibility for design of the class crest and rings, contract- ing for the manufacture of class rings, and lor the distribution of the rings. The Car Committee aids firstclassmen when it comes time to purchase and to receive their automobiles The Hop Managers working in cooperation with the hostess office provide support for cadet social functions. FIRST CLASS C0K 1MITTEE HONOR COMMITTEE P1I ■» ' f , RING AND CREST COMMITTEE 1 ifm P CAR COMMITTEE HOP MANAGERS Fine Arts Forum The largest extracurricular activity at West Point, the Cadet Fine Arts Fo- rum, encompasses a wide variety of subjects related to the fine arts. The heart of the Forum is the thirteen sem- inars in which cadets have the oppor- tunity to explore subjects such as art, archaeology, architecture, music, drama, film, public speaking, poetry, and journalism. Each seminar has its own program of speakers, trips and other related activities. The Fine Arts Forum sponsors a ma- jor series of productions which include personalities such as Dave Brubeck and Charlie Byrd, plays such as " The Taming of the Shrew " and " You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown, " art exhib- its of graphic artists such as Peterdi and Tomchuk, and lectures by emi- nent scholars. In addition the Forum sponsors a continuing series of con- certs and informal appearances by op- eratic baritone Bruce Yarnell, West Point ' s Performing Artist. AfNCT c:5K|£7i Rjs FORUM I » " S. h t; - J «J Fine Arts Forum The largest extracurricular activity at West Point, the Cadet Fine Arts Fo- rum, encompasses a wide variety ot subjects related to the fine arts. The heart of the Forum is the thirteen sem- inars in which cadets have the oppor- tunity to explore subjects such as art, archaeology, architecture, music, drama, film, public speaking, poetry, and journalism. Each seminar has its own program of speakers, trips and other related activities. The Fine Arts Forum sponsors a ma- jor series of productions which include personalities such as Dave Brubeck and Charlie Byrd, plays such as " The Taming of the Shrew " and " You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown, " art exhib- its ot graphic artists such as Peterdi and Tomchuk, and lectures by emi- nent scholars. In addition the Forum sponsors a continuing series of con- certs and informal appearances by op- eratic baritone Bruce Yarnell, West Point ' s Performing Artist. A r CT • ME ARTS FOP ' ' ERNE ARTS FOWJM f MftM " The Fine Arts Forum Offers I Seminars II Lecture Programs III Art Exhibits IV Special Presentations l_ J n W t ' T % B L m liil . H I i Behavioral Science Club The Behavioral Science Club concerns itself with the political, social, economic, and psychological aspects of contemporary liv- ing. The club sponsors lectures dealing with everything from sex to race relations in the military. The club also provided the initial momentum that brought the Sickle Cell Anemia Concern to fvli- chie Stadium, Audio Club When a cadet needs information about stereo equipment or he wants to purchase some, he goes to the Audio Club for assistance. The Au- dio club serves as a clearing house for the Corps by maintaining contact with civilian stereo outlets. The club also provides up-to- date information on current trends and equip- ment in the world of stereo. Amateur Radio Club The Amateur Radio Club is designed to stimulate cadet interest in Ham Radio The club offers opportunities for cadets to obtain FCC licenses as well as to refine their theoretical and practical knowledge of microwave communication. Other club activities include educational trips, such as this year ' s journey to the American Radio League Conference in Connecticut. 11 Astronomy Club Exploring the reaches of the celestial universe, the Astronomy Club this year initiated a new radio-astronomy project to aid its members in searching the cosmos. The cadet astronomers furthered their studies with excursions to the Museum of Natural History. Grumman Aircraft Plant and the Hayden Planetarium. Aeronautics and Astronautics Club The Aeronautics and Astronautics Club IS formed into four seminars designed to cover the diverse flying interest of cadets: the space seminar, the model seminar, the ground school, and the tactics semi- nar The ground school attracts the great- est number of members. Its instruction prepares cadets for the comprehensive FAA private pilot ' s license examination. Military Affairs Club The Military Affairs Club acts as spon- soring agency for a number of military related activities selected on thie basis of cadet interest. At West Point the club presented lectures on new weapons and doctrine, hosted a war games convention, and held a weapons shoot of weapons from the current Army inventory and the West Point Museum. The club also of- fered tours to the Gettysburg battlefield and to museums in New York City and in Washington, D. C. Geology Club The Geology Club strives to sat- isfy cadet interest in geology, rock and mineral collecting, and spe- lunking (cave exploration). The club ' s rock hounds travelled to Barre, Vermont, for a tour of an as- bestos mine and a marble quarry and to Franklin, New Jersey, for a view of fluorescent minerals. The spelunkers ventured into caves at Clarksville, New York; Knox; New York; and Huntsville, Alabama. Mathematics Forum The Mathematics Forum proved to cadets that mathematics could be both educationally and socially redeeming. The Forum offered a year-long program of " lecture-mix- ers " at West Point, Ladycliff, and Vassar. For its calculating socialite members, the Forum sponsored a computer date dance. Cadet Environmental Council Seeking a program that would both make the Corps ecology conscious and aid in the elimination of wasteful prac- tices, the Cadet Environmental Council was formed. Starting with weekly paper drives, the Council has instituted a recy- cling system for papers, cans, and coat hangers. The Council, composed of vol- unteer drivers and loaders and Third Class Environmental Advisors, who are elected from their companies, has en- listed the entire Corps in the collection of articles for recycling. I Jhu ( T-vTJ ' ' fe I .4V fin i Computer Forum The Computer Forum is organizer) and geared to fit the Corps ' interest in com- puter science The (orum is organized into numerous sub-units to permit individ- uals and small groups to investigate areas o( specific interest Activities that the (o- rum sponsors include computer graphics, artificial intelligence, and beginner s pro- gramming. Rocket Society The Rocket Society devoted itself to stimulating cadet interest in rock- etry The Society ' s activities for this year included the designing and launching of model rockets and a trip during Spring Leave to the Red- stone Arsenal in Huntsville. Ala- bama Engineering Forum Seeking to bridge the gap between classroom theory and real world applica- tions, the Engineering Forum offered, to interested members, the opportunity to tour the construction site of the New York World Trade Center, the " chip modules " assembly line for IBM computers, and the blast furnaces and milling machinery of the Bethlehem Steel Company. The club also concerned itself with ecological mat- ters by sponsoring a lecture on the efforts of Consolidated Edison to meet the pollu- tion problems presented by the Indian Head Power Project and supported work on the design and construction of a vehi- cle for the 1972 Clean Air Urban Vehicle Contest. Chinese Club The Chinese Club promotes an interest in and an appreciation of the culture, his- tory, and language of China. The club of- fered opportunities to visit the China Insti- tute, to dine in Chinatown, and to receive briefings from CIA and Pentagon officials in Washington, D. C. French Club The French Language Club is designed to aid the cadet in his continuing study of the French language and society. Besides presenting films and lectures at West Point, the club sponsored excursions to French restaurants in New York City and a trip to Washington, D. C. for a tour of the State Department and the French Em- bassy. German Club A program of social functions and aca- demic trips aided the German Club in its efforts to meet its members ' interest in the German language and culture. The Club ' s schedule included club suppers in the Mess Hall, ferry boat excursions, trips to New York City to visit German restau- rants, attendance at Von Steuben Society functions, and visits with the German Embassy Staff in Washington, D. C. Portuguese Club The Portuguese Club carries cadet in- terest beyond the Portuguese language classroom by exposing the cadet to the cultures of Brazil and Portugal A tnp to the United Nations to observe the func- tioning of that organization and to visit with representatives from Brazil and Por- tugal highlighted the Club schedule for the year. Russian Club The Russian Language Club increases Its members ' knowledge of Russia by us- ing the technique of maximum exposure to the Russian culture. Highlighting the year ' s schedule were documentary films such as " Russia " and " The Ballad of a Soldier, " culturally oriented trips to the Tolstoy Farms and the Soviet Art Exhibit, and politically oriented trips to Washing- ton. D C. for briefings by the State De- partment, CIA, and Pentagon personnel. Spanish Club The Spanish Club offered interested cadets the opportunity to venture beyond the classroom in their study of Spanish language and culture. The club spon- sored a Latin American Student seminar and tnps to New York City for culturally oriented events such as the Mexican Bal- let. Religious Organizations Religious Discussion Groups To meet the apparent conflict between today ' s changing nnorais and the concept of life based on re- ligious beliefs, numerous religious discussion groups have been formed by cadets. These groups, in addi- tion to helping the individual cadet clarify his ow n atti- tudes and beliefs, encourage intelligent questioning of religious precepts. Activities of the various groups in- clude Bible study, religious retreats, intercollegiate conferences, and guest lecture programs. PROTESTANT DISCUSSION GROUP Sunday School Teachers The Sunday School Teachers program is designed to provide religious instruc- tion for Post dependent children by utiliz- ing cadets as teachers. Playing on the children ' s natural energy and curiosity, cadets instruct their young charges each Sunday. Not only does a cadet further his religious commitment through these weekly encounters, but he also takes away the satisfaction of sparking the |oy of learning in a child. Highlights of the program include Chnstmas and Easter parties, open house, and year end pic- nics. Unsanctioned Activities CADET BARBER CLUB In Corps Communication Media HOWITZER The 1972 HOWITZER Staff, like others before it, faced the double challenge of amassing the impressions and scenes of cadet life into a creative and informative personal statement of four years at West Point and selling sufficient books and ad- vertisements to defray the costs of publi- cation. Unlike other years, however, the 1972 staff faced the squeeze of rising costs and falling advertising revenues. Working in close cooperation with Taylor Publishing Company, the challenge was met. Reorganizing into a business and a production staff, the responsibility for sales, distribution and advertising fell to the business side of the house while the responsibility for recording the complex environment of the Corps in narrative and photographs fell to the production staff. POINTER The POINTER IS dedicated to the prop- osition that West Point should look at it- self every once in a while in both a seri- ous and a hunnorous vein The stafl ot the Pointer can be seen each week running around " campus " trying to evaluate and comment upon life at West Point In addi- tion to having the responsibility for prod- ucing a quality monthly magazine, the staff was responsible for the annual POINTER CALENDAR, for sales and dis- tribution, and for selling advertisements to help defray the expense of the organiza- tion i ' I i- Bugle Notes Shortly after entering West Point, each New Cadet is issued a copy of BUGLE NOTES. This pocket-sized, hardcover book contains almost every piece of " Plebe Knowledge " that the New Cadet must know. Constantly updated by each new staff, the Notes serve the important function of maintaining continuity be- tween successive classes. Slum and Gravy No matter how enthusiastic an Army sports fan a cadet is, it is impossible for him to be at every contest. The Slum and Gravy magazine solves this problem. By subscribing to this cadet magazine, the entire spectrum of cadet athletics is sum- marized for the Army sports fan. Numer- ous photographs and accurate reporting by cadets knowledgeable in the particular athletic field enhance the quality of this informative magazine. Hop Bands Largely responsible (or West Point weekend entertainment, the Hop Bands are highly active throughout the year. supplying grooving sounds for listening and dancing. In spite of limited practice time, meager equipment and the require- ment to manhandle cumbersome Fender amps and Ludvs ig drums to performance sites, these dedicated musicians endure and bring live music to cadet hops l VKD WKDT Keeping the Corps abreast of music, news, weather, and sports is the task of WKDT, The cadet station, besides provid- ing for the listener, offers its cadet staff actual experience in every phase of radio broadcasting. The station featured such services as " Wheels Wanted. " " Trading Post. " provided the sound tracks for the Rabble Rouser skits, and introduced radio drama to West Point, At every mess hall rally and after taps rally the strains of " On Brave Old Army Team " and other fight songs meant that the Cadet Band was in the midst of the fray, playing what and when the Corps wanted. Their efforts took them to sport- ing events at West Point, and they even accompanied the 150 lb. football team, the basketball team, and the lacrosse team to bring a little bit of the " 12th Man " Spirit to away games as well. WMT Take the Army team, tlie Corps of Ca- dets, the 12lh man concept and stir vig- orously with the Rabble Rousers — the result IS a spirit which knows no season. n their effort to support the athletic teams and to keep the Corps " psyched- up. " the Rabble Rousers resorted to such tactics as the 4000 mule-power )eep, Thursday night rally skits, and the tradi- tional cheers Rabble Rousers T rr P4H ' Mlff aaAi . Dialectic Society I The Dialectic Society brings popular I entertainers to West Point on a regular basis throughout the year. Functions that the Society pertorms include acquiring entertainment desired by the Corps, pro- moting sales, and supporting perform- ances with ushers and stage hands. The Society ' s presentations included Bonnie and Delanie, Chase, and Melanie. They supported the Sickle Cell Anemia Benefit starring Stevie Wonder and the Su- premes. And not to be forgotten was the 100th Nignt Show which the Society co- sponsored along with the Class of 1972. r i Cadet Glee Club The Cadet Glee Club, an organization firmly imbedded in the traditions of the Corps of Ca- dets, is the most nationally known and most widely travelled club at West Point. With " No fun without music: No music without fun, " as their motto, they gave twenty-five major per- formances. Highlighting their concert circuit were performances at Mamie Eisenhower ' s birthday party in Washington, D. C, on the Mike Douglas Show in Philadelphia, and in shows in Miami and San Diego. i II ublic Communication Media The Glee Club The HeadUners Fourth Class Glee Club Although the activities ot the Fourth Class Glee Club are primarily oriented to- ward preparation tor auditions with the Cadet Giee Club, the fourth classmen have their own officers and a schedule of concerts. This year they appeared at the American Defense Council in New York City, at the Christmas Concert at Ladycliff College and at the St. Margaret School, in Connecticut. The extensive planning and prepara- tions of the Scoutmasters ' Council culmi- nated with the largest weekend Scout Camporee on the East Coast. Other activ- ities ot the Council included assisting post scouting units, escorting visiting scouting units, and maintaining an Indian dance group. Scoutmasters ' Council Vmi M h m The Cadet Public Relations Council keeps the general public and prospective candidates informed about West Point through a program of direct contact by cadet speakers The council sent cadets to more than 1500 high schools and civic organizations throughout the United States this year. The Information Detail works closely with the Post Information Office and the staff of the Army Athletic Association to publicize cadet activities in hometown Newspapers To accomplish this task, the Detail records the statistics for Army sporting events and assumes responsibil- ity for collecting and distributing news re- leases and portraits of cadets to the news media. Information Detail Spo Outdoor rtsman Club The Outdoor Sportsman Club is composed of the fishing, hunting, archery and woodsman groups. The club furnishes equipment for its mem- bers and sponsors deer-hunting trips to the Adi- rondack Mountains and fishing trips to Pepaccton Reservoir. ' n ' i- Mountaineering Club Going one-on-one against a sheer cliff re- quires a degree of self-confidence and tech- nical skill that the Mountaineering Club sought to develop in its members. The club sponsored numerous climbs on Blackcap Mountain, provided equipment for more ad- venturous members for climbing in the Shwangunk Mountains, and instructed local ROTC units in climbing techniques and mountain operations. W |U| - V -rf ' ' RUGUr NE D5 yoal Rugby Football Club The tast-moving, hard-hitting Army Rugby Team attracted a sizable number of new recruits and an ever-increasing army of fans. With a proper mixture of brutal physical con- tact and post-game social amenities, the Rugby Football Club has successfully transplanted this British sport to West Point. Fielding four teams, the club amassed an overall re- cord of 10-6-5. Changing to the international outdoor small-bore firing style of competition had no noticeable effect on the Rifle Club They won many honors and shot their way to the National Section Champion- ship at CCNY During its season, the club took first place in four of its five meets Rifle Club J mf i Trap and Skeet Club The Trap and Skeet Club is comprised of a group of cadets who are devoted to the an of shooting clay birds. Combining quick response, good shooting instincts, and many hours of practice, the team has earned a reputation as a tough competi- tor. This was evidenced by their placing first in trap and first in skeet at the Yale Invitational Tournament and taking third place for American Skeet and first place for international skeet at the National Tournament held in f issouri. Scuba Club The SCUBA Club offers many unique opportunities for cadets with underwater diving interests. The club sponsors train- ing courses ranging from the level of the novice to that of the instructor. Aside from instruction the club provides mem- bers with activities such as open water dives and ecology dives to clean up lakes, plus special diving and fishing trips to the waters off Boston, Newport, and Florida. " In need of haircut away from West Point . Ski Club " Think Snow " was the motto of the Ski Club this year. Having to put up with the worst winter for skiing in a long time, the club offered numerous ski trips to Belair and Hunter Ski Resorts throughout the season. In spite of the bad skiing season at Victor Constant Ski Slope, the club did provide ski instructors and ski patrols for West Point skiers. Sports Parachute Club For the Sports Parachute Club the year started with the Labor Day Leap Fest and ended at the Eastern Collegiate Meet, both held in Orange, Massachusetts Weather permitting, the club jumps every day in preparation for competition Taking advantage of the sun and the Home of the 82nd, the club members devoted their Spring Leave to their sport Some meets that the club attended were the Lake Placid Invitational, Pelican Land Collegi- ate invitational, and the Nal ' onal Collegi- ate invitational Sport Parachute Meet. Even though each meet had different scoring procedures and categories, the club always placed well in team and indi- vidual standings 1 9 2S3«pr- Karate Club NO SMOKING 1 H-f i I r r The Karate Club brings to West Point Ihe ancient Korean art of Tae Kwon Do. The club provides both (ornnal instruction and club competition lor all degrees of skill Highlights of the year were wins over Stony Brook and Hackensack and a weekend tournament at West Point hosted by the Club. Judo Club Adopting an ancient form of hand-to- hand combat to the cadet environment, the Judo Club has established itself as one of the most active competitive clubs at West Point Drawing from its member- ship of 150 cadets, the club sponsored a team which placed fifth in the Easterns in addition to defeating Howard University and Newark College of Engineering dur- ing the regular season The club also pro- vided support for the Post youth judo ac- tivities and cooperated in making a film for the Department of the Army showing the role of the art in sports. Handball Club Individual and team success followed the Handball Club through a year of tough national and intercollegiate compe- tition. Never having been threatened by any college team, the club ventured out after teams sponsored by athletic clubs such as the Downtown Athletic Club, West Side Y.M.C.A., the FBI, and the New York Athletic Club. The Bowling Club is formed into two leagues, giving the cadets the opportunity to both enjoy the sport and to compete on a team. From the two leagues, the club forms an intercollegiate team which competes in the East. This team placed second in the Association of College Unions Tournament held in New York City and qualified Ray Idzior for the national individual finals held in Long Beach, California. J Pistol Club The Pistol Club reverts en masse from Corps Squad status to club status when not in season to maintain individual profi- ciency and team cohesiveness. The team of Jim Ritter, Bill Epiey, Lee Pollock, and Dave Gaily proved supreme in national sectional competition as it took first places in both conventional and interna- tional courses of fire H Riding Club The spirit of the horseman lives on at West Point through the activities of the Cadet Riding Club, In addition to riding and jumping events the cavalry-minded cadets have resurrected the fine art of mounted saber drill. The Riding Club members demonstrated their equestrian skills in five horse shows in New York, Connecticut, and Pennsylvania, t With hearty souls willing to run three to six miles, to swim a thousand yards, and to shoot a pistol, the Triathlon club met exceptionally stift competition this season. Their competition circuit included the U.S. Modern Pentathlon Team, The Canadian Pentathlon Team and the U.S. Olympic Pentathlon Team, Waterpolo Club Returning with all but one member of its 1971 Eastern Conference Champion- ship team, the Waterpolo Club ran up a tally of 6-3. The club elevated an intramu- ral sport that had been nothing more than an aquatic wrestling match to a club sport in which Army gained national rec- ognition. U Goat-Engineer Football The Goal-Engineer Football game lakes class struggle to the fields of friendly strife Every November, the Cow class forms two teams, one from the bottom 250 cows in class standing called the Goats and the other from the upper half of the Cow class called the Engineers. This year the Goats topped the Engineers 25 to 19 Cadets in Motion k ft. The trial at blcxsd donation station =4 Ttie Spring Leave Marathion ,.f.. I Class History and Seniors s :m lArTi . ' Ai vl iftrir % ' liliB IHII Sp 1 r Beast Everyone worked hard to gain an appointment to West Point. We finally arrived and became known as the " Class of 72. " It started with a handshake. The biggest room in the world — is the room for improvement. t Definition, of diplomacy: The art of dividing the cake so that everyone thinks he has the biggest slice. ' Sfrt, 4fei No one is beat ' til he quits, no one is through ' til he stops. No matter how hard tailure hits, no matter how often he drops, a fellow ' s not down ' til he lies in the dust and refuses to rise. V -. ' ft; :.r . o. - x - 1? tf C! ; H 384 Fate can slam him and bang him around, and batter his frame ' til he ' s sore, but she never can say that he ' s downed while he bobs up serenely for more. A fellow ' s not dead ' til he dies, nor beat ' til he no longer tries. Astronaunt Ed White USMA 52 I like it nice and snug around the temples. 286 •SStHrTa sf V It ' s what we learn after we think we know it all that really counts. -i " I II «( ■ruflMP ' ' . i ' .i For those who have fought for it, life has meaning and flavor that the protected will never understand. I fff .- i fff - fff fff u " " FiJ Some cause happiness wherever they go: others, whenever they go ■ ■ . Any time is a good time to make up your mind to ex- ercise regularly. Once Beast was over we met OPE in fine form P ' ' r 1 mn it 1 , y wri Are you overweight? Are you out of shape? It ' s never too late to get back in shape! Little did we know at the time that this was just a prep for air- borne and ranger schools. We will never forget those famous words of OPE . . . " With all that padding, there is no way you can get hurt. " Plebe Parent Weekend was our first chance to as- sume any of the responsi- bilities for running the Corps. Yearlings And the best summer of our lives. Not only that month of leave, but those two months at Camp Buckner. Our weeks with the infantry, armor, artil- lery, signal, engineers, and recondo gave us our first real exposure to the Army. We also learned why we had Plebe Guard back at West Point for a whole year as we guarded the Buckner Mess Hall from vicious attacks by rac- coons. 300 You ' ve had enough to drink when somebody steps on your tongue. Early to bed and early to rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise. Ben Franklin — 7 757 E %fc Hpy 1 r - 1 iMI vl f %]mH |p!l sw HH I Ep B I M H HB " ' ' 1 Sf ■ ' m " V If ' ■■ ' 9 ■ -is. — ' -■ K Early to rise and early to bed makes a man healthy, wealthy, and dead. James Thurber — 1940 ' i% mh- ' -. .• " - y ' XV strength comes from hard work — Weakness comes from la- ziness and ease — Saturday mornings ... we all wished it was Monday!! ;f!xT fe» j« 1 But all was not work and duty. Our sum- mer of " fun " reached its high point in Camp luminatlon. A man does what he must — in spite of personal consequences, in spite of obstacles and dangers and pressures — and that is the basis of all hu- man morality. J. F. Kennedy It ' s never too late to get back in shape k Thus ended the best summer of our lives. And began an academic year that most of us wish to forget. J Cows How ' s the cow? Sir, She walks. She talks, She ' s full of . . m Man does not live by words alone, despite the fact that sometimes he has to eat them. Adiai Stevenson 317 We finally joined the long line of " Ring Knockers. " [n The First Class Trip Fort Benning ▲ . ■ JUi i 41 % I i ih M A Fort Knox and Old Blood and Guts! f pi- . ' :m 328 The higher one gets in the eve- ning — the lower he feels in the morning. 329 •j4. 1 The round robin became known as the " square sparrow. " None of us will ever forget those buffalo burgers, but they could never replace steak night. I I i . -i Life is the greatest of all games. Play it with cour- age, wisdom, and loyalty. I » How sweet those tirst class privileges were! Wisdom is better tlian weapons of war. 344 He learned to march. He learned that shirts and uniforms were made of starch. He learned not to lie, cheat, or steal. He learned the army way of eating a meal. He learned to give and take commands; He learned to make and remake plans. He learned that gold cufflinks he must wear. He learned that a certain Major could get in your hair. He learned the expression, " Thanks for the D date. " Now, he ' s ready to Graduate! D.S.M. IP JUNE WEEK 1972 TTiir?- m!iv ■ u A lamiliar sight which always followed a familiar sound |ii ' ff 1-14i[f ..4 t k ■ » I II Piiii .■HjiM r i SENIORS % - ff I THOMAS J. ABRAHAMSEN E-2 Closler, New Jersey Abe hailed f rom the northern stretches of New Jersey Always available to a triend, and lorever providing humor. Abe definitely left his mark here at West Point Singing and guitar became an indelible pad ol his West Point lite, and in these, many Iriends lound solace in times of need football 4. 3: Glee Club 4. 3. 2. I. Ca- det Aclmties Band 2. 1 WOW Night Show I CADET SERGEANT M p tt ] V ff ' 1 ■ 2jA WILLIAM JOSEPH ADAMCZYK F-3 Harrison. New Jersey " Joe Joe " came to us from New Jersey laden with boodle boxes and a now infamous accordian His golden voice made the F-3 shower room a better place His diligence and ready smile are sure to pave the way lor future success Glee Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Slum and Gravy 2. Military Affairs Club 2. Aeronautics Club 1. Dialectic Society 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT PAUL WINSTON ALBERS B-3 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma From the day this guy from Oklahoma came to West Point he gamed our respect and (nendship His relaxed manner, dedication, and constant willingness lo help anyone made Paul a standout among us There is success ahead for him, and we wilt always regard his friendship as one of the most valuable things that we found al West Point Skeel and Trap Club 4. 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. Treasurer 1 CADET CAPTAIN ROBERT WAYNE AKERS Salem, Missouri B-4 OtG DOG »l was just that. He was always at the head ot the line, ready and able to take charge Never letting trivial things get him down, he drove on hard and last, leading the way to graduation Rocket Society 3. 2. I, Fine Arts Forum 4. 3.2. 1. Spanish Club 4. 3 CADET CAPTAIN MICHAEL MORIEL ALDRICH Rochester, Michigan OE nearly cost Mike the coveted " Rack King " title haifl proudly worn since Plebe year, but a late rally rocked all tk- nents A Plebe-kicking, heck of a guy to the end, Mike join family club Howitzer 2. I, Indoor Track 4. Outdoor Track 4. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. Astronomy Club 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT I ii FERNANDO ALFARO A-4 Panama City, Panama Fncn came lo A-4 fcJioAing a long Innnly ltn« of Qradf t-to im- pfessed aii (he gtds 03 a real " Latin Lover " Hn outgorng personal- ity ma )e t im orw ol the rno«1 bkable guy« we evui met but we never could convince h m to don the Army Blue Spanish Club 4. 3. 2 Piesxtani I. Poi- luguase CluD 4. 3. 2. Uolhematics Fo- rum 3 2. Rockal Society 3. ! Ski Club P Engineering forum 2 CADET LIEUTENANT dlC LIAM NICK ALEX ' on. Ohio Ti siars to the area. Bill covered the spectrum ol cadel life m ,ears His amazing success with the opposite sex made Bill e on the lA ekends but he still found time to share the poop liS classmates Bill ' s success will t e as big as his smile Hy Corpmiiiee 2. 1. Goll 4. Debate I. Dtalect ' C Society 3. 2. Cadet Ac- fti IS Council ' Pifst Captain ' s Forum CDET LIEUTENANT ROBERT WELLS ALLBRIGHT B-2 Austin, Texas Bob came to West Pent trom Texas, and he nevef quite re- covered (rom the shock Known as West Points answer to Howard Cosell, his humor and good nature will be remembered by B-2 and all who knew him Prolestani Sunday School 4. 3. Goat- Engineer Football. SCUSA 3. t. WKDT B ' oaacasting Stall 4 3 Sports Director CADET SERGEANT MAJOR . ' ?- EDGAR LaNOLAN ANDERSON A-2 Dixmoor, Illinois Proud and defiant salislied only with the besl. His personal power transfixes and commands all ot us He values nothing more highly than his own style of success, save his Pam who provides much of his strength Respect is his due Wrestling 4. 3. Track 4. Howitzef 2. Treasurer 1. Behavioral Science Ctub 3. 2. Custodian 1. Contemporary Aflairs Club 3. 2. 1 CADET CAPTAIN ICHARD DEAN AMSTUTZ linton. Ohio lown as Stutz " to his friends and " Mr Armshultz " to his tec. I - has been very busy these past lour years lighting baldness |0 the lactical department, both ot which have been busy trying hurry natures ruthless process I Club 4 3. Handball Club 2. t. USA 2. I. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. I i DET SERGEANT JOHN CLAY ANDERSON F-4 Rockford, Illinois Always )ust one step ahead ol the Oean, John was not orw to studying With a big smiie on ris (ace. his slide rule at his s»de, and the Z-Monster perched on hrs shoulder. Fat-Man made his wav to class every day — spilling tenths as he walked Goat-Engineer Football. Public informa- tion Detail 3. 2. t. BOMling Ctub 4 3. 2 Military Allairs Club CADET LIEUTENANT HUGH CHRISTOPHER ARDLEIGH C-1 Rye, New York ARD, the Father of C-l , always managed to eagle the system. In lean years his " Feed Me " button scored a birdie Hughie made good times better, working to bring this place up lo par Leader, liter, Ard is our man. Golf 4. 3. 2. 1. Cadet Advisory Council Planning Committee 3. 2. Cadet Advi- sory Council 1. Goat-Engineer Football. Slum and Gravy 3. 2. 1. Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1, German Club 3. 2. 1 CADET CAPTAIN DOUGLAS KAHELE APO D-4 Paia, Maui, Hawaii The heart ot the mtelleclual held more to him than searching and questioning Doug ' s zeal tor athletics, deep well ot compassion, his knowledge and sensitivity have survived his tour years away from Hawaii He remained his own man Doug shall become, at very least, a wise, good man Rille 4. Frencti Club 4. 3. Class Com- mittee Representative 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 1. Public Information Coun- cil 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT ROBERT WESTON ASH Satellite Beach. Florida " Skip " successfully completed Plebe year undetected. stars only because he was coaching halt ot our class. La|i | ' ' = look on more weighty responsibilities the Honor CommitteftJ stnpes. and pizza runs Nice haircut, Curlyi Protestant Sunday School Teactier 3. 2. 1. Honor Committee 3. 2. Investigating Officer f, Goat-Engmeer Football. Fel- lowstiip ot Christian Athletes 2. f. De- bale Council and Forum 2. ' CADET CAPTAIN ROGER DUANE ASPER F-3 Wichita. Kansas ' Munchkin ■ came to us from Kansas in a tornado, and thought the castle of West Point was Oz He ' ll also be leaving with another tornado — Annie He would have made Brigade Commander, but the stripes wouldn ' t fit onto his sleeve Portuguese Club 4. 3 2 Dialectic Soci- ety 2 CADET FIRST SERGEANT ERIC HANS ASKER A-3 Indio, Calitornia Sensitive and sincere, Eric stands out as a friend among many mere acquaintances The measure of respect and esteem held for him IS perhaps most evident m his nickname. Chief California shines in Chiel and through him, on us ai; May we never forget the meaning of friendship this man leaves behind as his legacy Soccer 4. Behavioral Science Club c Amotican Culture Seminar 3. 2 Chr-stian Science Organization 4. j CADET SERGEANT LAWRENCE ALAN AUBRECHT Westfield, New Jersey Larry left ' Jersey ' to become a member ot Beta Hou: quickly established his position as the company ' s greatest ! and as a good man who did a good job Outgoing and siT ai ry ' s hard work and ability guarantee him success in Ihi Goat-Engineer Football. Military Affairs Club 3. 2. Skiing Club 2. I, Cadet Scoutmaster s Council 2. I CADET SERGEANT :r] MARK AUGUSTENBORG B-1 !h Gate, California -lefan ol U C L A and the sunny beaches of California. " Jay -nlered the halls ol Beta House with experience and new ' 1 times ol crises he fearlessly ennployed the tactics of Rip ,.nkie In times of friendship he was always there Best ol luck ? wild blue yonder " •Engineer Football. French Club 4. I Secretary 2. SCUSA 3. 2. t. Pl er Business Stall 3. 2. Cadet Actvi- Boara I. Sh Club 3. 2. I. Lutheran Cbts 3 2. I. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. C3ET SERGEANT 9 lV . ne original F-4 Phantom appeared Cow year to give his all to t ' company when he could be found, either under his brown boy c n the fields of friendly stnle F-Troop and the USAF are lucky to f 9 his company (iDET SERGEANT JAMES DALE BABINGTON H-4 Manassas, Virginia Possessing that innate quality ot never losing his identity or pur- pose in life, Dale has worked diligently for his shining goals — Graduation and a Commission With pride in himself and m his pro- fession, Dale will do well m the Army that he loves so deeply. Fine Arts Forum 2. 1. Military Affairs Club 3. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT t ' ' RODNEY SAKU AZAMA E-1 Kaneohe, Hawaii Rod came to West Point from the land ot palm trees, pineapples, gigantic surt, and hula skirts Always a hard competitor, he devel- oped and possessed many personable qualities and frequented the Dean ' s List His personality and his myriad activities and interests insure his success in the modern Army Military Affairs Club 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4, 2. 1. Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. Dialectic Society 4, French Club 3, 2. 1. Glee Club 4. Protestant Discus- sion Group 4. 3. Karate Club 4. Scout- master ' s Council 3. 2. Outdoor Sports- men s Club 3 CADET LIEUTENANT GENE WEBSTER BAILEY. II Charleston, West Virginia For four years Gene has envisioned a better way Reputetf ' his midnight philosophy, he has found contradictions lo • " ' s .•. ' and has sought better Gene will continue his quest for lou a.-. ness until it has been achieved ' Class Committee 4. 3. 2. l, Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. f , Hop Committee 2 l CADET SERGEANT ' ' " " J f ' S 1 - — tlL MICHAEL DAVID BALDERMAN Haddonfield, New Jersey G-1 " Baldy " came to Woo Poo from Southern Jersey, as he would willingly tell you at any time Never one to let things get him down, Mike was a true asset to the " Gopher " G-l ' s loss will be the Ar- my ' s gain Ffne Arts Forum 4. 3, 2. Archeology Club 3, Astronomy Club 3 CADET SERGEANT JOHN EDWARD BAKER F-3 Castine. Maine Who IS that man with the black hood and Vietnam Merchant Ma- rine RiblX ' n ' ' That ' s " Bakes, " the guy who made two trips on the USS Leahy If John contributes as much to the Army as to F-3, his future is bright indeed Honor Representative 3. 2 I. Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. I; Debate Council and Forum 3. 2. I; Sailing Team 4. 3, 2. 1; Goat-Engineer Football. Scuba Club 1 CADET LIEUTENANT LAWRENCE ALLEN BALTEZORE Bellwood. Illinois Commonly known as ' Bazoo, ' Larry will be remembered willingness to serenade one and all with his guitar A irue wfH at heart, he makes up for his size with the pride and aggi ' " ness that will insure his success Cadet Band 4: Sunday School 3. 2. l. Wrestling 4. 3. 2. Captain 1. SCUSA 3. Protestant Discussion Group 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT Si i DANIEL EUGENE BAPPE H-l Nevada. Iowa Alhleltcs. academics, and leadership all played important rolet in Don ' t life An oulslanding alhieto and Kholar. ' Baps " could be counted on in any situation West Poml ' s tost it the Army ' s gain Dan will go far in whatever r o pursues in life First Captains Forum 3. P. OulOoor Sportsman s Out 2. 1 Astronomy Club 4. 3. 2 French Club 4. 3. 2, Baseball 4 CADET LIEUTENANT EC WALTER BANTZ A-3 i ecied tor hard work and results in academics, Eric has also ' the Long Islander ' s devotion to wrestling and lacrosse He ; |naluredly took ribbing about his musical ability and was torth- ' n;Aith everyone His sincere, unassuming personality made him s jrKj m whom we could confide and find encouragement ng 4. 2. 1. First Captain ' s Forum ' hess Club 4. 3: Spanish Club 4. f STEPHEN THOMAS BARANZYK H-3 Milwaukee. Wisconsin Nobody else we know typed his squad booh Cow year, but then Steve always was uniQue Perhaps he was most m his etemeni on the summer cruise of the Coast Guard " Eagle ' Was West Potrtts gam the Polish Navy ' s loss ' ' CADET SERGEANT BRUCE HARRIS BARLOW G-1 Ft. Meade. Maryland Bruce was one of the easiest going Cadets here He did show some definite cool those long and arduous days in his room and on the area He never let up, though probably never will. Football 4. 150 Football 3. Contempo- rary Affairs Club 2. 1. Portuguese Lan- guage Club 3. 2. French Language Club 2 CADET SERGEANT K jiHAEL BLAINE BARKER D-2 tWer. Missouri solving lifes riddles till 2 AM every night, yet excused ' e because ot track, bringing everybody up when they were vel never letting on when he was down, the jolliest " Dog " I speak tor many when I say. ' fvly best tnend 1 Track 4. 3. 2. 1: Outdoor Track 2. 1. Fellowship of Chnstian Ath- 2. 1. Aeronautics and Astronautics 1: SCUBA Club 2. 1 UDET LIEUTENANT CHARLES ALLEN BARLOW III A-1 Tuscaloosa. Alabama Coming to us from Bear Bryant land " Teeny-bopper " ' suppled us with a never ending How ol laughs and oopcorn His courage. loriitude. and willingness to work coniribuled to makir g Woo Poo a livable place For his efforts he has gamed himself a special spot m all our hearts f ay (he ankie biters pester him forever ' Fencing 4. 3. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3 2 Chapel Char 4: Glee Club 2. i Aero- nautics Club 1 CADET SERGEANT a«o LEE ROY BARNES JR. A-1 Weston, Missouri A veteran of the Penn Slate Campaigns. Snake also survived his battles vk ' ith the TD. In ' ermurder football, wrestling, and lacrosse filled those afternoons not spent on the area — time repaid for Inose extra long leaves Lee was tond of taking. Bowling Club 3. 2 1. Ski Club 2. Fine - Arts Forum 4 CADET FIRST SERGEANT JAMES THOMAS BARNES. JR. E-3 Lincoln, Nebraska A lot ol fun 10 be with, a great tnend. and a warm personality, are all characteristics ol Jimmy He was an outstanding member ot the Army gymnastics team, and will never be forgotten by those of us who knew him Gymnasfics 4, 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. 1. Riding Club 3. 2. First Cap- lam ' s Forum 2: Cadel Advisor Council 1. SCUSA4. 3. Glee Club 4 CADET SERGEANT HERBERT DAVID BARNHART Syracuse. New York i 1 Barney knew the system, but preferred his own Five dav week he fought the Dean, and on the weekend he fought -he i Book Who won ' ' Barney, ot course Foolball 4. Goal-Engineer Foolball, Dia leciic Society 3. Chinese Club 4. 3 I«i«.Cal[l CADET SERGEANT ARTHUR ERNEST BATCHELDER III 1-3 Long Beach, California One ot the 1 OO ' s mainstays, Art will be long remembered tor his remarkabfe endurance He departs 7 June feaving an example of how tar one can go with an optimistic outfook " Let us honor if we can. the verticai man Though we vafue none, but the honzontaf Rille Team 4. 3. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. Chinese Club 4. 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT GENE CHARLES BARTON San Antonfo, Texas Flux always became a little nervous when he got around water (he ' d sho. ' t circuit, ol course) As the " walking computer. " he pulled a battalion thro ' jgh luice and " hived out " OPE His piano chops " oenelitted not oniy Karate, but lOOlh Nighi Rugby 4, f-encing 3 2, Karate 2. 1: French Club 4. 3.2. 1. Chess Club 3. 2. V, Computer forum 3. 2. I. Amateur Radio 3. 2: Astronomy Club 3. 1 00th Night Show t CADET LIEUTENANT GENE CRAIG BAUMBERGER Reno, Illinois He entered as Craig, an easy going farm type who exten J«di hand to everyone in friendship He left as " CW, still easy go but the " dude " who, of us afl, did the harder right instead ol easier wrong Trap and Skeet Club 4. 3. 2. President 1. Goat-Engineer Football CADET SERGEANT Jfn i MICHAEL DOMINICK BELLINO E-1 Los Angeles, California S««ing Reo uno«r ovary Brown Boy. Miho iJippod through WP with skepttcal eyn and open (?) mtryj Wilh myiltcjiJ motorcycia on his mirxJ Mike was always inera with a good word Ranger School ' s loss will be the TC ' s gain during Mike ' s career Pistol 4. 3 Bowting 2. 1 SCUSA 3 2. t. Pofluguese Out 4. 3. 2. Mthtary Aft»rs Club 2 CADET SERGEANT IFilL VICTOR BECKER. JR. H-4 Marino, California " e Silent Ghetio nnemE er who always had Itme to BS, f-any facets the 46th Bombing Command. Corps Squad. legally blind, and an intense drive to excel 760 was a true jreiy noticed, but never to be forgotten JUDSON RANDOLPH BEL.r y. ; r Quaker Hill. Connecticut Characterized by an enthusiasm for life. Jud sirrved to achieve and experience diverse facets of existertce With his passion fcr working with and compreherxling people, he has impressed us thai he will forever be a staunch Inerx) and a dedicated leade: Cadet Advisory Council 1. Judo Club 4. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. 2. Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT JAMES HENRY BENNER Jr. Rockville, Maryland Cowboy boots n " ' foreign ' cars. Wine ' n ' women ' n ' smelly cigars. ' Twas these things that made us enjoy That two-tisted man we called Pig-Boy " Always nearby with knowledge so handy On Chemistry. Physics — and tasty peach brandy Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. SCUSA 1 Woodsman s Club. President t C-3 CADET LIEUTENANT J jlES RAYMOND BENKO Cbago. Illinois rs century man would have had much trouble facing the tn- Do ons of West Point, it he hadn t had his good natured sioicism r an I little woman m Chicago to keep his spirits up and his phone W ly-high Reef C Club 3 Fine Arts Forum 3 )ET LIEUTENANT JOHN HODGES BENTLEY D-2 Chester. Virginia Like his direct relation. General Robert E Lee. " Sprentty ' also radiated that Southern ability and drive distmguishirtg him from me masses A lover of beautiful women and f ' ne Southern bourbon, above all John will be remembered tor his tov-e of life tseif -! CADET LIEUTENANT ii«M tM-UiMiittiittlti iaib 4 ' • " " B i BEDFORD HUDSON BERREY D-3 Arlington. Virginia Hud — Friend. Swimm«r, Person Peopte are dying ol l»ght never seen with nomolhing atxjul lime scrawled upon Iheir bufrMM minds Only a (ew with the dark Kno Mledge of Itle remain to grve meaning to Ihe world Here n the darkr ess. ts or e Swtmming 4. 3. 2. 1 Water Polo 4. 3. J. Audio Club 2. 1. Howitzer Staff 1. f us- sian Club 3 CADET SERGEANT FALD JOHN BERGIN i y. IlltnoiS . ' . alias the Boy Wonder to the Tactical Department, was ■ ■ go places at West Point This did not include out ol his _e he studied harder than anyone else in the company t •I ' to be =1 precluded anything else Due to this lactor it is !ly obvious that he will be a success at any endeavor he 3, 2. 1. Class Convnittee 4. 3. Ctub 2. J. Basketball 4. Rus- 3. 2. Ski Club 1. SCUBA Club n SERGEANT LAURENCE JOHN BEST A-3 Tampa, Florida It will probably be a long while before A-3 has another " Mad Russian " in its ranks A combination ol wit, hard wort, and persev- erance have made Larry s stay a rTx st successful one Lm ar¥] Ml guarantee an exciting future after graduation Pislol 4. 3. Behavioral Science Club 3. Russian Club 3. 2. t. Pislol Club 4. Scuba Club 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT MARK BENEDICT BILODEAU G-2 Minneapolis, Minnesota A wide grin, a circular argument, an ample dose of poop (for his goaty friends) and an open challenge were the hallmarks of this mini-Minnesotan l larkcame, saw. and conquered West Point with excellence that will continue to pervade his life Computer Forum 4. 3. 2. President 1. Mattiematics forum 4. 3. 2. t. Aeronau- tics ana Astronautics Club I CADET SERGEANT lOERT SCOTT BEUMER Iran Valley, Minnesota ear was the Iirst to emerge as a real man from the tvtarch- He s a world traveler and connoisseur of the other fe, his personality reflecting his redneck background toall 4. 3. 2 t Siding Club 4. Russian Club 4. 3. 2. I Karate S 2 I Fine Ans Forum 4. 3. 2 ET SERGEANT I JAMES EDWIN BIRKHIMER French Lick, Indiana 0-1 Equally at ease teaching from the Bible or acceplirtg trophies lOf horseback-swofOsmanship " Mama-B. ' unashamedly uphekJ the highest standards ol Duty. Honor Counfy ' and left no doubt thai his taith m Jesus Chnst was the highest prtonty m his li e 750 Football 4. Soccer 3: Protestant Chotr 4. 3. Protestar)! Sunday Schooi Teacher 2. t. Riding Team 4, 3. 2. Ge- oiogy Club l . Firte Arts Forum 3 CADET SERGEANT WILLIAM GEORGE BIXBY 1-3 Lorton, Virginia When It comes lo academics, tew could match Bpx in a slide rule course, because as Bix would say, " I are Engineer ' 6iK watched membe ' s ot the marching 100 fall by the wayside and he became a stronger and stronger member ot the bachelors club, stoically offering a kind word and looking forward to the bachelor parties Ski Team 4. 3, 2. CHRISTOPHER ALAN BISHOP G-4 Miami, Florida If James Bond were a Spanish speaking gymnast from the Flo- rida swamps, who played guitar, sang flat, trekked the Continent, knew the outdoors, played the Bon VivSnl, sat confinement, and owned one Voodoo cufflink, he ' d be Chris Or would he ' ' GymnasXiCB 4. 3. 2. 1. Catholic Choir 4. 3: Pointer Artist 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 100th Night Show 1 CADET SERGEANT CHARLES EUGENE BLAKLEY C-4 Walnut. California Chuck came to play football, and he played it well, indeed. And in between games, he made good friends and took his academics in stride His " Calitornia Sun " humor was well known to all, but still, above all. was football Football 4. 3. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT PHILIP WILLIAM BLAIR JR. D-; Clearwater, Florida An avid sailing tan. Buddy sailed through his lour years as , cadet gathering respect and friendship Irom everyone that he me ' His easy going manner, his dedication, and his unselfishness dis tinguish Buddy as a true and loyal friend Football 4, Sailing Team 3. Custodian 2. President I , Pointer Photographer 2. Photograph Ed ' lor I. Goal-Engineer Football. Captain. Rugby i. Catholic Cho,r 0, 2. Computer Forum 3. Rifle Taam 4, 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT BENROE WAYNE BLOUNT Bartow. Florida As the resident Florida yokel, Beaner ' attacked the chtl % j of West Point, and as his stars indicate, he came out on tt energetic personality and genuine concern for others will to make him a sure success Cross Country 4. SCUSA 4. 2. l. Out- door Track 4, Indoor Track 4. Spanish Club 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 4 CADET LIEUTENANT .u ? MD ANDREW BODRE 1-1 as Park, Florida nvided his lime at the Academy between Marge and every- , be While his initiative and sense of humor were an inspira- gn all. his dedtcation and loyalty to his tnends will always take «n the top 3. Chess Club 4. 3. German 3. 2. Mihtary Affairs Club 2. Car- FELIX RANDAL BOLDING C-1 Lovington. New Mexico Randy rode mlo CI from Now Moxico expecling and gi ng nothing but Ihii best Anytime a classmate was bfltwtwn « rock and a hard place he was ready to help Gong, ha leovm C ' 1 pfOlo»- sional standards to remember and admire fourth Class Glee Club 4. P otestsnt Chapel Char 4. 3. German Club 3. Ca- det Glee Club 3 2. » CADET LIEUTENANT - - i% - ALEXANDER RUSSELL BOLLING III Arlington, Virginia G-1 Russ ' Coo McCool. " to those wlx) don t know him has made his mark on West Point His accompJishmenis are ainxwt too numerous to mention his own area ' lane, a reserved space at Tar- get Hill, a reputation as a real person Lacrosse 4. 3. 2. 1. Soccer 4. Squash 4. Rattle ftouser i. Contemporary Af- fairs Club 2. 1. Century Club 3 CADET SERGEANT RANDALL DEE BOOKOUT B-3 Poland, Ohio Books ' came to us with an easygoing, affable manner that en- deared him to all A success Irom the start, he never failed to help a buddy or offer encouragement We all know it will be awfully hard to find anyone to compare with him Bugle Notes 4 3. 2. V Advertising Man- ager 1. Trap and S-Keet Club 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3, Protestant Chapel Choir 4. Student Council on United States Affairs 2. i CADET LIEUTENANT K H ANTHONY BONIN F-4 te ir. Texas had its share ol philosophers engineers, scientists and lov- had only one military organizational expert Volumes edadded to ins notes after weekends in the bag John will al- be remembered tor voluntary guard Tours and his warm eship X y Allairs Club 4. 3. 2. I i £T LIEUTENANT BRIAN THOMAS MATTHEW BORDERS A-3 Washington. Indiana No one A ' li t3e as glad to see Bi go as BT himseil He was a problem to the Tacs and an enigma to his classmates, but most ol all he was Brian He departs lusl that, no owe no less, just BT. which will t)e plenty ftne Arts Forum Show Chairman 3. Be- havioral Science Club 3. 2 Baseball •) 3. Ski Club 2. I CADET LIEUTENANT DUANE WILLIAM BOSWELL Alton, Illinois Quietly perceptive, unnoticed in the rm When the rest of us have been interred w will be quietly perceiving, silently at work German Club 4. 3. Sport Parachute Club 3. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. Contem- porary Affairs Club 1. Cadet Advisory Committee l CADET LIEUTENANT THOMAS HOUSTON BOSWELL G-3 Olympia Fields. Illinois Every bit the Lincoln image in both stature and phnciple. " The Boz, " IS Illinois through and through. Always anxious to lend a helping hand, acquaintances came to know him as friend. Calm and cool, Tom will always be known as the most patient and un- derstanding " Gopher " of them all Basketball 4. 3: Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1 Fishing Club President 1. Scuba Club 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT JAMES ATTICUS BOWDEN Arlington, Virginia tmt Bubba can always be remembered as the man whose rrtinil Army will never own He was serious, strong-willed, a deep tt| and a light-heaned friend Atticus has a quality that makes fcjtiiai ' iw around him aware that life itself is a totally unique experience. JH ?KftlW Pointer 3. 2. Managing Editor t. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. t . Judo 4. 3 5 2 i.-3HJ! ' CADET LIEUTENANT y y »:.-««; ■i JAMES ROGER BOWEN 1-4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Intellecluality and integrity are the most notable features of the " old man " Although one of the oldest men in the class, Roger combined a youngness of heart with experience to be a guiding light to all who knew him Hop Committee 4. 3, 2, Cliapel Choir 4. 3, 2, Russian Club 4. 3. 2. President t. Glee Club 4 CADET SERGEANT GREG ALAN BOWMAN C-2 Reading, Pennsylvania " Bow " always knew where he was headed West Point was |ust a way to get there We wish Greg and Joan the best in lite and hope that our paths soon cross He has given meaning to the word friendship Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. 1. Geology Club 4. 3. 2. Fine ' Arts Forum 3, 2 CADET LIEUTENANT JOHN IRWIN BOXBERGbR Youngsville, New York Box always made the best of the Brown I bination — but overcame lack of study with i " lamous " Bird Farm " was well touted over ! ' John ' s uncompromising friendship will nevfi memories Rille Team 4 3. 2. i. Ritle Club 4. 3. 2. _ t, Scuba Club 2. t . Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 3. 2. I, Sunday Schoo ' Teacher 4. 3, 2 i CADET SERGEANT MAJOR JOHN GAYLE BOYNTON Fairfax. Virginia G-4 Always qutel and easy-going John devotod his %ptito dmo to ' lumping Nover one to complam, he took on txilh Academtct end the TD and won John was ever ready to lend o helping hand He It go lor in Ihis wofid Parachute Team 3. 2. 1. Honor Commit- C " " - _ tee 2. ' . Russian Club 4 3 S " " " " CADET SERGEANT ibrtdge, Mainland her on Ihe lootball field, in the classroom, or in the bar- A ' ayne has conslanlly proved himself lo be a dependable, and sincere ffiend Being honesi and loyal without equal las always, and will always, stand up for what he thinks is .inning or losing, he is a good man to have on your side Football 4. 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Fa- 3. Bugle Notes 3. 2: Academy E fange Committee 2 OET CAPTAIN DAVID TILLSON BRADFORD Modesto, California Swimming his way Irom sunny California, D T won the hearts and minds ot all those (orced to live with him tof his lour year tour. Since the airlines would not take him t ack on t oard Syvmmtng 4 3. 2 l Water Polo Club 4. 3 1. Engineering Forum 1 CADET SERGEANT DANIEL LOUIS BREITENBACH E-4 Cincinnati, Ohio Hardworking, loyal and dependable. Bred came to be one ot E- 4 s standouts Our lavonle son from Cincinnati, Dan contributed in every area ot endeavor — singing in ttie Glee Club, putting out 100% lor thie company in intramurais, or spending every available weekend with a certain young lovely from across ttie river Always willing to help out, Dan proved to be a beacon to all his friends G ee Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 3 2 Dialectic Society 4. CADET LIEUTENANT El VIN HENRY BRATTON F-2 M eytown, Pennsylvania lollower ot Frederick and Otto, but determined to avoid their kes, Ed entered West Point to prepare for his future role i Commander In true tradition always immaculate (even m al 5 AM ' ) he established a toothold tor discipline m The Club 4. 3. 2. t. Chapel Choir 4. 3. Russian Club 4. 3 2. Cadet Band DET FIRST SERGEANT t my J ■ A. 1 :? " ' Q -- ALAN HAMILTON BRENNAN H-4 Lynn. Massachusetts West Pom! teaches budgeting time and ofganization, doesn ' t it TORCH ' ' Where are my shoes ' ' Have you seen rrvy sick slip ' ' A here s Ihe Brasso ' i II have to stay up late ' M ai classes do we fia de tomorrow ' ' CADET LIEUTENANT ' DAVID LEE BRICE E-1 BIythewood, South Carolina From the (armlanas ot South Carolina, Dave came to West Poini Though unimpressed by the weather he found, he was to make a lasting impressjon on all he met A fine athlete and a true tnend, Dave could always be counted on to help West Point ' s loss is the world ' s gam Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. 150 Football 2. I. Behavioral Science Club 2. President 1. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2 CADET CAPTAIN KENNETH EDWARD BROCKMAN 1-1 Louisville, Kentucky When a man is a Kentucky Colonel, he must go Armor Ken per- sonified the " principles " ' mobility — evading the wiles of women; firepower — squeezing a bridge contract, shock eltect — his be- ing a hive ' With thai head starl. Ken will I ' ead upward Glee Club 4. 3. 2. I Coat-Engmeer Football, Scoutmaster Council 4. 3. 2. 1. Outdoor Sportsman 4, 3. 2. WOth Night Show 1. CADET SERGEANT WILLIAM WALLACE BRITAIN E-1 Ainarillo, Texas Of all the things Willie has ever done. West Point is one of them. Living rather than existing, this jester extraordinary walked his 500 miles, surveyed the steam tunnels, and faced each day as an in- curable romantic He is a light in the darkness Howitzer 2. 1. Outdoorsman Club 3. 1. Ring and Crest 4. 3, 2. 1. French Club 1. Track 3. 2, Rabble Rousers t. Sailing Club 3. Fine Arts Forum 3. West Point Art Show 3, 2. Ski Club 3. 2. I. Beha- vioral Science Club l. Debate Council and Forum 1. Car Committee 1. WOth Night Show 1 CADET LIEUTENANT r 4 STEPHEN JAMES BROUSSARD A-1 Port Arttiur. Texas Coming to the " Hallowed Halls " from Texas, Steve brought with him a never ending supply of smiles for everyone except OPE Never far from his beloved Brownboy, Steve leaves Woops with many memories, both tond and not so fond, but those who knew him will remember him as a loyal friend Long live the MILE RUN ' Football 4, Goat-Engineer Football. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 1. Cadet Advisory Council 1. Spanish Club 3. 2. Contem- porary Affairs Club 1 CADET LIEUTENANT .£- ■ 5j I HARRY DANIEL BROWN C-1 Allentown, Pennsylvania Harry will always be remembered for his great sense of riumor and sincere friendsfitp Tfie company ' s " Santa " was never at a loss tor a quick |Oke or friends Harry tias the talent and personality to be a success at anything Football d, German Language Club 3. 2. 1 Car Commillee 2, 1. Ski Club 2. 1. Public Relations Council 3. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT RANDOLPH DOUGLAS BROWN B-1 Kingston, Jamaica Jamaica s contribution to the class ot 1972 came equipped with an unfailingly cheerful disposition that established him as everyone ' s Iriend. When he sails off into the sunset, he will carry with him the friendship and respect ol his entire class Soccer 4 3 2 I CADET SERGEANT ROBERT LEE BRYANT A-3 Marina, California Bob (The Bear) will be remembered by those who knew him as a sincere, highly competitive, aggressive and determined individual. Despite his determination to succeed. Bear always had time tor his friends The future spells success for Bob 150 lb Football 4: Behavioral Science Club 3. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. Glee Club 3 2 1 CADET CAPTAIN 3 . ROBERT MITCHELL BROWN Brevard, North Carolina From the back woods of North Carolina came the " SouthEij Bulldog ' Trying his hardest to keep up the company motto| ' Not Obnoxiously Eager " Bull Brown succeeded by utilizing t words at the costly price ot two months. Football 3 CADET SERGEANT PETER J. BUCHA Allentown, Pennsylvania Always one ot the boys, Buch ' s was known tor his great [ - " i aiity and his high coelticient ot quaffing A leader on and . football field. Refers enihusiastic spirit and tremendous dele tion. length, will take him )ust as high as he cares to climb Football 4, 3. 2 t. (., olic Choir 4. 3 4. 3. Calh- CADET SERGEANT MAJOR ROBERT JOHN BULGER New Enterprise. Pennsylvania To look up and not down To look forward and noi back To look oul and nol in, and To lend a hand " Aofonaulics and Astronautics Ctub I. Slum and Gravy 4. 3. 2. Bowling Club 4. CADET LIEUTENANT ||| NLEE BUCHANAN i-2 Falmouth. Massachusetts r years ot academy lite toslenng maturity, sell-discipline, or- lion, immaculate appearance, a quest (or knowledge, and ' ' ' )orous physical demands ot a Spartan lile left Buck " unmo- " Buck " let! Military Art and three years ot tactics to wage (filinumg Battle of the Bulge ET SERGEANT EDWARD CLEVE BUNTZ E-2 Hanford. California Ed IS a man that West Po«nt will not soon (orget Hts atHliiies at sports and academics, and his unique bounce at parades have been copied by many, but equaled by r one He has been sir gled out more than once for his outstanding achievements and proGa- bly will for many years to come Rugby Football Club 4. German Club 3. CADET LIEUTENANT ' SCOTT HOWARD BURNER G-2 Columbia. South Carolina Since that famous right hook plebe year, the viper has been our most curious gator Always a revolutionary, he (ought tor his integ- rity but lost his shoe leather Peace and " The Brotherhood ' tor- Soccer 4. Russian Club 3. 2. SCUSA 3. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 3, Mountai- neering Club 3. Sport Parachute Club 3 CADET FIRST SERGEANT OALAN BURKLEY 43ton, Virginia Corps Squad squash and tennis and his nightly card 11 was amazing h ow Jon managed to keep his grades so lusy though he was, his easy going personality made him a everyone who came to know him 4. 3. 2 1. SQuash 4. 3. 2. 1 :T SERGEANT CORNELIOUS BURNS G-3 Pensacola. Florida Sonny s uncanny abilities in karate boding, track and OP.E tests vere only matched by his remarkable skills with wine, women, and song Never to be downtrodden. Sonny carried a perpetual smile throughout his cadet career, setting the example artd com- manding the respect of all Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. ' . Cadei Band 4. 3. 2. I. Karate Club 4. 3. 2. l. Glee Club 4, 3: Contemporary Affairs Club 2 ' Fine Arts Forum 2 CADET LIEUTENANT PAUL JACOB BURTON Lebanon, New Jersey One of the school ' s outstanding Rabble Rousers, Paul displayed a driving spirit in all endeavors, whether v restling or extracurricular activities Somewhat expeditious, he was always ready to venture into any new extravaganzas Wherever he is in the future, we ex- pect him to be somewhere near the top Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1. Corps Football 4. 3. Chiel Editor Bugle Notes 3.2. t Rabble Rouser 1. Ski Patrol I. SCUSA 2. I, Scuba Club 3.2. 1. French Club t CADET CAPTAIN WARD LYNN BURSLEY D-4 Charlotte. Notlh Carolina From Red Country, North Carolina, Ward brought two tons of character and one ton of loco weed He was his own brand of man and everyone loved him for il, except the T D In senior year Ward realized WesI Point was no kind of medical school Sunday School Teacher 3. 2: Scoutmas- ter ' s Council 4. 3. 1. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. I. Engineering Forum 2. 1: Russian Club 4 CADET LIEUTENANT -% — 1 IWP VTV " DONALD SCOTT BUSHNELL B-3 Grayslake, Illinois " Scotty " will be remembered for his extremely fnendly personal- ity and Wide grin His amazing ag.lity and versatility, tor a big guy, caused him to excel both as a student and athlete Among his great achievements were his pistol championship and his teddy bear Pistol Team i. 3. 2. t. Pistol Club 4. 3. 2 Secretary t. Bugle Notes 4. 3. 2. t. Military Attairs Club 3. 2. t CADET SERGEANT ■L ' )NATHAN MORGAN CAbb [)erdeen. Maryland a guy who truly lives his faith in Jesus Cfinsl God ' s work Jon ' s priority here and by His grace will continue to be mcally. Jon learned rnuch. but of far greater value was his 1 Chnst lanf Sunday Schoot Teachers 4 1. Fellowship of Christian Athletes fpapt ' St Student Union 4. 3. Squash 4 ttUCE CAMPBELL D-2 in Antonio, Texas ruce Campbell was always dependable You knew you could Bnd on him 11 he had a middle name it would mean assurance Bruce Campbell there were better scholars, better athletes, and ef others, there were no better men V (D I tnaslics 4. 3. Scuba 2 I. Scoulmas- ' I ! Council 4. 3 I Rockel Society 2 (iDET LIEUTENANT THOMAS EVERETT CAHILL H-4 West Point. New York The man who didn ' t have lo coma far to go a ay to «:tK)ol, Tec always made the very nK»I out ol the vefy least He wtil always be lememDered as number 28 on ihe loolball tield and number one m our hearts Foolball 4, 3. 2 I CADET SERGEANT - - = LOUIS CANONICO Glen Rock, New Jersey E-3 From Glen Rock came the Fish " Lou made it through " Beast " ' on Ihe lifesavers he mooched from his roommate, and went on from there to absorb the brunt of the jokes ot E-3 Wtih his dedica- tion we are all sure that Lou is going to make it Engineenng Forum 4. 3. 2. 1: Urt an Ve- hicle Design Project 1. Spanish Club 3. 2. Cardinal Newman Forum 3. 2. Hop Committee 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3 CADET LIEUTENANT JAMES TAGGART CAMP - - Derry. New Hampshire The word that best descnbes Jim is ur selfish " Whethe it be a taiigating party, a ski weekend, or someone lo talk lo. he r ever withheld anything from a Irtend He is a man you can a w ys ret- Hop Manager 4. 3. 2. . Ski Club 3. 2. Basketball 4. 3. Golf 4 CADET SERGEANT ■ T ' ff ' " k ' al 1 1 m r ?i: % ■ - iB9 L i T w i. RAYMOND PATRICK CANTON JR. Lansdale, Pennsylvania The " OLD MAN ' S " desire to succeed was only surpassed by ] loyalty to his friends In his easy-going manner. Ray i Academics, OPE, and — sometir his success will continue m the future Ski Club 3. 2. 1. French Club 3. 2. 1; Chess Club 4. 3. Bowling Team 4. In- formation Council 3. Fine Arts Forum 2 CADET CAPTAIN PAUL ALEXANDER CAPOFARI E Staten Island. New York From the wilds ot the " Island, " came Cap — the epitome ol ( detship Partying has always been his strong point, but when lh«| was work to be done, Paul always came through Although ' times contusion was the overriding atmosphere, the desire to , well was always his one single motivating (actor Behavioral Science Club 2 CADET CAPTAIN | " inOit 91 i 0 1 mm came to West Point trom the Western Pennsylvania tiiils aw in be remembefed for hitting the iDooks as hard as he hit ath- His hard-nosed reputation never stood in the way ol making Irtsnds -T ID ANDREW CARLSON nsburg, Pennsylvania 3. 2 1. Sunday School W 2. h Honor Representative 2. le Ws forum 3: Cadet Public Rel- CouiKil 3. Glee Club 4. 3. 2. I CbET FIRST SERGEANT HOWARD JOHN CARPENTER I? Burrillville, Rhode Island Bobby Orr came to W P to gain tamo in hockey out gained fame wtlh the D«an hts (irsi three years At lirstie year arrived, so did his potential as a lover and hockey player His desire will carry him lar Hockey 4. 3. 2. I. Lacrosse 4. Honor Rep 2. t Catholic Rep 4. 3. 2. i. How- lUer Rep 4 3. 2. I THOMAS CARULLI C-l Newburgh, New York Being an idealist Tom had ideas Ihe Tacs couldn ' t urxlerstand His mysterious relationship with the Mafia, however seemed to keep his record clear He was a trerrwndous Irierxl and compamo ! and was always ready to help a friend His future is golden Oebafe Council 4, 3, 2. President I. _ First Captain ' s Forum 2. Fine Arts Fo- .- ' . ' .- -_ " rum 2 t Ij ' U CADET SERGEANT JQN ANTHONY CAVALIER SHIIeld. Massachusetts toughest kid on the Block turned out to Be a kind and sensi- lan who somehow comBmed his driving ambition with a genu- ineern for his fellows We will all value his friendship and ex- ilhing but the best m all his endeavors 4, French Club 3. 2. I. Be- •a Science Club 3. 2. i Fine Arts W 4. 3. 2. I Bugle Notes 3 2 i Forum 4. 3. 2. Pointer 3. 2 Mill- Hairs Club 4. 3. 2. Cardinal New- ' Ofum 4. 3, 2. Debate Council and 4, 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 4. 3. 2. 1 PAUL JOHN CAVISE JR D-1 Noilh Syracuse, New York Pencilin g on margins of a calendar invite attentive eyes, yet stand in defiant obscurity Revealed is a mastery of the temporal subtleties of Blake the celestial of Descartes and a hardly masked fondness tor an Argentine asthmatic, the sound of brass, and con- temporary vernacular From the beginnings, a friend to Ihe end. a man ol conviction Cadet Glee Club 4. 3. 2. i. Hop Man- ager 4. 3. 2. I, Cadet Band 4, 3. Catho- lic Choir 4, 3. Hop Band 2. I French Club 2. Car Committee Representative 1. Fine Arts Forum 2. ISO Football 4. 3. CADET SERGEANT 1ET LIEUTENANT ' O MICHAEL ARNOLD CENICEROS 03 La Puente. California Brown-boy. mad dashes around the country, a qutck smile and an amazing abthiy to oulwvit Ihe Tactical and AcadefPic Deoan- menis characterize Mike s cadel career D-3 15 quieter, but less cheerful, with his graduation Sport Parachute Club 3. Fine Arts Fo- rum 2. 1. Newman Forum 1 Catholic Acolytes 1 CADET SERGEANT ■ RALPH JOSEPH CERICOLA Springfield, Pennsylvania Ralph quickly became one ot Ihe more colorful members of the E-3 Zoo with his unconventional slyle and zany sense of humor His enthusiasm and drive will carry him through the trials ahead with the same spirit that marked him as a good friend to all Chess Club 4. 3. Scuta Club 4. Riding Club 3. I, SCUSA3 CADET SERGEANT EDWIN WILLIAM CHAMBERLAIN III E-3 Teaneck, New Jersey Bilt joined our merry band from an Army family that taught him to be flexible West Point taught him to roll with the punch and to stand tall And Bill tauglii us to seel him friendship and to watch his star rise as it surely will continue to do Scuba Club 4, Riding Club 2 CADET LIEUTENANT CHAE DO SUN D-2 Mokpo, Korea This was a dynamic individual, holding down the difficult job of Snuify sergeant two out ol three details Between weekends, he stayed at West Point He, Randy, and Glenn were always the local point ot the D-2 party group We wish him all the luck in the Korean Army CADET SERGEANT GEOFFREY MORGAN CHAMPION B-3 Maple Plain, Minnesota Whether skating down the ice and scoring goals or chasing young lovelies at fvlount Saint tvtary ' s, " Champs " will not be forgot- ten Although not totally involved in academics, which caused him to miss the pot of money " by two spots, his hockey prowess made him known to all Geof will never be forgotten, and he will be loved wherever he may go CADET SERGEANT n . i WILLIAM EDWARD CHALK 111 Kelseyville. California The Injun had to come from California to find his native S| lacrosse, at Woo Poo He was soon showing us how it ' s 6 Ouief, unobtrusive, smiling, and soft-spoken, he was a lifeE when physics threatened Bill was a friend no matter what caprices of Woo Poo weather Scuba Club 3. Mountaineenng Club 3. 2. Aslronomy Club 3 2. Fine Arts Forum 2 CADET LIEUTENANT 0.O JOHN MICHAEL CHANEY [ Kettering. Ohio Milchs imitation ol the Duke, his great sense o( humor, anc good taste m music never tailed lo relieve the hectic pace of C lite A combination ol a good, sound mmd and a taste lor thai lite surely mean a good luture lor Milch Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1. Outdoor Track 4, 3, Cross Country 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT ' 1 DALL OWtiN CHIIWOOO ke. Ohio ' 8 funny, although deadly senous once m a while All the lun iny D-2 was on his mind Keep going and have lun wher- you go Everybody tikes you except a tew social zeroes- ja. Randy Heaven lies m front ol you 4. Hop Manager 4. 3. 2. Sun- iBchool Teacher 4. 3. 2 )ET SERGEANT BRUCE CAMERON CLARK B-1 Arlington, Virginia Bructt ts one ol lh« moti QiUM schoijir-athieiot. in 8-1 Alwayi ready lo |om (ha contest, whether tt be athielics or tcholatlica Bruce is a rTX re- than -worthy competilor Of such steel are suc- cessful careers and friendships rr ade Hop Cofrmitle 4 3. 2 }. Chinese Oub 4. 3. 2. 1. Military Affairs Club 2. 1. SCUSA 3. 2. i. Scuba Club i. Ski Club CADET LIEUTENANT DOUGLAS FRED CLARK D-3 Greenville. South Carolina A quiet Sincerity and desire to excel stand out anx ng many dis- tinguishing qualities ol Doug ' s personality That he is able to ex- tend these to others who meet him make Doug a great " Southern GentlenTan and a dedicated friend French Club 4. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. First Captain s Forum 2 CADET LIEUTENANT ALAN BRUCE CLAY F-1 Harlan. Iowa Cousin Brucie ■ is one of the mainstays ot F-1 His sense ol humor and ability to get along with people have earned him a place as one of the " characters " of our class. It ' s a privilege to call him " friend " CADET LIEUTENANT il |1ES BRITTON CLARK PJenix. Arizona 0-3 all in stature but big mside, boxing, skydiving, and Green Be- fore his trademarks Slow with the slide rule but quick with the i, Jim could handle any situation The " Old Man ' is living o! fortitude and endurance ving Team 4 3. 2 1 )ET SERGEANT CHARLES WESLEY CLEMENTS II F-3 Vienna. Virginia Chuck came from the South, so we couW never figure why l e disliked grey " Faunt was a gentleman from the word go. but this didnt stop him from being in skits that the Corps will rx)I see the likes of for years to conw Debate Council and Forum 2. 1. Oalec- lic Society 4. 3. 2. I: 100th Night Show 4. 3. 2. 1. Mountaineering Club 4. Ski Club 2. I. Scuba Oub 1 CADET LIEUTENANT il BARNEY E. COALE 1-4 Wolverine, Michigan Barneys love of the outdoors and sports may reflect hi s Michi- gan boyhood, but those who know hrnn well can see it goes deeper than tnat There are many ways to honor this kind of man, but none more fitting than litelong (nendship Bowling Club 2. Sportsman Club 2. Scuba Club 1 CADET LIEUTENANT RICHARD ARTHUR CODY Montpelier, Vermont Humor, wit and love tor excitmenl, this Vermont Arab is a natural athlete and all around good dude described by one as charmingly frank " The Army ' s gain is ■ r he chooses. ; loss, for Dick will do well i CHARLES MICHAEL COLEMAN E-3 Youngstown, Ohio Fat C means good friend, good fun and good music Charlie was always around lo help With a smile on his face and a guitar in his hands, he never let the system bring him, or us, down Class Committee 3. 2. 1. Automobile Safety Committee 1. Urban Vehicle De- sign Project 1 CADET SERGEANT MARK GERALD COLE E-4 El Campo. Texas Eal. Drink, and be Merry is Mark ' s philosophy He loves to travel and he ' s always with a girl. He ' s easy lo get along with and he ' ll do anything for you We ' ll miss this big, good-natured man We know he ' li be the best Football 4: Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. Por- tuguese Club Club 3 2. French Club 2 CADET CAPTAIN .- ft ANTHONY HALL COLBY Montclair, New Jersey Tony might be the only man in the Corps ' history to concei on sleeping, doing push-ups, eating triscuits and trimming " cj simultaneously Time may change these pursuits, but his ( " tion, coupled with a good sense of humor will never dimmish. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3. 2. Rugby Club 4. Honor Committee 3, 2. 1 . Goat-Engineer Football CADET CAPTAIN EDWARD JOSEPH COLLINS Revere. Massachusetts " Woodie " came to West Poml Irom an Army background, t mg an analytical mind and a naivety of the fairer sex Overt both these handicaps, Woodie won the respect and Iriendtf all who knew him and will surely become a fine offi Class Committee. Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 3. 2. Operations Officer 1. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. French Club 3. 2 CADET CAPTAIN i SHAUN SWEENEY CONLIN Bristol. Connecticut B-1 Snaun jo nod u m ou WeftI Pont snOMvor with tti« qualiMt inai would anunguiiti Kit udat caratr dedication aincanty. and aCHiiiy His solid ciuiacwr and dapendatx parlomanca nav won lor him th6 comradeship of his ciaaivnates forever Soccer 4 Ponuguets Language Club 4_ 3 Military Allairs Club 3. !. 1. Astron- omy Club 3. 2. Catholic Sunoay Schoo Taacl ar 3 CADET LIEUTENANT ;HAEL O ' NEAL COLLirj )sas City. Missouri PmAtUX ' w«i»i were shaped like a football, wouldn ' t you be a tan. 100 ? he lived and died with his beloved Chiefs, there was more s life than merely football He ate and slept, too Hy Football 4. Goal-Engineer Foot- )ET SERGEANT LAWRENCE JOHN COOK A-4 Farmington. Minnesota Siraighi (rom ihe headland ol Mom arxj appte p«. Cooker quickly impfessed us with hts " down to earth ancefity and prthy quips His many toves pfoved his knack with the fairer sex and his personalrTy and inherent atnlities will ensure him success in any endeavor Ski CiuD 3. 2. 1: Rocket Society 3. 2. President 1 . Fine Arts Forum 3. Spanish Club 3 2 CADET LIEUTENANT JOHN FRANKLIN CORBETT, JR. A-2 Newport News, Virginia Jaunty, scrappy calculating, Johns energy and talents are con- siderable The application of those talents can only result in suc- cess, of what variety one can only guess ' Language Club 4, Secretary 3. Vice President 2. President 1 . Class Committee 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 3. 2. I. Soc- cer 3. 2. Military Affairs Club 2. Debate Council and Forum 2. 1, Fine Arts Fo- rum 3. 2 CADET CAPTAIN FBERT PAUL COONAN A-4 Enswick. Maine ns was one ol those eternal Corps Squaders who always It easy, but stiH seemed to come out on top The T D wasn ' t about his hair or tendencies toward indiscriminate rack and inced him m his choice ol Navy blue over Army green bait A. 3. 2. Rugby 2. 1: Rocket So- 2. 1: French Club 3. 2. 1 ' SERGEANT JOHN PAUL CORCORAN Glen Ridge. New Jersey John better nown as Corky, arrived from nearby N J wilh an intense desire to remain an indi idual His horrtb e (0 tes. athleltc prowess and ingenuous pranks earned him such titles as The Tasmanian Devil " arxJ " ' ' ■he Sensuous Cow ' Hard lo impress. Cork will be remembered tor his calmness and ability to hanote ttte situation SCUSA 2, 1. Sunday Scttool Teachers 2: Human Relations Council 1. Spanish ' - Club 4. 3 2. Goat ' Eng,neer Football. Contemporary Affairs Club ' X ' S?- CADET SERGEANT JAMES FRANCIS CORDES Aurora. Illinois We never would have made i1 without Jim. He nursed us through " Cow Juice, " listened to our pfobiems, and set the example with the )air sex His perlormance as a classmate insures that he wilt tind success throughout his entire lile. Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. Advertising Seminar Head 1. Math Club 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT RAYMOND ROCKEFELLER CRAWFORD A-2 Germantown, New York With a winning smile and an easy going manner Ray won many friends dunng his 4-year stay His activities ranged tar and wide as did his numerous trips A blonde blind date in cow year floated the " Rock " thru the duration and has set him up tor life Soccer 4. 3. 2. Golf 4. Military Attairs Club 4. 3. I, Vice Pre iident 2. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1. Dialeciic Society 4. 3. 2. Brigade Ticket Representative . Newman Forum 4. 3. 2. 1, Glee Ctub 4 CADET LIEUTENANT DONALD HARYFORD COSTELLO, JR- A-4 Chula Vista, California Don IS the epitome of the fiery. Italian — surnamed irishman Cheered on by his lady on the sidelines, Don lowered his lance at the Juice Department, the Treasurer and the T D Intensely per- sonal, friendship with Don is a bond, not a relationship He will make a great fellow officer Track 4. Sport Parachute Club 3. 2. Vice-President 1. Engineer Forum 1. Honor Representative 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT rr:-- ' q QS ROBERT HENRY CROCKER D-3 Waynesboro, Virginia From Virginia Berl brought wiin him the qualities of a great leader A dynamic person with real athletic abilities, he was always a good tnend and made an outstanding effort in every endeavor His graduation will be a loss to the Point and a gam to the service Rugby Football Club 3. Secretary 2. Properly Manager 1, Student Council on United States Affairs 3. 2. 1. French Ctub 4. Films Seminar. Fine Arts Forum 2. 1 CADET CAPTAIN y S ' - 1 •f ■t -. i» !Li ' WSF- ' - -: . ?;» .ife - ' •,ir- j f :i . ... fift : ' • t ' ' . • r- . !■ MICHAEL LEE CROOK F-4 Harrisburg, Arkansas Yonder comes a leader riding on a snow white horse CROOK Some will remember Micky ' s basketball ability, others will remem- ber his academic excellence, but we will all remember the Lite he led, and the LIGHT he showed us as a friend Bapl ' Sl Student Union 4. 3. 2, 1 Fellow- ship of Christ ian Athletes 4. 3, 2. Mathe- matics Club 2. Basketball 4 CADET FIRST SERGEANT PHILIP ANTHONY CROCKETT E-1 Dothan, Alabama From Alabama came Phil to experience West Point ' s four years with a placid attitude which never was quite interrupted by all ot the incongruities of the system And in the end, it all seemed to him to be adequate Ski Club 2. I. Russian Language Club 3, Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3: Military Affairs Club 3, Drama Seminar. Fine Arts Forum 2. Baptist Student Union 4 CADET LIEUTENANT JOHN ROBERT CROUSE Chambersburg, Pennsylvania Quiet, friendly, a man of few words — John has gained i friends, the Dean ' s List, and five stripes all in four yd! Working hard and helping others comes naturally to him still made it to " ' Goke-Gall " with Dernar and " Toad " Emery Military Affairs Club 4. 3, 2. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. 2. t. Howitzer 2. Corps Editor t , Fine Arts Forum 2 CADET LIEUTENANT ROGER DRYDEN CUNNINGHAM G-4 Belton, Missouri Roger Dryden, Lord Cunningham historical genius, outstanding intramural athlete, songwriter, playwnghf, arfisl, connoisseur, car owner, professional traveler, sartorial leader, fortress of solitude, gambler, actor, and expert grenade thrower Remarkable ' ' Hardly Simply, El Rog Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. I, Gfee Club 4. 3. 2 I Dialectic Society 4. 2. 100th Night Show I CADET LIEUTENANT FRANK JOSEPH CSERVAK C-3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania This Piltsburgher has that rare commodity — class His tastes are always on top ot styles m dress and music Inside his big frame IS also a friendliness and warmth you seldom find A " light side " sense of humor and a nafuraf coolness attract many people to him CADET SERGEANT ROBERT JAMES CURRAN Ossining, New York Bob wilf long be remembered for his athletic prowess, ness, ability to circumvent cadet regulations, and most notaUl his fantaslic ability to enioy a lasting friendship with e crossed his path He was indeed a friend to all Crass Country 4. 3. 2. Captain t. Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1. Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1. Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Catholic Acolytes 4. 3. 2. I. Fine Arfs Forum 3. CADET SERGEANT ftfV STEVEN ELMORE CURTIS A-1 Mobile. Alabama Always ready lo pick up a baskotbaii instead ot a book. Siv " - impressed everyone with his natural athlolic ability Coming fror ' Mobile. AiQbama Curt eye adiusled to the cold of winter glocr ' period wiih the help ol yankee feminine compantonship Not one t brag, he often hid his true scholastic abilities — along wtth s«v«r ii unauthorised items Baptist Student Umon 4. 3.2. 1. Protes- tant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. t. Pointer 4 3. 2 fine Arts Forum 3 ? CADET SERGEANT ( V --. EPHEN JAMES CURRY A-3 ftland. Maine ing to us from Maine. Steve has been gilted with Ihe ability ify Ihe Dean ' s Office, thus enabling him to develop his keen Of humor and his appreciation of relaxation Sieves easy ng manner and sincerity make Steve a Inend (o all DET LIEUTENANT gk. ...« FRANCIS KENNETH DAVIS 1-4 Reading, Pennsylvania There is no Thevenin equivalent for the big Dav-l. Ken could al- ways be counted on for a quick trim, ASP " s. or pretzels, l-4s hip- pie resident and movie C I C . SFB was a true friend lo all The stars now on Kenny ' s collar will one day be on his shoulders French Club 3. 2. Car Committee CADET SERGEANT ({IAN LEE DAVIE G-1 liwaukee, Wisconsin The Runi made his move from Ihe West Coast, look a I alher in Milwaukee, then came to W P for the usual sojourn " cJ I in ' s worth was always appreciated — on the Irack. in a poop 0 i sion, or at the punch bowl of a cadet hop ' •sian Cfub 3. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2 DET LIEUTENANT S r- - ■■, lARK DALY H-1 Newport News, Virginia Anyone who knovrt Steve would never hesitate to ask him for anything He is always there ready to help His popularity rests on Ihe fact that he never lets The System ' get him down An out- standing leader and fnend m all respects v CADET LIEUTENANT MARION THOMAS DAVIS E-2 Lexington, Kentucky Ounker Daws — West Pomi wilt give the Army and the United States one ol its finest officers With a passion fof Duty. Honoe, Country this man will be an outsiartding alizen soldier arx3 statesman West Pomls loss iS our nations gam Bowling Club 4. 3. 2 Goat-Engtneer Football. Honor Committee CADET CAPTAIN ■ THOMAS WILSON DAYVAULT B-1 Kannapoiis, North Carolina Passing Thayer Gate wilh a golt bag and tennis racquet, Tom was never one lo let lite get him down Whether the battle was with academics or finances, he always won it It success is measured by friendships, Tom is the most successful among us Glee Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Class Committee 4, 3, 2. 1; Lacrosse 4. Goat-Engineer Football. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT ROBERT FRANK DEES E-1 Houston, Texas In four years we have found that Bob ' s characteristic ambition, ability, and sincerity made no job too big. no task too difficult, no favor too small The nebulous title ol " professional " finds form and substance in the man we have come to know as Bob Dees Class Committee 4. 3. 2, 1: Car Com- mittee 2, Chairman 1: USMA Environ- mental Council 1. Corps Bible Studies 4. 3. 2 r Sailing Club 4. 3. German Club 4. Ski Patrol 1 CADET LIEUTENANT TONY LOUIS DEDMOND Pasco. Washington After laughing fiis way through a tougli plebe year, Tony became the model cadet, always wilting to take charge of the situation Flash " broke records both on and off the track TD will always be remembered for his glowing smile and the " stars " in his eyes. also for convincing us all that BLACK, gray and gold are beautiful Track. Indoor 4. 3. 2. Captain I. Track. Outdoor 4, 3. 2. 7, Football 4, 3, Beha- vioral Science Club 2. Vice President 1. Contemporary Affairs Club. Vice Presi- dent 2. I. Federation of Christian Ath- letes 3. 2. 1. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. Cadet Public Relations Council 2 vim. mat aw (ILLIAM KLNI DLFlMANrj A-2 ncoln, Nebraska " Oermy ' came east tfom the midwest to learn about lite )6th6r tie was funning around ttie track or away Irom ttie Supe, kept busy We ' ll never forget tiis coiorlui tales, tits curly tiair, d his warm triendstiip MS Country 3. 2. 1. Indoor Track ■ Z I. Ouiaoor Track 4 3. 2. t ADET SERGEANT JIM DERNAR F-2 Maytieid Heights. Ohio RUN f OR FUN was J s motto with iri« Ptob« and Varttty Two tviiia Relay records to back it up Aittiough tiard working both on and oti the track (the Dean j List rarely oicapod him), jim always seemed to have lime lor " Coke-Call " with Crouso and Toad Emery Cross Country 4. 3. 2 I. Indoor Track 4 3. 2. I. OuKlooi Track 4 3. 2 I. Mili- tary Allairs Club 4 3 2. Fine Ans fo- rum 4, 3. 2 Class Commtiee Repre- senlahve 4 3 2 t CADET LIEUTENANT ANTHONY CHARLES DiRIENZO G-1 Eastchester, New York Tony entered Itiese hallowed walls with a quick and intelligent mind Turning sideways to avoid the TD, engaging WASP ' s and the laundry in mortal combat, slipping away in his maroon Triumph, Tony has managed to depart unscathed and in tine academic standing Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. German Club 3. 2. Riding Club 2. Howitzer 2. I. Cath- olic Choir 3: Computer Forum 3. 2 CADET LIEUTENANT iHalo ' " EORGE KERR DEVINE, JR. F-1 wa City, Iowa jeorge was never known tor being a middle-ot-the roader He is not the kind ol man that you would want tor an enemy Basi- ly he was a good man and very dependable, but never predicta- DET LIEUTENANT ROLLAND ARCHIBALD DESSERT. JR. E-3 DeLand. Florida Dessert is a name not new to t e Academy and Ro fy has (uBy measured up to the fine reputation that it envoys He is respected and admired by ati who have associated wilh him and he is indeed a credit to his class a (mer fnend canrK)t be fourKl Class Vice PresKJeni. Oass Committee 2. 1. Chairman. Hop Commttee 4. 3. 2. 1: Det ate Council and Forum 3. 2. Vice President 1. Student Conference for United States Affairs 3. 2. Chairman 1. ISO lb Football 4. 3. 2 CADET CAPTAIN BRIAN ERIC DILLON H-1 Lincoln. Nebraska " Antonio Luigi Dillioni ' came lo us from 4etKaska Always ready to give a goat a helping hand, Brian (ought academics to a starxl- sttlt. leaving him dme for the Imer things m lite Brian will lor g be remembered for his dnve arxl true friendship CADET SERGEANT ;NNIS JOSEPH DONAHUE B-4 llefontaine, Ohio )6nny wilt be loremost in our memories lor his dependability and sonal comradeship which will be treasured by an innumerable I of Inends His ability in sports, leadership, and willingness to his classmates made him a valuable asset to the class ) lb Football 4. 3. 2. I. Rugbt Fool- 1 Club 3. 2. I. Spanish Club 3. 2. Mil- y Affairs Club 4. 3, French Club 3. 2. Club 3. Math Forum 3. Cardinal Mnan Forum 2 DET SERGEANT DANIEL COVER DOE H-1 Stillwater. Minnesota Dan 5 arrival at Waal Point carrw allot a year at Iho Uravmsity ol Minnesota He ta ono of the lew cadets who dtdn ' l hove trouble with academics H« has a Iriendly carelree atliluae. h« can ' t help but do well Baseball 4 Astronorr y Club 3.2. I fn- QineerinQ Foium 2. I. Outdoor Sports- man Club t Computer Forum 1 CADET LIEUTENANT MICHAEL RICHARD DONAGHY G-4 Kennebunkport. Maine A model cadet. Mike was a Tactical Olticer ' s dream His erv deavor to live above the common level ol iile was evidenced by his intense study habits, drive (or discipline and adherence to the sys- tem he loved and upheld He is one cadet who vwill go from USMA to VOLAR with no transition SCUBA I. Karate 4. 3. German 4. 3. French 2 Fine Arts 2 CADET LIEUTENANT JEFFERY LEE DONALD E-2 Brookhaven. Mississippi Even though WEST POINT is in Yankee " country. Jell always seemed to be happy here A more devoted fellow could not be (ound among the Corps We are greatly indebted to " Poop Man ' tor his academic help and friendship Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. Vice Pres- ident I. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. I. Seoul Master Council 4. 3. 2. 1: Ring and Crest 4. 3.2. I CADET LIEUTENANT JOHN CHARLES DONOVAN G-3 Worthington. Ohio Maintaining the ability to be serious when the situation warranted seriousness, while simultaneously claiming top honors as Gopher 3 ' s party man. John has continually amazed everyone with his re- markable versatility His excellence pfoved to all that big surprises do come in small packages Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. i. Swimming 4. 3. 2. I CADET LIEUTENANT PAUL LEE DOPPEL Atlanta, Georgia A very versalile fellow, Paul ' s talents ranged from cornet playing ai Plebe rallies, to spelunking on weekends and lowering ears be- fore Thursday haircut inspections Very capable in any underlak- mg, Paul always added tine consideration and congeniality ttnat will carry him far French Language Club 3. 2. 1. Geology Club 3. Vice President 2. President 7, Sport Parachute Club 3. Mountaineering Club 2. 1. Bowling Club 4, 3. 2. 1, Car- dinal Newman Forum 4. 3. 2, 1, Catho- lic Chapel Acolyte 4. 3. 2. 7 CADET LIEUTENANT STEPHEN ROY DOOLEY E- Providence, Rhode Island " Dooles " came to E-4 from Providence — Rhode Island, that is And with him he brought a hearty smile, a great personality, and i " duty concept " that never quit A good man to work tor. Sieve i: sincere, concerned and reliable — a true friend Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. Secretary 2. President 1. Pointer " 4. 3. 2. Features Editor 1. French Language Club 4, 3. 2. 7, Mathematics Forum 3. 2. 1. Cardinal Newman Forum 4. 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Fo- rum 2. 7, " Slum and Gravy " 4. CADET FIRST SERGEANT STEVEN MICHAEL DOUGAN Marietta, Ohio Through the eyes of his classmates, fvlike was probably seefj an acquaintance to many, a dose tnend to others, and a fa J brother to a very fortunate few (l Sam 20 41,42) To knovjs friendship is to have a valuable relationship, but to have hac is individual ' s fellowship, prayers, and love is to have apprecialec ti as a brother Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Honor Committee 3. 2, 1. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2. 7 CADET CAPTAIN DANIEL MARK DOWNS E-4 Nunda. New York Coming to WooPoo to get an education, the Count soon found that It involved more than just books Leaping from one accom- plished task to another. Frog and the Frogmobile spread the leg- end ol E-4 across campus With his diligence and perspective he will make as outstanding a contribution to the army as he has to E- CADET LIEUTENANT DENNIS RAYBURN DOWDY H-3 Somerville. Tennessee Born on a mountamtop m Tennessee. Dennis lourneyed north to West Point There he found a book, a good book, that told him everything lo do. and when and how, and he memorized it And it was blue CADET LIEUTENANT ROBERT WILLIAM DOYLE Asland. New Jersey Bob may have had his faults but they were tar outi by his qualities Exceptionally likeable. Bob has made many !ri both here and at Poop school As long as I have known him, has had two great loves, one was football, but he never menfi the other it is speculated that the other is lite Football 4. 3. 2. Computer Club 3. Be- havioral Scier ce Club 2 CADET SERGEANT ' Hifl fSF ' . r MICHAEL WALTER DRISCOL B-4 Pensville, New Jersey M)K6 can best be described as a Jack o( ail trades Mtlie rnade o narne for himself in all Circles He baltled on the fields of friendly strife and the perhaps nol loo friendly fields of academics Football 4. 3. 2 Basketball 4. Flying _ Jt - Club I Aero Club I . inloimalion Detail ' " -, . SjV ' . CADET SERGEANT o - ,StHn JOHN DHAoH , ona)oharie. New York Mhal in Spanish and on the cross-country course, his agile wil winning smile meant certain success lor Joe Penetrating sm- and a gilt (or mollensive bluntness made him a natural leader " Marching 100 " Itta Newman Forum 4. 3. 2. Presi- 1: Cattioltc Ctyapel Choir 4. Glee 3. Sgt-at-Arms 2. I, Catiei Bana I. SCUSA 3. I. FCA 4. 3. Sun- School Teacr er 2. CPRC 3. t. in- Track 4. Outdoor Track 4. 100th IShow 1 DET CAPTAIN CHARLES JOHN DROBNY Jr Farmingdale. New York A-2 Chuck rs audacious He never hesiiaied lo say whal r e le l — as a pleDe or as a fifslie This put him in ihe ioreUon} ah ays, m vari- ous roles leader, (ighler againsi the syslem ' s mjusttce. hive, su- perb admin isiralof He «as ever himsell. with no apotog»es o re- grets Wrestling 4. Protestant Sunday School 4. 3. 2. Ring ana Crest Comrr ittee 4 3. 2. 1: Howitzer 4. 3. 2. Editor-m-Chiet 1 CADET FIRST SERGEANT RICHARD JOSEPH DUCOTE III H-2 Fairfax. Virginia He IS a man of strong character and dynamic personality, who met the challenges ol the system and lelt unchallenged He is toler- ant of others ' weaknesses, but sets for himself goals only a man of his determination can hope to attain Football 4 CADET LIEUTENANT PIlLIP ALLAN DRUMHEISER tnrisburg. Pennsylvania turn traded the green grass o( Shippensburg State lor the gray ol West Point He never let small things like the " D " list or with the O C rum his sense ol humor or taste lor Bud ' ly School Teacher 4. 3. 2. Fine ;CjDET SERGEANT JEFFREY JOSEPH DUFAULT G-3 Prosser. Washington ■ ' Dule ■ never abandoned the high pnr cip(es he brought with him from his Washington larmlands Although not physically large. Jett has to be one ol the b»gges1 men the corps has ever graduated Always a Inend we could count on, Jett never hestated with a helping hand Cardinal Newman Forum 4. 3. 2. I: Out- door Sportsman s Club 3. 2. 1. Hunting Club President i. Howitzer 1. Senior Editor 1. Fine Arts Forum 3; Wrestling 4. ISO Football 3 CADET LIEUTENANT s ROBERT HUGH DULL A-4 Columbus, Ohio Bob was a good innovator of late night games and " going too tar " His gait was famous m or on the area Though emotionless in times ot crises, he always found the right solution Though he re- mains Dull, times with him never will be CADET LIEUTENANT MICHAEL PATRICK DUGAN C-2 Greeley, Colorado Duges lives to love em all His cradle stories from Colorado al- ways held an ear He ' s the only guy who could draw a picture of everything he thought You should see his thoughtsi Always friendly. Duges was the greatest Howitzer 4, An Editor I. Dialectic Soci- ety 3. Secretary 2. Goat-Engineer Foot- ball. Glee Club 3 CADET SERGEANT LAURENCE LEE DUNCAN III Texarkana, Texas Our Doubting-Thomas-in-residence, Lee will not be i at the Point for his academic endeavors, but will be enshrim Ihe heans ot his friends for his morale-boosting satire i plete loyalty to F-3 ' s Sacred Band Military Affairs Club 3. Fine Arts Forum 2. I CADET LIEUTENANT EDWARD EUGENE DURHAM A-2 Fort Pierce, Florida The one guy who kept his head while all about him were losing theirs, ' Ed ' knows no enemies His attributes read like the Boy Scout Code and the Girl Scout Cookie Slogan The best roommate a guy could have Military Affairs Club 2. 1. Contemporary Affairs Club 1. Dialectic Society 1 CADET LIEUTENANT PAUL NORMAN DUNN C-3 Cheyenne, Wyoming Coming from the frontier country of Wyoming the Cowboy brought a little of the Badlands with him The better you knew Paul the more you realized that his characteristic smirk was actually a smile Working hard, but always his own man, he never let the sys- tem change the person we came to call friend No predictions about the Cowboy, jusi a lot of confidence 150 (0 Football 4. SCUBA Club 2. 1, Hop Manager 2. J CADET LIEUTENANT EDWARD LEE DYER Ann Arbor, Michigan ■Arnold " IS probably Ihe first cadet to spend more links than in class F-3 ' s one-armed rabble rouser was af step ahead of the T D OPE the Dean world, here comes Ihe " Tn-Cify champ " 150 lb Football 4, 3. 2. Goat-Engin Football. Baseball 4. WKDT 3 SCUSA 2. I CADET SERGEANT V£y ' r IjmT DAVID WAYNE EASTON Sidney. Ohio F-2 An ( Kimious sior 01 intramural learns, this wntabte athtola it abk to lump stairways in a sinQte bouruj Through ocadonMc ouiduitr no has excelled m all but philology He will always be r»m« tibe " Ki lor his pialonic interests m cliM-dweilers Caoloey Club 4. 3 BowUng Club 3. Ski Club 3. 2. I. Fine Arts Forum 2. Engi- neering Club 2 I Molh Forum 2 CADET SERGEANT igNETH DAVID DZOMBAR allon, Illinois C-4 ' s small man, but when it came to determination Iflendship. he was their big man His " Big 4 " would have ed many, but the little Hawaiian took il in stride and kept his humor all the way V p4. J. Zl OET LIEUTENANT GEOFFREY FOf ' iiCo; L loi ' -r E-2 Darien, Connecticut Weasel the military wonder, constantly striveO during hrs lour years at West Point to change tradition and inevitably wrote a new chapter to the system He is the example oi the ideal cadet, study- ing, playing athletics hard and sperxJing most of his weekends m his room Army beware because it anyone can change you. this is the man. CADET SERGEANT CHARLES NICHOLAS EBEL Wantagh, New York " True friendship is a plant ol slow growth and must undergo and withstand the shocks of adversity before it is entitled to the appella- CADET SERGEANT PjJL DALE EATON L Vegas, Nevada C-4 European on the Hudson has given his best in his endeav- n sorrow struck in his first year. yet. sel(-conlained and re. Paul set his ideals high And with these exceptional stand- Paul has commanded the respect of everyone tling 4. French Club 3. 2. Russian 4. 3. Vice President 2. 1. Mule 1: Sport Parachute Club 3 )ET CAPTAIN JOHN CHARLES EBERLY 1-4 Fremont, Ohio The sauerkraut capital ' s finest cadet. " Ebs " never let a broken arm hinder his quest for sinpes Never orte to let a blirxl date slip by. John became an 1-4 legend m his own time Success is as- sured for this future TAG whose good riature and sense of humor will be remembered by many CADET SERGEANT :«:S ROBERT CLAIR EDWARDS F-3 Royal Oak. Michigan Enjoying the weeks and weekends equally. Bob ' s smile was al- ways ready Unhampered by TO or Studies, his life a! West Point was his own A sincere, dependable, productive friend to those who knew him, Bob is a leader lo all. Dialectic Society 3. 2. President 1 . Goat-Engineer Football CADET SERGEANT JOSEPH REGINALD EDWARDS A-1 Washington. D C Considering Joe ' s prowess in French, he was an obvious choice for Crossroads AInca Amazingly enough, the natives couldn ' t un- derstand him either To its master talcum artist and titan extraordi- nary. A-1 bids a fond farewell Jostens sends its best wishes also Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. Chairman 1. CPRC 3. 2. 1. Behavonal Science Club 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1 CADET CAPTAIN ROBERT FRANK EFFERTZ Raytown. Missouri Whether blowing his horn with the Pep Band or poringlB ' books late at mght, " Speed " was never one to rush through thing Bob brought a friendly and relaxed altitude to West and was always ready to lend a helping hand Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. 1. Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 3. 2. 1. Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT ANDREW LINAS EIVA 1-4 Brockton, Massachusetts After a stormy plebe year, Andy became known as a man who always won m the end His long streak ot boxing victories was matched by a longer streak of hours on the area A man who fights tor what he believes, he will be heard from again CADET SERGEANT FRANK JOSEPH EICH A-1 Wantagh, New York Determination and tremendous spirit are his mark Not one to let the " system " interfere. " Eicher " was the true Corps Squadder Undaunted, he played inspirationally in both soccer and lacrosse Well always be proud to call " Pal " a friend in the true sense. .across 4, 3. 2. Captair 2. 1. Ice Hockey 4 1: Soccer 4. 3. CADET LIEUTENANT RICHARD ALLEN EKMAN Sarasota, Florida Rick, the grayest ' Hawg " of them all. fought many bati four years here Against German and ME303. the light woi extra innings to determine the winner A better comtwtiti knd friend cannot be found Astronomy Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Photography Club 2. Soccer 4. 3. 2. MUitary Affairs Club 1. Rocket Society 2 CADET SERGEANT KRKEMIL ELDRIDGE E-2 torque, Texas hit W P (rom Ihe Lone Star slate and Iraded the Gull coast Hudson highlands Running the local sound shop, he could ys be found with his guitars except when hivmg in class With ition and drive, he should be Ihe tirst flying engineer to see ' ■ ) M Club 2. 1. CaOet Hop Band 4. I; Dislectic Sociery 3. Engineering n 3. Secretary- Treasurer 2 ' )ET LIEUTENANT D! ID STEPHEN EMERY Li ton, Oklahoma Brown Boy was T-Mans favorite hide-a-way, but our peren- ihttanderer was also to be found al Coke Call with Dernar and The shortest man in Ihe Zoo was well acquainted with invanably managed to evade the out-stretched arm Qvb 4. 3. 2, 1: Howitzer 1 )ET SERGEANT m WALTER RICHARD ENNACO G-3 Feeding Hills, Massachusetts Walt exhibited a quality rarely found in our small, elite commu- nity He was a completely trank individual It he telt that something was wrong he let it be known, regardless of the consequences It was a quality that won him few friends, but deserved respect. CADET SERGEANT CORNELIUS JOE ERGONIS Hayward, California Alter recovering from a near terminal case of brace palsy early in his career, Joe has gone on to become a mainstay at all ot our after taps social functions His fame as a intellectual and humorist have spread throughout the regiment Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3 CADET LIEUTENANT DEAN ROBERT ERTWINE B-3 Ringtown, Pennsylvania Dean came to West Point with the resolution that if he stayed three days, he would graduate He has remained true to his resolu- lion His determination and efficiency also marked his approach to academics and any other jOb assigned to him Always willing to help his classmates, Dean is a true friend Bugle Notes 4. 3. Custodian 2. Associ- ate Editor 1. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4. 3. 2. t. Hunting Club 3. 2. 1. Fishing Club 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3, Sheet and Trap Club 3. 2. 1. Woodsman ' s Club 1. Mo untaineering Club 3. CADET LIEUTENANT MARK WILLIAM ERNST F-2 Rolling Meadows. Illinois Not one to be verbose, fvlark let his hard work and high stand- ards speak tor him Although much ot his time was spent studying or at the gym, he was always eager to help his classmates His self-discipline and religious faith will be of great benefit m the years to come. Fellowship ot Christian Athletes 2, 1, Math Forum 3. 2. 1: Engineering Forum 2. 1. Bowling Club 3. 150 Lb Football CADET LIEUTENANT HOWARD STEVE ETHERIDGE Rockingham, North Carolina One of the most sincere cadets m the i dependable His timely sense of humor and i ers brightened up many a day These trait ' ly ' s " athletic prowess, will produce a fine oftic Baseball 4, 3. 2. Captain 1. Fellowship ot Christian Athletes 3. 2. President 1. Sunday School Teacher 2. 1. Spanish Club 4. 3. Class Historian CADET CAPTAIN LHri PARKER FADER lit B-2 3dham. Massachusetts e loan shark of B-2. Ralph always took great interest " in his jany When not involved with his brown boy, he (ound ample to win the friendship and admiration of his classmates A dili- and conscienlious worker, Ralph will find it ditdcull to be any- fa but a success m the future JONATHAN MARK FAITH 1-1 Lancaster. Pennsylvania Always willing lo help or lalh. " John Mark ' inslillod hit inloxtCAt (r g lust tor lite m many here at West Potnl Hi« mfecliouft mann " influenced all who came in contact with him Mark was, m ovnr, sense of the word, a tnerxi Pistol 4, 3. 2. 1. Sunday School Teach- ers 4. 3. 2. President t. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. President t. Military Af- fairs Club 4. 3. 2. Fine Arts forum 4. 3. 2. Scoutmasters Council 3. 2. Sport Parachute Club 3 CADET SERGEANT liL_ JOSEPH THOMAS FARRELL South Plainfield. New Jersey C-2 Any cadet could tell you that " Jersey Joe " constantly had some- thing " ticking " in his mind Few however, could lell you exactly what it was We all admired his creativity and ability to always see the brighter side Thanks. Joe, for making the rough times easier. Baseball 4. 3, Bowling Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Bowling Team 2. I. Public Information Office 2. 1. Fine Ans Forum 3 2. 1. De- bate Council and Forum 2. I. Dialectic Society 3. 2. Audio Club 3. 2. 1. Span- ish Club 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT yiJLIAM JOSEPH FARMER V nington, Noilh Carolina ming to Woops wilh a quick mind, a friendly manner, and a indous amouni of determination. Bill has beaten the T D . and especially the Academic Departments m a mad dash s diploma St Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1; Scout- Counse 4 3, 2. 1. Russian 3. 2. Ritle Team 4. 3 )ET SERGEANT MICHAEL EDWARD FANKELL E-4 Denver. Colorado Mike dropped in on us Irom Europe and between escortir d»o- mtartes, maktng T V tapes for anthropology and representing itie U S in Belgium he ' s on the run About your ideal woman — be- ware lest you find her ' Karate Team 4. 3. 2. 1: French Club 4. 3. 2, Lutheran Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. Chess Club 4. 3. Protestant Choir 4. Slum and Gravy 4. Archaeol- ogy Club 2: Belgium Military Academy Exchange 1 CADET SERGEANT JOHN CHARLES FEATHERSTONE JR. E-3 Fresno, California The " Big Smile " was always a source of happmess to everyone Whether trying his hand with blind dates or performing at BC. ' Feather ' always managed to put on a show for the boys of tn- epsilon How can he (ail to succeed Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Spanish Club 2. 1. 150 lb Football 4. 3 CADET CAPTAIN STEPHEN CORIELL FEE Pompton Lakes, New Jersey ■ RAYMOND LOUIS FEDERICI G-2 Paterson, New Jersey Tennis racket in hand Ray came to swing away his days at West Point Academic prowess enabled him to enioy his friends, the rack and the racket Ray will achieve all luture goals |usl as he has achieved the lasting respect of all who know him rennrs 4. 3. 2. Captain I. Squash 4, 3. 2, I CADET LIEUTENANT Steve brought lots ol character and d el ermi nation when he [Oined us Four years o dean ' s lists and victories in Irack and cross country are only the beginning for Steve A ready smile, a quick reply, and a helping hand insure his future Inendships and success Cross Country 4. 3. 2. 1. Indoor Track 4, 3. 2. 1. Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1. Russian Club 4, 3, Math Forum 1. Con- temporary Atlairs Club 1. Public Rela- Council 2 CADET SERGEANT WILLIAM FREDRICK FENNEMA Knox. Indiana Butch was the guy that everyone liked Even the Sec Oepai gave him stars lo wear on his " goaf lersey while undernea brownboy, starling rallies, pulling all-nighlers. or helping a t He left West Point his popcorn-and-peppermmt scented roor left us the memory of a good buddy Goat-Engineer Football, Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. Rabble Rousers 4. 3. 2. Vice Presi- dent I CADET SERGEANT FREDERICK ROGERS FERRIN A-3 Kentfield, California He came, he saw. and with a little imagination and a great deal of enthusiasm he endured A shade lighter than the rest of the Long Grey Line, he has a great luture ahead- Rugby 4. Pointer 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski tnstruc- . tors 2 Behavioral Science Club 2. Sec- retary 1 Sl i Patrol t CADET FIRST SERGEANT .iSl - 2 JOHN DAVID FERGUSON 1-2 Burbank. Califortnla Although " Fergie " had the fastest individual medley on the Army team he spent 4 years doing Ihe " Bob and Travel " thru the trou- bled waters of Thayer Hall John went to extremes wilh girls and sports — he excelled in sports Swfmrrting 4, 3. 2. Captain I. Water ,cr Polo 4. 3. 2. 1: Outdoor Sportsman ' s " " -- ) - Club 1. Skeet Club I; Fellowship of ,. .Bp lll Christian Athletes 2. I i " " .i CADET LIEUTENANT iWESf CHRISTOPHER VINCENT FEUDO East Boston, Massachusetts The only person who knew that Chns Feudo would surviv- Point was Chris Feudo Through Beast Barracks, Plebe acacj and lour years of survival swimming, his confidence aif bounded amiability beat the system and bewildered us all Handball Club 4. 3. Custodian 2. Presi- dent I. SCUSA 2, French Club 3. Cardi- nal Newman Forum 3 CADET SERGEANT F%ij M KEVIN JOHN FITZPATRICK El Paso, Texas C-3 A tong character skolch could bo wr(tt»n About fi 2 Out triat would not be titling Ju«1 tei it be ftatd that he totrnxi u« a unique person and left us a untque man He •mm a connoueur of Me, ano a finer friend couldn t be found anywhere Baseball 4 3 2. Scuba Club 4. 3. 2. 1 Finn Afts Forum 2 t SCUSA 1. Span- ish Language Club 4 3. 2 Pomtar t. Howit er I CADET LIEUTENANT f • ' rflWt ; ' PATRICK M!LM -L_ f LACK ' S : 1 St. Louis, Missouri Ne-zef without a suggestion for ttie impfcr emeni o the Cofps, Pat iloaleo through west Pwnt wth an intoxicatpng snuie thai rnade him welcome company under any circumstances Always conso- entious always helplui. Pat should be welcome wherever he goes Soccer 4. 3. 2. Baseball 4, Fine Ans Fo- rum 4. 3. 2. 1. Newman Forum 4. 3. Military Attairs CluD 2. I. HowiUer 2 I Pointer 4, 3. tooth Night Shovt I CADET LIEUTENANT ALBERT MARCEL FLEUMER G-3 Bloomfield. New Jersey Soccerball in hand. " Flume " hit West Point Irom the Jersey shore A smooth dresser always in search of a " better sound. " " Ralbert ' was definitely a man of fine taste. He spent his weekends With Patty and, as evidenced by his many friends, AI always had time for his classmates Soccer 4, 3. 2. I. Scuba Club 1 CADET SERGEANT I.RLES WILLIAM FLETCHER JR isndale. Virginia dedicated to Pink Chablis, a woman ' s temptation, the of others, and freedom of thought, is m the future as he past — never to be forgotten, always to be remembered he worlds fortune ■al Science Club 3. 2. r, Chi- Language Club 2. i. Debate 4. 3. 2 Fine Ans Forum 4, 3. 2. Jft Language Club 3. 2. Military Al- ' lub 3 Vice President 2. Rocket t ' y2 iiET SERGEANT HAYWARD STANLEY FLORER Alexandria. Virginia C-3 Stan ' s ever-present smile and his " let s get ir and dc it ' attitude have made him a reiiaWe and personable men with whom to wcrt His inner motivation, his lolefance of others, ana his sense of ngm and worth will certainly lead him far. regardless of the lasfc; in- volved 1972 Class Committee 4. 3 2. i. Hu- man Relations Council 2. i. Debate Council ana Forum 2. I, Conternporary Atlairs Club I, G ee Club 3 2 ' " ' ot- estant Chapel Choir 4, 3. 3 i CADET CAPTAIN m I m M III ' •Si 16L 1 ' ht tm JU 1 m M li PATRICK ZANE FORD 1-4 Huntsville, Alabama A mighty cry echoes through the area ' Bird ' ' Mammal ' ? Reptile ' ? No, but guess who Pat has other good points, too His love of God, his land, and his fnends make his loyalty beyond reproach and his future as sure and stable as his beliefs Cadet Chapel Char 4, 3, 2. 1. Judo Club 4 CADET SERGEANT THOMAS ROBERT FOLK A-4 Milford, New Jersey One of the tew survivors ol the " Alphagators " vs the T D , Tom s wit and logic were too much for the green coals He contin- ually rolled up points against the opposition while holding high the spirit of his classmates Wielding exceptional intellect and wisdom, he will have to search for bigger challenges to conquer Riding Club 3. 2. Vice Presidenl I SCUSA 2. r, Spanish Club 3. 2. I Behavioral Science Club 3. 2. I CADET FIRST SERGEANT CHRISTOPHER FORNECKER Norwalk, Connecticut After breathing away from the tun and games in Nonrvalk, necticut and coming to West Point, Chris, " the Kid, " got adit view of life His devotion, unselfishness, and dependabili won and will win him the respect and friendship ot all who a contact with him 150 lb Football 4. 3, Fine Arts Forum 3. CADET LIEUTENANT BltUIEl EDWARD ALBERT FREUND IV B-2 Marlette,, Michigan One of the members ot " The Room " — known for his friendly personality, energy, ability to play handball, distaste for cadet cuff links, total everlasting hatred tor the Department of History, and his ability to achieve " Brown Boy " defilade instantaneously Hand Ball Club 2. Vice President 1 Football 4. Goal-Engineer Football. Howitzer Statt 1. German Lam, Club 4 3. 2. 1. Drama Club 4. CPRC 3. t ge CADET FIRST SERGEANT MARVIN KING FOUST B-4 El Paso, Texas West Point has never been a joy for Fuzzy, but he has been able to perform in academics and on the fields of friendly strife v;ithout much difficulty He came to B-4, did his |0b well, and departed a better man CADET SERGEANT . JAMES ALFRED FRICK New Orleans. Louisiana Having little trouble with academics, Al readily accepied peels of non-cadet life as his norms and enioyed them lo I lest Fine wine, beautiful women and good books typified hfe lite. Yet he never neglected duty SCUSA 3. 2. t. Military Atlairs Club 4. 3 Secretary 2. I Spanish Club 3. 2. I. Slum and Gravy 4. 3. 2. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. 2, Engineering Forum J, 2. Mathematics Forum 3, 2. Skydiving Club 3. Behavioral Science Club 3. Handball Club 3. Sailing Club 3. CADET SERGEANT h CHARLES ESTES FROST. JR B-1 Houston, Texas For lour years, Chartw hat btt«n ar outfttandtr example o an indtvKlual wtth ■ high wnsa ol duly and concarn lor olh«r!, Tr ev) attributes, combtned with htt athletic abililtet, ttmM lead ihi% Texan to a succeutui career Cross Country 4. 3. Track 4. 3. 2. CadBt Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 3. Secretary 2. President t CADET LIEUTENANT LIRE FROCHT hntevideo, Uruguay Ktmnng ashore in ' 68. Felipe, could barely utter " Sir. I don ' t when he arrived in Beast But even OPE couldn ' t Wm Ifom graduating with flying Uruguayan colors May the Woo Poo March and luck follow the Hawk forever [sj Club 4, 3. 2. I, Spanish Club 4, ; I Skeel ana Trap Club 4, 3. P. I {. i tent Conletence m United Stales Ai- Xit 3. 2. Military Allans Club 4. 3.2. I. W Public Relations Council 2. 1- DET LIEUTENANT PAUL GEORGE GABELIA A-4 Woodbridge. Virginia While Mr G ' s exploits were not ep c. ttwy we e heroic Hrs intefc- gence appeared in the work of many an A ' 4 goat " As the official wine taster, he was never challenged A man of warm fieart and a true friend, of such stuff are men made Inlormalion Detail 4. 3. 2. I. Cadet Pub- lic Relations Council 3. 2. I. Prench Club 4. 3. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. I CADET LIEUTENANT FRANK ELSWORTH GALATI E-1 West Islip, New York Franco IS a truly beautiful person, a true friend Although living in paranoid fear of the academic deparlmeni and Marine Midland Bank, he always seemed to pull through CADET SERGEANT lEOME S. GABIG, JR D-2 ' fjmont, California the sunny hills of California Jerry came with a wealth of ingenuity liberal thoughts and practical ideas — such as orps newspaper drive — which made him a model for all striving to escape West Point ' s conservatism rasm 4. 3. Catholic Choir 4. 3: Ski 3. 2. t. Scuba Club 2. French )ET SERGEANT PETER EDWAR:; .-•. .•■•.: :-4 Hartsdale, New York Pete skated on thin ice. Out " Charlie O ' and the TD couU not skate at ail Armed with a potent stick, he siapped at any kind of puck Good body-crvecks put many opponents on their backs. l-!is mono ' Veni.Vidi.Vici " Hockey 4. 3.2. I. Soccer 4. Baseball 4 8de Tennis Champion 2 CADET SERGEANT MAJOR JOHN MICHAEL GALLAGHER A-2 Woodstock. Illinois Called " Hawk " and " Superstar " tor his aggressiveness and ath- letic ability, John is slili searching tor the answer to this question " How long, m lact, can one hang from a tree, while surrounded by heckling loads ' " Infinity, maybe ' CADET CAPTAIN JAMES JOSEPH GALIOTO Highland, New York This hot-tempered, hot-blooded Italian lover will always be re- membered Granatelli " and ' Galiatoh ' are only a few ol the names with which we tagged Jimmy He otten fought with the aca- demic department for those precious weekends, win or lose, his motto was " Plattsburg or bust ' Dialectic Society 2, 1: Bowling Club 4. 2. ?, Outdoor Sportsman s Club 3, 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT JOSEPH PATRICK GALLAGHER Wilmington, Massachusetts One of the most sincere people at West Point, " triend " aptly describe this red-haired Villanova Wildcat from Wilmirt Despite his assault on the English language (Plebe " god " tor " cah " ), Joe was the most understanding and Ihe most j stood guy around Hop f anager 4. 3. 2. 1. Cardinal New- I Forum 4. 3. 2. t. Catholic Choir 3. 2. Honor Committee 2. 1, African Ex- change ' , Scuba Club 1 CADET SERGEANT JOHN GOHMERT GARNER 1-4 Annandale, Virginia After a year ol the good lite in Berlin, Jotin came to ttie un-col- lege and put to use a variety ot interests from corps squad to ptio- tography and a large capacity for hard work and good times- Un- daunted by any challenge, his sincerity and friendship will always serve as an example to all Pislol 4, 3. 2. 1. Pistol Club 4, 3. 2. 1. Military Atfairs Club 3. 2. I. Howitzer 3, SCUSA 3. Russian Club 2. t, Scuba I, Audio Club I CADET SERGEANT DAVID RALPH GALLAY D-1 Chicago, Illinois Dave was not prepared to let a medical discharge prevent his graduation from UStvlA Fighting all the way. he reentered — much to file good fortune of our class and Ihe pistol team Dave will al- ways be " on large! " in all his future endeavors Pistol Team 4. 3, 2. I, Pistol Club A. 3, 2. Custodian I, Spanish Club 1: Military Allairs Club 3. Jewish Chapel Club 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT GLENN AARON GATES Fortune, California " fvlan must fly ' " said Glenn And thus Glenn flew lhroU short stay here with lew problems and many dreams As J hopes 10 fly on into THE Force (Air), we are sure that his flig be both purposeful and fulfilling Fly on Glenn and Good|| Goll 4. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 2. r. Ski Patrol I. Flying Club I. SCUSA 2. I CADET SERGEANT I ' ttaMvi I5EPH PASQUALE GATTI. JR jquerque, New Mexico w people ever meet Joe Gaiti and manage to forget the expe- I He IS an individual with the ability to perform a task with iSt and dedication and yet mamlam his true identity as a light- Bd (Temper of an easy-going group How Joe will affect the ir IS yet to tie seen, but il is doubtful Ihal it will be the same ■»y 4. 3 Head Manager 2. I lET LIEUTENANT MARK PEARSON GAY Vicksburg. Mississippi 0-4 Hummin bird was no kirxl ol catSW but ftv ryono ' s kifxl o) fnend He was a smile that waltted between two ears and played bAthet- batl The two stripes he donr ed refl«c(od his grievous morale prot - lem But Mark s morale problem was the company s delight Spsnish Club 3. Secrelsry 2. CPRC 2. Protestant Sunday School T acher 4. First Captain s Forum 2 C . CADET LIEUTENANT GLENN STEVEN GEAR,- B-1 Sedona, Arizona Ratio never let the good place get him down Money, cars, and girls provided his livelihood Once unlimited weekends arriv«d. Steve never spent an extra minute on the old campus Last seen. he was exiting West m his Jaguar Military Affairs Club 4, 3. Committee Ctiairman 2. 1: Parachute Team 4. 3. Hying CiuD 3. I. Slii Club 2. I. Scuba Club 2 I. Rifle Club 2 r. Pisloi 4 CADET SERGEANT JOHN ALLEN GERACI B-1 Lubbock, Texas Ouiet and calm. Big Al came to Beta House and impressed us all The best tennis and squash player m the fraternity, he was a member ol two Brigade Championship teams We owe him thou- sands of tenths in Juice and wish him the best of everything m his future Squash 4. German Club 3. 2. Rocket Society 3. 2, Goat-Engineer Football. Astronomy Club 2, Military Affairs Club 3, Custodian 2. 1. Ski Club 2, I CADET LIEUTENANT B(,KE PATRICK GENDRON Miiterrey, California Ijr years of striving have brought Blake many academic suc- x is An All-American any competitor is sure fo find him a wor- itijnd eager foe on the fields of Inendiy strife His cheerful atli- lu(|will see him through an admirable career 1 ' ' 4. 3. 2. Honorable Mention Atl- ican t. Rifle Club 4. 3. 1. French 2. t. Ski Club I. Dialectic Society Geology Club I )ET FIRST SERGEANT GUILLERMO GIANDONi F-1 Chula VIsta. California Quiet, serious. Giz met West Point head oo A dedicated swim- mer he worked hard, and called it enjoyrrwnt Too busy to spend much time studying Giz barely stayed one step ahead of the Dean But his good sense and determination assure future success Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 1. Debate Council and Forum 3. 2. 1: Spanish Club 3. 2. I. SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1. Smmmrng 4 3. CADET SERGEANT ,SP- ,iL THOMAS BOONE GIBONEY III A-1 Fort Sill, Oklahoma When not lighting lh« German Doparlmenl. Gitx could atways be seen computing cosibenedr ratioa of dfoaming ol RanQor School Quietly ano unobnoKtously gung-ho. he was also one of our warmest and most understanding ciaismates ar d one to whom we could turn for mature and moamrtglul advice WILLIAM WARREN GIBSON E-3 Hartselle, Alabama With eccentric tastes. Hoot " forfeited academics after freshn an year tor the more " enjoyable life ' Although his proficiency m Law was unquestioned, Hoot seldom permitted reguiattons to alter his modus operandi For such an individual as Bill, graduation wHi present the grealest gift — freedom Howitzer 4. 3. 2. 1. Fine Afis Forum 3. 2. 1. Debate Council and Forum 3. 2. Spanish Club 4. 3 CADET LIEUTENANT STEPHEN JOHN GILLON B-4 Albuquerque. New Mexico The Easy Rider ' temporanly gave up his motorcycles 3r d for lour years managed to escape academic troubles, hard lObs. arxJ the ciutcnes ol the opposite se He left West Pcmt unaltered, but ready to make h.5 mark on tne world CADET FIRST SERGEANT LANCE MARQUARDT GIROUX A-2 Kearny, Arizona Lance came to us from the cactus lands o) the west with a gol- den voice and a desire to excel at West Point Thanks to the won- der surgeons at the hospital Lance managed to drag his scarred knees up to WKDT and still have time to attain 4 stripes SCUSA4: WKDT 4. 3. 2. CADET LIEUTENANT JAMES MOREAU GILLY F-4 New Orleans, Louisiana With " Giv ' em Hell, Mississippi " on his lips and a ' Dixie ' in his hand, the King o1 Beer brought his rousing Rebel spirits to F-4 Our Cajun was first in mlramurals and lirst in enthusiasm This same hard drive will easily carry Jimbo to a successful future Football 4. Rugby 1. Slum and Gravy 3 Goat-Engineer Football CADET SERGEANT HENRY DANIEL GLAISTER Palo Alto, California Hank, the proverbial bum, stormed West Point with his unbelie] ble antics and came out a winner His engagement to Robin] grad ' s daughter, is maintaining his " grey " status The Gators kn] he ' ll have a good life, his type always d oes | French Club 3. 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2, 1. Rocket Society 2. SCUSA 3. 2. Golf 4 Fine Arts Forum 4 3, 2 CADET SERGEANT WAYNE RICHARD GODFREY II E-2 Albuquerque, New Mexico The Foon survived " Peckham Ouill Paranoid, " becoming a mem- ber ot the Yatzee gang Famous tor his sagging rack, Gott will al- ways be remembered tor his lunch pail A computer buff. Armor will have a hard time trying to abort the Doon Military Atfairs Club 4. 3.2. 1. Co-Chair- man. Wargames Committee. MAC 2: Ar- chaeology Seminar 3.2. 1. Chapel Choir 4 CADET SERGEANT MICHAEL ALAN GODBOUT A-1 Bristol, Connecticut " Gods ' came to West Point with a great desire for competition and the will to win He exhibited these qualities in mlramurals and other company activities We will always think of " Pal " as a great friend with a never-ending desire. ISO lb Football 4. Baseball CADET SERGEANT DAVID EDWARD COINS Richmond, Indiana i GoGo. known (or his well-tittmg hats and liberal haircul po ' was the great captain o( indifference (or Gopher 3 The east academics allowed him to spend many a night with hts sec love, the Queen of Spades His worn brown boy is a lasting mc meni to his achievemeni Triumph Dealer Representative 1 CADET SERGEANT I KARL ERIC GORZELNIK E-3 Troy. New York i hft ol ' " pucK eater " — he never tailed (o cntch any htn j com- nj his way Thii T D , Academic Oeporimont , Manrw Midland, arxl all hit friends in E-3 will never forgot him The Navy ' s lOH Is lh« Army ' s gam Hockey 4. 3. 2. ). Chess Club 4. Geol- ogy Club 4. 3. Custodian 2. J. Fine Arts Fofum 1 CADET SERGEANT FNALD DEE GOLDEN K ' Stone, Nebraska has more common sense and personality in his sleek 3 0- run body than anyone you could ever know. None of us knew dogidgets and whickerbills or the wisdom of Doogidgy Squat A met Ron He is one of those crazy people who would do ;ir g to help a tnend [ijcfi Club 4. 3. 2. Rocket Society 2. mng Club 2. Honor Representa- 1_ Fishing Club 3. 2. 1. Out- Sportsman ' s Club 1. Mathentatics 4. 3 Amateur Radio Club 4 lET LIEUTENANT o jii ' SiMwi JOHN ARTHUR GOSHORN, JR. Satellite Beach, Florida G-4 AMet a VMI rat year John decided lo do il again ai USMA When not comfnuling lo Japan or Florida he was with that girt he met at his first ptebe hop It his Army magazine sut scnption hokJs out John will keep driving on - .Jl CADET FIRST SERGEANT STEVEN MICHAEL GRANTHAM E-1 Tifton, Georgia sieve was naturally endowed with the ability to recognize reality and to logically view the milieu ot West Point This man, called tnend. was a diligent worker and succeeded in setting priorities Steve would say, " the only way to relax is to take time to live HoMilier 3. 2. Ad Editor I. Pointer 3. Sunday Schrxil Teacher 4, 3. 2: German Club 4, 3. Behavioral Science Club 4 CADET SERGEANT - STN WOODS GRAFF Saia Cruz. California i e esteem that a mans classmates have lor him indicates his i-dss as a person. Stan is a success Ready to help friends at ' .(me with sensitivity and rare leelings ot concern, Stan is an Ournding indi vidual and friend r ' 1 t ET LIEUTENANT ir 2. 1. Mountaineenng Club 3; Oub 3. 2; Fine Arts Forum 3 DENNIS LYNN GRAY 1-1 Brussels. Belgium Denny could usually be tourxJ in bed. siudyrvg, or working out A luice n.ve, he studied hard lo get his Signal Corps choice, while still having time to enjoy himseW A diligent worker, Oenny will make an excellent career officer. French Club 3. 2: CaOet Publx: Rela- tions Council 2: Car Representative 1: Astronomy Club 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT DAVID ALEXANDER GRAYSON C-1 Newark, Delaware Dave, up from Delaware, look great pride in himsell and his work Always extremely particular about his clothing, he made sure they were in current style and properly tailored He departs C-1 leaving behind his philosophy and teachings of pride C ADET SERGEANT STANLEY RICHARD GRAY C-4 Montvale. New Jersey Strength, manner, and intellectual supremacy give Stan every characteristic of a leader Carrying the Cadet Band through three years, Stan molded ii into a professional organization Strenuous rehearsals, perseverance, a polished end-product, — and a lasting impression on music at the Academy Cadet Band 4, 3. Secretary 2. President 1. Chinese Club 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. Cadet Advisory Council 1 CADET LIEUTENANT GEORGE THOMAS GRECO Lower Burrell, Pennsylvania Tom Greco came (rem a little suburb of Pittsburgh and expt Ihe worst He received it n spite ol all ttie hardships howei managed to survive and was the easiest going person in the pany He never turned down a request for help and everyor mired him tor this 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2. 1. Contempo- rary Atlairs Club 3. 2. I, French Club 2. 0lM M Wl " " CADET LIEUTENANT JAMES LEONARD GRIFFIN Bristol. Connecticut ■Grit ■ too ing A diligent and serious-minded individual busy to cheer-up someone with his subtle humor Known for novel- length papers, judo demonstrations in the halls, and convinc OP RC speeches bringing more sheep into the " grey " told, Ji human qualities will be his most lasting legacy to West Point, Cadet Public Relations Council 4. 3, 2, I. Judo Club 4, 3. Treasurer 2. Vice- President 1 CADET SERGEANT NORMAN DENNIS GRECZYN A-4 Cianbury, New Jersey Gretch cut a wide swath in his cadet career, leaving a wake of classmates tied to chairs and suffocating in laundry bags Yet you always turned to Gretch tor tielp academic, physical, and emo- tional Buoyant, boisterous, imaginative. Gretch made the routine seem adventurous An Armor officer tie was born to be French Club 3. Military Atlairs Club 3. 2. A 1 . Coat-Engineer Football " . ' wt-La,, CADET LIEUTENANT ■■ j DAVID CARL GROB Wahpeton, North Dakota Coming Itom the hills of North Dalsofa, ■Chief " proved to inspiration for all who came into contact with him Dave h.n beat, but never could keep the fi P s straight With his dri determination, Dave will be a success in anything he chooset ' Fine Arts Forurry 4; Astro and Aerody- namics Club 4. Rocket Club 4. Track 2. Geolr:igy Club 2 CADET SERGEANT « - NIEL FRANCIS GROGAN G-1 (welleville. North Carolina r. Grogan has done an outstanding )ob in his tenure as a ca- Mr. Grogan performed his duties with admirable enthusiasm mainlaining a proper military bearing (and haircut). Of 4 ca- rated by me. I rate this cadet a friend ' Club 4. 3. 2: Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. ary Altars Club 2 ( DET CAPTAIN ELARY GROMOFF JR SI Paul Island. Alaska B-3 Pup was hard presMd to root againtt the Suntord Indiana ' uii drowned his sorrows in a (turry o lonsoruil crnttsmAnsntp and talcs 01 his " AiaskA Refusing to let West Point interfere with his rtdutii lK n. Larry found time to gtve us something money can ' i bvr trierxlship SCUSA ' TACRO 4. 3. 2. Chaiirr n I Goal-Eryqme r Football. Math Forum 4 3. 2. I. Russian Club 4. 3. 2 Military Scier)ce 3, 2 CADET SERGEANT (4 WILLIAM CHARLES GUARINO A-1 Royal Oak, Michigan From Michigan came the " nicest guy " m A-1 A charred ve ' eran ot the Battle ot B C who atways listened to the Stones " and Amry football on the radio, Gar never was one to be hur gryi Btll ' s radtant personaltly and outstanding ability will always brirtg the admiration ot all who are forlunale enough to know him CADET LIEUTENANT RUSSELL BRUCE HALL A-3 Caracas, Venezuela Each passing day served to reaffirm our belief that human poten- tial knows no limit Russ did more than anyone else, and that which he did was perlecily done His enthusiasm tor life earned him, and us all Even in the middle ot bitter winter his warm, cheery " Hi ' lifted many out ot their gloom Above all else, RB was a Inend Glee Club 4. 2, I Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Cade! Public Relations Council 3. 2. I, Academic Council 2. 1 CADET CAPTAIN L.AND WAYNE HALL C-1 R:ky Mount, North Carolina ihind the facade ot inditlerence the Hunk lives tor the Army for Linda Despite part time study habits, he managed to lis way through West Point without missing a trick With his h andous body what else could he tDe except a Field Artiilery- •y 3. 2. I Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. vsh Club 4_ Pislol Team 3. 2. Pistol 3. 2. Football 4. Military Atlairs 4. 3, Cadet Public Relations Coun- 3.2. I. Ski Club 1 CDET SERGEANT RICHARD NATHAN HAlVGRSGN G-2 Willislon, North Dakota Rick proudly came to us from the farm lands of North Dakota A hard worker Rick always attempted to do his best Ws will remem- ber htm for his determinaiton to succeed and h-s warm ser se of Chapel Char 4; Military Attai M-jstc Seminar 3: Fine Arts resantative 3. Hop Band 2 Discussion Group I CADET SERGEANT ' airs Club 3 if Fofum Rep. =S:3 43X5g== ). Lutheran |] | _ m JOHN LEROY HAMLIN G-2 Corbin, Kentucky From wire pliers to black Falcon sedans, John was always a weallh o1 information Considered best tnend to many and re- spected by all, his ability to do well seemed endless John will al- ways be a credit to all who know him Rabble Rouser 4. Boy Scout Council 4. 3. 2. 1. Coat-Engineer Football: Base- ball 3: Engineering Forum 1 CADET CAPTAIN ALBERT JEROME HAMILTON III A-3 Denver, Colorado Athletic excellence, reflecting the determination and competitive- ness which brought " Kleiner " to ' 72 from Denver, high personal standards never compromised, and a generous eagerness to help others mark Jerry ' s easygoing leadership The same quiet opti- mism, sincerity, and reliability which have made him an invaluable friend will well serve Kathy, his family and the Army Cardinal Newman Forum 2 1. Catholic Acolytes 4. 3. 2. Chairman 1. Ring and Crest Regimental Representative 4. 3, 2. 1. WKDT Radio Staff 4. 3. 2. 1. Wres- tling 4. 3. 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT FRANK RAPIER HANCOCK Waverly. Kentucky Frank came to us from the greatest little town alive He wo hard and played hard As honor rep he was dedicated and alv ,;i ready to help out others One of the best liked men in the c- pany, he always had a smile for any c SCUBA 4. Debate Council and Forum 2. Catholic Acolyte 2. I - CADET SERGEANT MAJOR JOSEPH MICHAEL HANRATTY 1-3 Aberdeen. Maryland Mick with an iron hand in a velvet glove and a disarming de- meanor commanded respect on the Cav plain with the team or on flirty wit h one of the harem Equally adept with slide rule and beer mug, " the Rat " concentrated on everything Pistol 4. 3. 2. 1. French Club 4, Pistol CADET LIEUTENANT STEPHEN GEOFFREY HANNAN A-2 Wilmington. Delaware ' Goo " was Captain of the Track Team and played the part well He had that Eastern (lair for living the good life and never let the Point cramp his style The Army will welcome his sincere dedica- tion and friendly smile Cross Country 4. 3. 2. i. Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. I Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. Cap- CADET LIEUTENANT ' ' i). -- , WILLIAM EDWARDS HARLAN. JR. Gainesville, Florida " This IS Willy ' s show " and what a show it was. years of it E-3 ' s resident radical. Pork was always good fo laughs, some good advice, and a verse from James Taylor i Milton Peace Class Treasurer. Student Conlerence on United States Affairs 3. 2. Vice-Chair man 1. WKDT Radio Staff 3. 2. I. Swim- ming f anager 4. 3. 2. Head Manager t Fine Arts Forum Film Seminar 2. 1 : De- partment of Defense Summer Intern 1 Urban Vehicle Design Committee 1 CADET CAPTAIN MICHAEL GLEN HARPER H-3 Lake Charles, Louisiana Yearbook character sketches are often the glorified truth Not so with Glen We may never find again so rare a mixture of friendship, sincerity, intelligence, and sheer confidence Glen may not agree with all that, but it ' s the Iruth Unglorified Tennis 4. Squash 4, Glee Club 4. 3, 2. PrestdenI I. Headlmers 2. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. I. Cadet Public Relations Council 3. 2, t PAUL JEFFERSON HARLOW 1! B-4 Lovington, New Mexico stamped with " fvlade in New fvtexico, " P J , with stars in his eyes, was delivered COD to the Land of the Gray The Dean ' s Other List, however, deemed him recipient ot a set ot stars that connotated a slightly different intrinsic value Gifted with a tremen- dous personality. P, J is a true individual, athlete, and gentleman ISO Football A. 3. 2. Track 4. Gymnas- tics 4. 3. Pocket Society 4. 3, 2. Ski Club 3. 2 CADET LIEUTENANT JOEL CLARK HARRIS F-4 Glens Falls. New York Coming from the ' upper Hudson, ' Joel quickly developed a ra- pier wit and keen sense ot humor, a necessity for survival in F- Troop Yes. wherever there was a fracus. Joel was in the middle ot it screaming his battle cry " O C , O C " The 49ih will never be the same, Fine Arts Forum i. 3. 2: Ski Club 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT ANDREW FRANKLIN HARVELL. JR Burlington, Nonh Carolina B-1 Andy was one of (hose characters thai made the stringent cjidel life a lillie more bearable His deiorminalion. consistencv. nnd good humor make him a diHiculi man to dupltcale As a friend to tfw class he has no equal GoalEnginaar Foolban. Scuba CiuO 4. 3. 2. I. Ski Club 2. I. Scoulmaslars Council 3. 2 I ■J9- - CADET LIEUTENANT . k D ID LLOYD HARTMAN E-1 1 )mlng, Michigan « s characteristic independence and ability to discern what ' A inwj Bst benelicial from (he system prevented academics from m- " " with his goal o( education His keen intellect and humanis- Xterstanding ol contemporary problems signifies an instght » should prove invaluable m ihe days ahead in£ taof j iJ SIDNEY EDWARD HARVEY B-3 Great Falls, Montana Hanging up his saddle to venture east o the Missts ppt Std brought with him a tiard-rtding style thai can only mean success Behind quick wit ar d brilliant log»c s a truty depertdabie and de- voted Iriend who can never be forgotten French Club 2: Behavjoral Sctence Club 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. Bugle Notes 3. 2. 1. Sh Club 4 CADET LIEUTENANT WILLIAM JOHN HATCH B-4 Annandale, Virginia Quite the operator, Bill knew alt the strings to pull and pulled them He worked as hard as he had to. and played as hard as he could, sticking to his hedonistic aim of maximizing pleasure and minimizing pain Snatch ' s cheerful wit. versatility, and person- ality made him a challenging party partner and a great fnend French Club 4. 3. President 2. 1. Rocket JP Society 4. 3. 2. 1 = ._J _ - CADET LIEUTENANT 5 , D ID BALLANCE H.ASE Handria, Virginia IS the key word m Dave the Haze s life at " The Rock tebble Rouser, Dave managed to transmit some ot his over- exuberance to those around him The Throat " of the Glee 4nade most ot the trips, despite his undiplomatic " Open Win- I policy pub 4. 3. 2. }, Rabble Rousers 4. 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. uter Forum 2. Latin American Exchange Program 1 ' ' ET SERGEANT ? yO CRAIG THOMAS HATTON G-4 Vacaville, California Hoggy has been an invisible man for four years Whether it was an inspection or parade, Craig was never arourx] Unleashing his noionous " Gray ' attitude uoon everyone. Craig became known for his steadfast friendship and empath for ail Cross Country 4. 3.2. I. Oufdloor Tracli 3. 2. 1; Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1: Tnathton Club 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT DAVID MARSHALL HAYES Lawrenceville. Illinois Dave s easy-gomg manner and good humor have earned him many tnends Although a hard working and successful student, he always seems to find time to keep in top shape Success will cer- tainly foliow such a hard working gentleman Triathlon 4, Behavioral Scier7ce Club 3, 2. 1. Portuguese Language Club 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT RONALD LEE HAWTHORNE G-1 Olympia, Washington Easy going but one of the most dedicated guys around, Ronnie makes instant friends. His commitment to Christ has given him a real purpose in life and a desire to become a leader ot men, a true professional Honor Representative 2. I. Baseball 4. Baptist Student Union 4. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3. 2. J, Auaio Club 1 CADET LIEUTENANT DENNIS LYN HEATH Pink Hill, Noilh Carolina iSURKEi Denny came to us from the green fields of North Carolina., quickly won many friends with his relaxed attitude. Never one i academics interfere with his education, he was alv ays ready ; quick game of tennis or squash He s destined to go a long w the infantry Photography Seminar 1; Drama Seminar 1. German Club 2. Military Affairs Club 2: SCUSA. Middle East Seminar 1 CADET SERGEANT SCOTT GRE HELGESON H-4 Arlington, Virginia The journey included the brotherhood. Detxtrah. and a clan of others The spirit ot empathy tor man and nature should never leave Scott as his odyssey progressively continues beyond the ge- ography ot West Point CADET LIEUTENANT THOMAS LOVE HENDRIX B-1 Sacramento, California At Beta House, a great deal of responsibility fell on this man ' s shoulders, and he assumed it cheerfully He is best known for hav- ing taught the B-1 Boys to Think Snow and the Class of 75 C7th NCC) to Drive Oni An Infantryman by choice, " Arrow " always got the job done Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 4. 3. Secretary 2. President 1. Ski Instructor 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Patrol 4. 3. 2. 1: First Captain ' s Forum 3. 2. Aca- demic Council 2. 1 CADET CAPTAIN FREDERICK CHARLES HENEMAN Wichita, Kansas Always full ol enthusiasm and ever willing to help others will always be remembered for his remarkable talents ol comu ot T E E ' s with the minimum number of tenths and out ot i with the best girl A great guy and a trusted friend. Fntz bright career ahead Outdoor Track 4. Indoor Track 4. Cross Country 4, 3. Triathlon Club 2. t. Mili- tary Affairs Club 3. Engineering Forum .f CADET LIEUTENANT ■ t 8N«»Cm lEL BURKE HENNEBRY ange Park, Illinois G-2 gave lo West Point riis big smile and tils superb diving abil- Ih Luck " tias I ep1 tiim out ot the hospital and out of trouble participating in OP E ' s mite run did Dan ' s smile ever " toy success be his stiadow WILLIAM LAIRD HENRY III B-2 Wheaton. Maryland One ot the mombeit o) " The Rown. " Bdt witl long Da remam- berad tot his llaelnai» ol fool in track, hit hala o( compular cnrdt his undying ability lo rally. " and hit laltatt of proieti lo many companies Cross Country 4, 3, 2. 1 Irxkxx Track 4. 3. 2. I Outdoor rrac 4 3 2 I. Ca- det Pubtfc Retattons Council 3 CADET SERGEANT PAUL HARDY HERBERT Galena. Illinois C-1 " Herbie " is a friendly and outgotng person who can never pass up a chance to discuss anything from philosophy to pefsonai pfo6- lems His concern tor people and his optimistic view of the future will no doubt insure his success as an officer CADET LIEUTENANT WILLIAM JOHN HERSHENOW III E-1 Los Altos. California Neither his orations in Law nor his blank tx)ards in t ath were able to keep Bill off ol the ski slopes, (or the D-List) The Red Baron will make one hell of a pilot, if he can only stay awake at the stick Ski Patrol 2, President 1. Ski Instructor 4. 2. I. Water Polo 4. 3. Skiing 4; Out- doors Sportsmen ' s t. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. CADET SERGEANT lAM JOSEPH HERDfHi. n, Massachusetts to us a prize package plebe wrapped in his brownboy ! " [ ever-present smile With a kind word for all. Bill will long be )ered lor his enthusiasm and determination but above all as lend ID those who knew him |B » 4. Poinler 4. 3, Astronomy CluD rr SERGEANT ROGER DONALD HERSHMAN i-2 Bloomtield Hills, Michigan Stopping speeding bullets, leaping tall buikjings. " Supa-Hoisht " led in athletics ct a ' l kinds Never one to let acaoenvcs interiere with his education, he grandly pursued the pleasures ol trie rack " A true wit and good sport — ROG Wlt " FoolOaii 4. 2. Baseball 4. i Fine Arts Forum 3. Cadet Public Relations Ccun- cil 3. 1. Gymnastics 3. 2 CADET LIEUTENANT ' ' ' ijT|lJ ' m nr v., GEORGE WARREN HEYWORTH Edmonds. Washington Gttorges tdtenis aio many and hia otrort ■ succe s Ho works hatd but piays ho ' d aiaii, and a helping hand lor hts frtendfi GirorQe aii h« tries because he r evar quits Cadet Public Reialicns Council 3. 2 Vice PfosKient 1. Hop Manaoof 4. 3. 2 r. Gost-En ineer Pootbell. Co-Captam EnQineers. Ski Club 2. J. Ski Instructor and Palfoi 1 CADET CAPTAIN CHARLES ROBERT HIATT Fort Sill. Oklahoma G-4 A parachute, a starry eyed gaze anO a cortgeniai snule are all trademarks ol Chuck Known to ck sa tnen Js as " Sky ' Chuck is an easy going fellow Even though he whistles oft key. his future looks bright and successful Sport Parachute Team 4. 3. 2. President 1 Spanish Club 4. 3. Aeronautics Club I , Auto Representative 1 CADET LIEUTENANT cdL JAMES LLOYD HICKEY H-4 Daytona Beach, Florida Three years at Florida U were noi enough to prepare Hick lor the challenge of being the permanent room orderly ot The Ghetlo " However, he soon learned to excel at this )ob just as he did at every other task he encountered His combination of person- ality, intellect, and drive indicate an enviable future in any field he chooses Cadel Public Relations Council. Special Protects Officer 4. 3. Battalion Repre- sentative 2. Ring and Crest Committee. Regimental Representative 4. 3, 2. 1. Pointer Representative 4. 3 CADET CAPTAIN DAN WHITNEY HICKOX. JR. A-3 Evergreen. Colorado Besides excelling in academics, Dan r ever hesitated to help o:n- ers He worked with dnve and determination m everything he ' rv tured to do All of us in A-3 will remember Dan as a genuine y honest, good rnan ar d a true tnend Aeronautics Astronautics Club. Vice President I, Military Affairs Club 2. . Goat-Engineer Foott ail: R-jssian Club 3 CADET SERGEANT STEVE ALLEN HICKS H-2 Columbus. Georgia Sieve came north to West Point wrapped m the Stars and Bars A true Son of Dixie, his rebel soul made him a friend to all Good fortune will undoubtedly come to one wrth a heart of grey. Confed- erate grey, that is Baptist SlucJent Union 4 CADET SERGEANT ROBERT PAUL HIERONYMUS. JR Annandale. Virginia Oh, Anonymous ' Everyone knovws the Greek A man of experi- ence, from the winter area lo the firslie fall. O, ye great sage, diplo- mat supreme and soother of trampled cadets, always a friend with a smoke, and as usual, m the lead Goat-Engineer Football; Triathlon Club 3. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. CADET LIEUTENANT Always through the bloody haze of their last reverberating j the vision of gaunt, ghastly men reverently following your f of Duly-Honor-Country " This password found its wayMwtfi ' cf George ' s heart A soldier, a man, a fnend Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. Contem- porary Affairs Club h Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3 2 1 CADET LIEUTENANT LARRY VANCE HILL A-4 De Pere. Wisconsin A fugitive from the posture clinic, L V always greeted his class- mates with a friendly " Hey, Buddy " and a toss of his long hair Though a slow starter academically, Lar still managed to log many hours in the brown boy and be a warm and faithful friend Pointer 2. RocHet Society 2. t CADET SERGEANT ERNEST HINDS Ml A-3 San Antonio, Texas Nick comes from a long line of grads but claims that he is the last He has btg plans for a swinging bachelor ' s life, but I have my doubts Even if he is a Texan, he was one of the most likable guys in the company No doubt he will go far CADET SERGEANT GRANT GREGG HINTZE La Puente, California Grant rolled into USfs IA after two undisciplined yearsj State. L A . and it didn ' t take long tor him to pei ■change " N Y C held no secrets for this lover of wine, and song His outgoing personality earned " Meal " many friendships Russian Club 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1. Debate Council and Forum 3. 2. Forum CIC 1 CADET LIEUTENANT nr. T . ' ' ' FRANCIS PATRICK HOGAN F-2 Mamaroneck, New York A nativa N«w Yorker orw halt hour Irom Wooo. (hift icholar was oMan found givrng out (ha poop Evan wrihout lontits hrs vocilefous support coulO always be heard at alhlelic evortts Urxlataaiod. let- lenng all lour yaars. h« bocame captain of the West Point sports Irivia learn CADET SERGEANT ■Gp= OY LYNN HITER G-3 linton, Illinois " Addl " came to us via the Marines and Prep School Crooks yu and paperback m hand. Roy was seldom affected by cadet Amid twangs of country music. Roy remained one of the Hinch bulwarks of Gopher-Three ' s unique nonchalance. • f tSStan Out 4. Military Affairs Club 4. 2. t. Geology Club 3: Drama Semi- Fine Arts Forum 3 ADET SERGEANT ' ( qjp FRANKLIN EMERSON HOKE JR A-2 Mount Holly. New Jersey Having a good lime seems to be Frank ' s trademark He cher- ished his freedom and weekends, while seldom being alone He complained a lot. but West Point adjusted to his feelings With initi- ative and a modern spint he sets oft for success Soccer 2. fine Arts Forurrt 2. h Military Allairs Club 2. Rugby Football Club 4. 3. Howitzer 4. 3. Dialectic Society 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT TEVEN KEITH HOGAN G-1 apulpa, Oklahoma ■iThe land of Oklahoma is often criticized, but never around Steve ■ hly loyal to his home state, he does his best when given a |0b do. no matter what His fierce determination will make him a Ml Officer ADET SERGEANT ■» JORIS MICHAEL HOGAN C-3 Fort Lauderdale. Florida The sensitivity arnJ creativity that Joris Hogan brought to West Poinl has delmitely lelt a memorable marit on e- eryone Jor»s ' kwe ot lite ilsell could not fail to affect those around him. arv3 we wiB always rerr ember him as a person who would lay down his most valued possessions for a deserving cause or a needy fr»efx3 Russian Club 4. 3: Extemporaneous Speaking Contest CIC 2. 1. Tnathton Club 3. Public Speaking Seminar CIC 1 CADET SERGEANT JAMES FREDERICK HOLCOMB. JR. H-3 Annandale, Virginia Bo, a secret poet and a dedicated soklter. is a sensitive person and a tierce friend Few people keep their ideals like Jim ar j still mamiam contact with life Bo loved them bolti and wouW dishonor neither Horror Committee 3. 2. Wee Chairms ' 1. SCUSA 3. 2. 1. Cadet Activitte. Council T CADET LIEUTENANT ROBERT FRANCIS HOLLAND A-3 Ithaca. New York Rob came to the Academy with one predominant dream — to become a career officer With the sincerity that bonded many deep friendships, Rob earned our respect for his determination and de- votion to duty The " S-4 Shack will long remember " So Gen- annte ' s " eftorls at transportation and beans as a true display of professionalism Graduating with honors. Rob has proudly earned his dream Catholic Acolytes 3. Regimental Rep 2: Cardinal Newman Forum 4. 2. 1. Mili- tary Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1 CADET CAPTAIN GARY JAMES HOLLAND Cocoa, Florida Gary brought to " Woops ' reserves ot sunny Florida energy " Red Ranger " could cram more work and play into a day than anyone With his warmth and sincerity, Gary captured true friend- ships Having a unique cheerfulness, Gary will continually be suc- cessful Baptist Student Union 4. 3. Cadet In- formation Detail 2 CADET LIEUTENANT BRADFORD JOHN HOLTZ Cheshire. Connecticut Hailing from Connecticut, a mere two hours away. Brad cameJ West Point with the feeling that it was the farthest distance he hi ever traveled The academic department saw to this He struggtj through, however, with much hard work, dedication, and. ab all. a smile for everyone Public Information Detail 2. 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. Howlzer 3 CADET LIEUTENANT .tt » i r ' —- - «• Jm ' ' ' i r ' , ' . KENNETH DAVID HOPPER t-3 Plainview, Texas An appealing imagination, aggressive character, and a loving heart are traits which abide and are active in this hian from Plain- view, Texas One of faith, vision, and ambition, he is the type of individual whom the Academy will reluctantly release in order that the Army may gladly receive Class Committee 3. 2. 1, Class Secre- tary 2. 1. SCUSA 2, Fine Arts Forum 4. 2. r, Goat-Engineer Football. Military Af- fairs Club 3. 2. Chinese Club 4. 3 CADET LIEUTENANT .- DOUGLAS MARTIN HOON B-4 Urbandale, Iowa Doug took more from West Point than he could ever give to the Army He must have learned every sport and joined a d02en activi- ties He sure wasn ' t tazy, but just how he maintained " stars " we will never know. f-ootball l anager 4. Scuba Club 4. 3. Ski Club 3. 2. 1: Riding Club 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT ■Cf0 JOSEPH DAYLE HORSFALL Madison. Wisconsin A ready smile and an air ot happiness characterized Joe cally strong yet gentle at heart, his concern for others well-l and peace ot mind won for him countless friendships - that grow stronger with the passing of time Russian Club 4. 3, Math Forum 3. 2. Vice-President 1. Goat-Bngmeer Foot- ball. Ski Club 1 CADET SERGEANT JAMES ROBERT HOUGNON F-1 Buena Vista. Colorado Good-n lured and oAsy-gotng. ' Big Jim ' wdl alwa B Do romsm- twted lor hia fun-loving aniict and quiot conc«fn lor others ai Ihough an engir a«r by ruturo, Jtm realizes a higher prolr -. ' Ihal 01 living lo aerve lirsl God and Ihen counlry Engineering Forum 2. I. Fetlowihip ot Chrislian Aihleles 3. 2. I, GoalEngineer Football CADET SERGEANT t|VARD CARL NORTON ion, New York lor his ability (o seek out. and rust right into the streams I Buckner. Ed v on the Submariners badge He had high ' - aids and exacted the same Irom others Gung-ho through ough IS " Airborne Ed ■ Leslies 4. 3. 2. I. French Club I. fy A fairs Club 4. 3. 2 n JET FIRST SERGEANT HOLLY CHESTER HOWLETT II Kansas City. Kansas C-2 For a vahety ot reasons. Hop " earned the affectionate title o( ' Bitterman " Never known to ping, he always managed to get a tob done well Although hardworfung and competitive, he atways had time tor all those who were lucky enough to call hm a friend Glee Club 3. 2: Hunting Club 3. 2. 1. Portuguese Club 2. Class Committee 4 3. 2. 1. CADET CAPTAIN - CHARLES STEVEN HUGHES 1-2 El Paso, Texas He had me bring him half a razor blade so he could carve popsi- cle sticks, he met his fiance m an elevator al the Ben Franklin Sieve jusl won ' t (it into forty words Glee Club 4. 3. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. Dialectic Society 4. Lacrosse 4. Rocket Society 2 CADET FIRST SERGEANT tr i. ' MAS STEVEN HRIVNAK Itrty Hill, New Jersey JAMES ANDREW HUGHES. JR Paramus. New Jersey 1 tor others His desire for suc- 1 all fields was only surpassed by his lofty goals and sincerity ds His friends, as also his high achievements, are many. s Inendship. much to be desired Lacrosse 3. 2 CT LIEUTENANT Ty Hughes, the Walter Wincheit of Wes! P jm aii. be tong re- membered tor his prodigy, WKDT Exho ' tog more good deals ' from the Academy than the number ci times Uncle Thayer put Quill pen to quill pad Ty s ambition hes dormant withm htm awaiting graduation WKDT Radio Staff 4. 3. 2. Station Man- ager 1. Amateur Ratiio Club 4. I. CADET SERGEANT GERALD PAUL HUNT Tacoma. Washington C-1 Jerry, known as " the Swimmer, " will long leave his mark on C-1 He never had much lime (or girls, was stnclly a " Punch and Cook- ies " man, and, even though he sometimes hides them, his profes- sionalism and dedication remain his hallmarks Swimming 4. 3. 2. 1. Water Polo 4. 3 CADET LIEUTENANT CHARLES WILLIAM HUNDLEY B-3 Heathsville, Virginia Charlie became a college dropout to attend West Point. He never subdued his nemests, the slide rule, but while arguing politics, lis- tening to Mozart, and being outdoors, he etiectively put things in proper perspective and won the distinction ot being our resident expert in history and the social sciences SCUSA 2: Debate Council and Forum 4. 3. 2. 1. Riding Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Protes- tant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. Baptist Student Union 4, 3. 2 Chapel Choir 4. Fine Arls Forum 3, 2. 1 . Military Affairs Club 2. 1, Sheet Club 4: Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 1, Honor Committee CADET LIEUTENANT " ' -- . PHILIP NELSON HURST Big Rapids, Michigan A brownboy or a ten page computer problem always managei i keep Phil conlenl When not otherwise occupied, he did his bes ' keep the Fun in F-1 Phil has been a friend to all and will be tor ten by none Debate Council and Forum 3. 2. 1. Rus- sian Club 3. 2. Math Club 2. 1. Com- puter Club 2. I. Scuba Club I CADET FIRST SERGEANT MATHEW WILLIAM HUSSEY D-2 Salt Lake City. Utah Matt started his D-2 life with a bang by immediately making strong upperclass acquaintances as well as lasting friendships with his classmates We m D-2 will remember the Huss and his adven- tures, even though we didn ' t see much of him firstie year, thanks to Diane Archaeology Seminar 3: Sunday School Teacher 3. i. Cadet Public Relations Council 3. 2. Cadet Advisory Committee CADET SERGEANT ROBERT W, HURST A-3 Wilmington, Delaware Not many of us ever really knew Bob Hurst as he had a tend- ency to keep to himself, whether he was alone m outdoor solitude or alone in a crowd of cadets Whatever he does, wherever he goes — rtiay he prosper CADET SERGEANT Idz, A-1 ' s premier polka fan, could be found ■ ' ble-E electives whenever he wasn ' t writing Nj ' Indiana Wants Me. " Doctor Idzior wasn ' t av M elbow, even when it meant an occasional crash and bum CADET LIEUTENANT -r r t: AVID PRESTON INGLEE E-2 inpoc. California Jngles " atias Dave, " inglebears. " " " Ings. " ■ ' Lingles " and " Litlle- ■ made OPE headlines with brown boy pull-ups. Besides lee- and slot machines, Dave ' s love was the Newburgh-Cornell His sincerity, slubborness. loyalily and intelligence will al- lys rank him wilh the lactory ' s linest ' XDET LIEUTENANT T n jlOMAS JOSEPH INNAMORATO i Jley Park, Pennsylvania ■ 1 6 om came to us from Ihe little berg of Ridley Park, Pa From his day here, he has shown himself to be one o( the stalwarls of class His humor has livened up many a dull moment and he always be remembered for his rendition of the " Ironman )w. " " The Infantry, choice and chance, is getting a real man m lorm of our company favorite. " Ironman ' ■man Club 3. 2. Film Seminar 3 3. ? OET FIRST SERGEANT HARRY ROBERT IRWIN D-4 Greenwood, South Carolina Harry, better known as Shube, has won many friends in his seemingly long, brief career His tobacco chewing, and easy going Southern manner have made him a legend His determination and dnve, as evidenced by his receipt of the 1970 A-Man award are applied to all endeavors Football 4. 3.2, 1. Rugby CADET SERGEANT JEFFERSON JOHNSON IRVIN JR. A-4 Round Rock, Texas J J wiH always be remembered for his winning personality, will- ingness lo help, company spirit, and never dying support of the Army Team Without a doubt the most friendly guy in A-4, he will long be remembered, no matter where his great future takes him German Club 3; Information Detail 3. Regimental Representative 2. Vice Pres 1: Engineering Forum. Special Projects Officer 2. 1. Urban Vehicle Design Com- petition 1 CADET LIEUTENANT GORDON ALAN ISRAELSON ' ,} Bloomington, Minnesota Gordy came to West Point with an easy disposition and an - canny ability to decipher anything mathematical Although s many hours spent on the rings have earned him the title of resi ( gymnast, it is evident that the years ahead will hold for Gordy n ' y important accomplishments in the field of j Matftematics Forum 4. 3. 2; Fine Arts Forum 3. 2, Gymnastics Team 4. 3. 2. 1. (Military Affairs Club 2, Chapel Choir licTBG ' CADET SERGEANT BRAD JACKSON F-3 Groton, Massachusetts Brad was one of the very few who never let the place get to him or change him Whenever it got close, he was off to sleep But somehow everything turned out fine after his short nap. We wish him the same m the Army Dialectic Society 4. 3. Lighting Director 2. 1. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. I Scuba Club 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT - «ftie JOSEPH ARTHUR EDMYTH IVEY, III E-1 Phoenix, Arizona Suppressing an unquestionable love of sunshine, goH, and the " great outdoors, " Joe managed to squeeze a lew " centuries " into his brilliant cadet career He combines dedication to his fellow men, an insatiable love tor fast cycles, and just enough co sense to keep him honest Outdoorsmen ' s CADET CAPTAIN MICHAEL HENRY JACKSON Aiea, Hawaii It ' s common knowledge that Mike swam from Hawaii As Water Polo Club President he further demonstrated r abilities The " Pineapple " will be remembered as one i lew that looked good with three inches on top Water Polo Club 4. 3. 2. President 1: Swimming 4. 3. Ring and Crest Commit- tee 4. 3. 2, 1 CADET SERGEANT ' T ' " " ' " - - O _ JEROME ANTHONY JACOBS 0? Jericho. Vermont Fttw cad«ts could claim thai Ihoy t «ai Ihe T . but Jako ' dtd just thai, blanking any Tac llul playod him in handball And from (he baginning Tony exhibited Ihat confident and aggrasajve aiii tude lhat set him well nhoad of the crowd FoolOali 4. WKDT 3. Handball Toam 2 I. Cadal Public Rataltom Council 3 Sacralary ?. PrasidanI I CADET CAPTAIN lima nn, «iltate [ii H ' liiwitato imix 1ICHAEL EUGENE JACOB A-4 Igin, Illinois will trample you in football, batler you in boxing, kill you in Iwl, then insist he really isn ' t talented Universally liked, Jake has • fnodesty that necessarily tempers true ability and yields leader- rip. He Will do well m the Army ADET SERGEANT JONATHAN ALBERT JACOBSEN South Paris, Maine C-3 From the woods of Maine. Jon brought a love o( the outdoors and a New Englartd wit When times were gnm. he made us taugh and helping olhers became a habti Jake was a trierx) m ev«ry sense of Ihe word Ski Team 4. 3. 2: Ski Club 1. Scuba Club 3. 2. Custodian 1, Outdoor Sports- man ' s Club 3. 2. 1. Mountaineenryg Club 3. 2 CADET LIEUTENANT WILLIAM DEAN JAMES E-4 River Falls, Wisconsin Boll came to West Point to wrestle his way to national fame and academic achievement Never one to let studies intertere with his reading or his bridge games. Bolt always had tinrw to lend a fnend a helping hand Wrestlmg 4. 3. 2. 1. Captam 2. Scuba Club 4. 3: Math Forum 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT -- ' ILLIAM DANIEL JAMES E-2 i ansville. Indiana Biilsey IS a quiet, devoted young man He is guided by such high inciples that lew people can attain them A friend in the truest rwe 01 the word. Bill will give the Army and the nation a truly i lique leader innS 4, 3. 2. I. fellOMShip ol Chnslian Weiss 3. 2. I, Souash 4. 3. 2. Capiain ADET SERGEANT MAJOR BARRY HAROLD JENKINS H-3 Menominee, Michigan After serving a rour year four on the Board of Visi ' ofs at sevefai colleges, the " Ofd Man ' " got through West Pont without once col- lecting a Social SecuriTy check He leaves with bars on t is sriouf- ders and stars in his eyes Cadel Chapel Char i. 3. 2. . KUiary Alfairs Club 3. 2 Public Information De- tail 2. t. Glee Club 4 CADET LIEUTENANT -- DANIEL EDWARD JENKiNS D-4 New Bern. North Carolina Never one lo return (rom leave on lime. Dapper Dan really knew how Id make a sandwich (banana ' ' ) A suave dresser and dancer, Jenks was always a step ahead ot academics and the T.D We will all remember Dan tor " Breaking the lies " and his great friendship Band 4. 3. 2. Spanish Club 4. 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT ROBERT STEPHEN JESKA D-3 Salinas. California Bob was our " Golden Boy " His years at West Point were envied by all because he conquered the system His smile and congenial attitude won the respect and admiration of his contemporaries Success IS his in any endeavor CADET LIEUTENANT HENRY CARLISLE JOHNSON San Diego, California Hank was on just about every championship intra-murder to we ever had Whether reading, listening to records, or amazing ' ' eryone with some unknown fact, his personality and B S fat always made life interesting and made him welcome everywhere; Rocket Society 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 2. 1; Spanish Club 2. 1. French Club 2 CADET SERGEANT JOHN FRANKLIN JOHNSON II E-3 Clairton, Pennsylvania PossiDly the oldest looking graduate, J. F nevertheless had the spirit of a 20-year old John ' s proven rpotto of " If at first you don ' t succeed, try, try, again, " will be priceless to him in his career as a professional soldier CADET SERGEANT KARL WILLIAM JOHNSON D-4 Manchester, New Hampshire Karl was not a complicated person nor did he want to be He )ust wanted to sleep and be pro at the same time His personality combined with his Mom ' s brownies made him everybody ' s friend. but don ' t smash his orange French Club 3. Spanish C lub 2. Math Forum 3: Military Affairs Club 3. 2, Ca- det Public Relations Council 2 CADET CAPTAIN PAUL JOSEPH JOHNSON Brooklyn, New York The ability to incorporate one ' s individualism into every fact cadet life is an attnbute seldom achieved in the Sea of Gn Paul managed to do so This ability will be an asset in every deavor he undertakes Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Hop Committee 3. 2. 1. KDET 4. Cadet Hop Bands 3. 2. Vice-President 1. Engi- neer-Goat Football CADET LIEUTENANT CHARLES WHITMAN JONES JR D-2 Elm Grove. Wisconsin Chuch enl«rod Wast Potnl with defmilo goals in m»n J and por- .istod in atlempiinQ to obtain th«fn As a pl«b« ho ocquirad expef- t se in Mfiiing roports to iha Tacltcal Oflicef Ho is o uncere and dedicated individual when servtng of dang his duty Shi 4 Golt 4. SCUSA 2. t. Scuba Club 3. 2. t. Ski Club 3. 2. 1. Shi Patro4 t. Behavtofal Sci nca Club 2. Cadet Fo- rum 2. I. Sunaay School Toachar 4. Fine Arts Forum 1 CADET SERGEANT h VEY RICHARD JOKINEN F-3 kv Castle, Pennsylvania B " Hardhat " signed up lor (he " five-year plan " ' because he academics so much An important part ol " Club 31. " he was fi in our skils We ' ll always remember him for his never-quif da and the cry ' Hey, Dick ' " )B»4. Handball Club 3, ?. I. Ponu- aub 4. 3. 2. Dialectic Society 2. taineehng Club 3. 2 JET LIEUTENANT ; KEITH RICHARD JONES E-2 Springfield. Virginia K R " forced West Poini ro in h« own style o( hving He found time to stop at the Academy, occasionany. between Gtee Dub trips He was a good tnend, classmate and roommate on hts lay- overs at our rockbound highlarx) home Glee Club 3. 2. 1. Chapel Char 4 3. 2. CADET SERGEANT PHILIP MERKLE JONES. JR 1-3 Atlanta, Georgia By his own admission, Phil ' s celerity was exceeded by all but N B F s, bul he never lost a party — except one ( " Is thai you Cracker ' 7 ) A sott-spoken and easygoing manner belies the fiercely competitive substance of ihis scholar-soldier CADET SERGEANT ( ' HAEL DEE JONES Ungville, Utah arrived silently Irom the Mormon State, and he quickly E-3 how 10 enjoy life hooking his own set into ITV, validat- ludJes. dating dozens of airline stewardesses, all while main- a star rankingi Quiet bul deadly, this was Mike Jones fonim 4. 3. 2. Presideni i. LDS Ission Group 4. 3. 2. President r, fnglneer Football. French Club 4. J: S t Club I. Engineering Forum ' ET SERGEANT RANDY LLOYD JONES G-4 Montclair, California Light Tactical Jones ar d his -nfamous gnn He is aDso(ule4y loyal as a friend, redoubtable as an opponent, and deOicated as a stu- dent Crazy Randy was a steady anchor in our little madhouse Ffockel Society 3. 2. t, Russian Club 4 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 1: Karate Club 3. 2. r. Pointer 4. 3 CADET LIEUTENANT WILLIAM CLAUDE JONES JR. Sag Harbor, New York G-3 Jay Vee or Jonesy, one ol the true " Gophers, " never let a tnend down. He got his stan as a " Goat, " made it through " Harv " and wild Sag Harbor weel end parties, and evolved almosi a Hive His drive and determination will stand him in good stead wherever he goes Scuta Club 2. I, WKDT 3, 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT RICHARD JOHN JOSEPH p a Norwell, Massachusetts olD ' crrseT l v? hT ' .T " 5 " ' " ' ' " ' " ' ' ' " ' ically think 01 Uick Joseph It you didn t know that he was Iron, Boston vou would swear that he was raised by a bea, He only argued to fun though, and he will always be remembered as a great guy Indoor Track 4. 3. S. 1 Manager 4 3, 2. 1: Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. i, Manage . 3, 2, I; Cross Country 4 3 2 t " ' . 3, ?, r ' ' ' CADET SERGEANT f J %. f [1 FRANK MICHAEL JURIC D-2 Chuta Vista. California Frank invested most of hrs lime an i energy m his only real inter- est Mary He i8 a man with great delermruilton artd an oven greater sense ol awareness Frank will rwl CM lofoolten by Ihoso who knew him Portuguese LanQuage Out 4. Custo- dian 3. Vice President 2 1. Scuba Club 3 2 r Dialecltc Society 4 3 CADET SERGEANT ROBERT GARDNER KAIL F-1 Dallas, Texas Bobby has remained -tfideteated in his conlmuing battle against academics, his only - " rnrny at West Point His uninhibited spirit. exemplified at r ' - " o ancjoolball games, along with his great sense of humor, havc . ' ir:?ehJa tnend ol all Rugby Football Club 4. 2. 1. Riding Club 4. Military Affairs Club 4, 3 CADET LIEUTENANT 1 FRANCIS XAVIER KACZYNSKI. JR, 1-1 Fall River. Massachusetts Ouiet. unassuming Skip " won the " Secfel Strrver o the Year " award Yearling year by poking fun at a8 As a Cow. thts tac«1urn Yankee from Massachusetts " moved out " to corxjuer the great Midwest, despite Ihe weather Witty and InerxJty, he was — " Ship ' Ritle Team 4. Rifle Club 4 CADET SERGEANT JOHN PETER KALE B-3 Palmerton. Pennsylvania John alias J K . is one to be admired by a " Wiielher it was sleeping with the books, strumming his guitar or swinging the clubs, he never (ailed to come out ahead somehow A tnend to atl, with an unslifled future ahead. J K won ' t be forgotten by his classmates Gott 4. 3. 2. 1; Audio Club 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 3. 1. German Club 3. 1. Fine Arts Forum 3 CADET SERGEANT o c RICHARD FLEMING KANE San Francisco, California C-1 Rich was one guy who lived life with a smtle The usual banes of academics, the T D and weekends at W P had small eflect on this congenial soul An avid bridge player, the Hostess Oftice will never be the same Cadel Band 4, 3. 2, 1. Computer Forum 2. 1; Goal-Engineer Football; Rugby Club 4. 3. Pistol 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT CHRIS KANE 1-3 Schotield Barracks, Hawaii A Pennsylvania boy turned Hawaiian, Chris took West Point lightly and hie seriously He could keep people smiling tor months at a time, even when times were bad I hope that life is good to our man because he ' s been good to lite Cross Country 4. Hop Bands 4. 3, Busi- ness Manager 2, 1. Glee Club 4. 2. 1. Hop Manager 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 3. 1: Rugby 4. 3. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3. CADET SERGEANT RONALD IRA KARP Phoenix, Arizona Joining the 1-3 " Marching 100 " from Arizona, R I the company connoisseur ol wine and women Ron no has mixed a keen sense ol humor with a penchant tor liard but has left behind an enviable record which he shall surely cate in his military career SCUSA 4. 3. 2. I Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. 1. Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. Jew- ish Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. President 1. Aeronautics and Astronautics Club 1. West Point Flying Club 1. WKDT 4. 3. 2. ;, Math Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2, I. Riding Club I. Spanish Club 4. 3 STEPHEN KEEHN C-4 Teheran, Iran The " African Chiefs " mam bag was not travel although he trav- eled well over 75,000 miles A mechanics problem was not unsolv able until Steve could not do it. Hts determination and imagination will carry him " tar " in the Army. Behavioral Science Club 3. 2. Ski Club 3. 2: Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. Scuba Club CADET SERGEANT CRAIG LEWIS KASTER F-1 Arlington, Virginia " The Kid " never became one to waste much time cracking books, but could always be found in the middle ot social activities He led many F-1 intramurals with his athletic ability and will go tar with his great desire to win Soccer 4. 3; Track 4; Debate Council 2. 1: Fine Arts Forum 2. 1. Riding Club 4. 3. 2, 1. CADET SERGEANT RONALD DEAN KEENAN Temple, Texas Ron came to us from Temple. Texas, where he liked hisl rare and his women lean When he got to West Point, heHib] that they burned the steaks and the women made tun of cent He stayed anyway Protestant Chapel Choir 4. Protestant Chapel Acolytes 3. 2. t. Portuguese Language Club 4. 3. Behavioral Science Club 3. 2 CADET CAPTAIN i ' ISl JAMES PETER KELLIHER Nome, Alaska G-4 Coming from Iho lurulra ol Alaska. Shomus add«d a tMt o hm Irish blood to all adventures and misadventures Ihal he sought lo undertake His fiery drive will always gel htm what he wants Aeronautics and Astronautics Club 1 CADET LIEUTENANT %wa ft i I ! aft] WW Ro! •Wile Sal M RIAN STEPHEN KEIF C-1 ridgewater, Massachusetts If there is one person who is a real friend, it ' s Brian. He came of Massachusetts with an optimistic attitude and a btg smile maintained them through the (our years He ' ll be a true credit le Arrtly - -_ DANIEL GUSHING KELSO Tampa. Florida G-4 Master of the martial arts, and connoisseur ot Oriental dedica- tion. Danny might be seen breaking planks with his rtead Remark- able tof his inlimte lastes. Dan s uniqueness, coupled with some Karate, will raise him to whatever limits he wishes to achieve Karate Team 4. 3. 2. Vice President l Judo Club 2. t. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. ;. Hop Committees 4. 3. Glee Club 4. 3. Scuba Club 2. I Ski Club 2. t. Chinese Club 4. 3. Howitzer 2. Pistol Team 4, Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT JAMES RICHARD KERIN, JR H-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Rick, the other Bobsey Twin, came to us from the virgin state of Ohio Our intellectual Don Rickies then proceeded to dampen the sarcasm and master the smile, thus adding another attribute to ca- pable and compelen personable ,MES MORRISON KENT iloit. Kansas ome people have endured great hardships to accomplish their als and make their own destiny ' Capn K. with his own brand Mtd-Western slug and drive, is one A strong personal desire i true friendship to turn to tor help or advice make the Cap n ' acquaintance ot memorable worth e Arts Forum 4. 3. Sales Manager 2. iSkJent 1. Sailing Club 2. Ski Club 2. Glee Club 4. 3. Chapel Choir 4. 3: Rnof Committee . m KDET LIEUTENANT DONALD LEE KERR 1-2 San Antonio. Texas Always Inendly and eager to help out. Don had little trout)ie mak- ing friends His professional attitude and fine eicampJe served as a model to us all. especially his exploits in the boxing nng Cass Committee 4 3. 2. 1 CADET CAPTAIN h JOHN ALEXANDER KIDDER B-4 Savannah. Georgia There is nol a belter " leam " man around His winning spiril in spons and company compelttion were paramouni He came to us with a Iriendiiness which soon won him the respect and admiration of all John IS a career type, both the army and the country are lortunate in having his talent in their sen ice Ski Club 3. 2, 1. Rocket Society 4, 3. 2. t French Club 2. Fine Arts Forum 2. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. t. Scuba Club 3. 2 CADET CAPTAIN STEPHEN JOSEPH KIERNAN H-4 Buffalo, New York When there was a song to be sung, played on a guitar, or other- wise distorted, Steve was usually the one responsible Besides this shortcoming Steve will always be remembered for his world famous " Keel " but mostly for the " Joy " of his life ' Howitzer 4. Math Forum 3, Catholic Acolyte 4. 3. 2. 1. Drama Seminar 3. Catholic Choir 3 CADET SERGEANT Q ,_. ; i JAMES OMAR KIEVIT St. Petersburg. FloricJa r came into the Zoo with a brilliant and highly motivatii itary attitude His academic excellence made him well know| he successluily saved a turtle drowning in juice With true r forethought, Omar, like Cromwell, set about to construct a " h Army With Stars in his eyes, he proceedeth Goat-Engineer Football. Military Affairs Club 3. 2. f. Pointer 1. Fine Arts Forum 2. Rocket Society 3. Portuguese Club 4, ANDREW HAA NUM KIM 1-3 Wafiiawa, Hawaii With Andy, we have seen Ihe best ot Hawaii " Kimchee ' s " smile. welcome friendship, industrious desire to succeed in academics, and his abilities on the accordian and ukelele have brightened many gray days The Army can look forward to an officer as indus- trious, friendly, and successful as Hawaii itself Rifle Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Rifle Club 4. 3. 2 Protestant Acolyte 3, 2. CIC 1. Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. I. Chinese Club 4, 3. 2. Slum and Gravy 3, 2. Fine Arts Forum 2. 1; Karate Club 1 CADET SERGEANT KENNETH JAMES KIGER H-2 Chattanooga. Tennessee As C I C of the knee squad. Ken has waged a never-ending bat- tle against the surgeon ' s scapel Despite his injuries. Ken has al- ways been a fierce competitor on the squash and handball courts A true friend to all. Ken will undoubtedly go far in life Football 4. Chapel Choir 4. 3. Glee Club CADET SERGEANT JOSEPH HENRY KIMMITT [ Great Falls, Montana Jay ' s tour years revolved Ground football and Ihe suigei : ble, with a few classes thrown m for good measure An outs ( performer on the gridiron. Jay will always be remembeied never-quit attitude which he more than lived up to Football 4. 3. 2. t. Wrestling 4, Contem- porary Affairs Club 2. r. Cardinal New- man Forum 3. Catholic Council 3, 2 CADET LIEUTENANT RICHARD ALAN KINDER 1-2 Wheeling. West Virginia Rick was lust a kid when he arrived, and will probably be a kid 15 years Irom rK w His sincere appreciation tot people and lite have made ihe past lew years brighter His cheerful anilude should help him and others out in hard limes 10 come Pointer 2. t. Fino Arts Fotum 2, t. Prot- tsurti SunOay School 4 3. 2. I CADET SERGEANT C!rat!in !i lltalllMIBlMl Whenever he spoke it was usually the voice ol experience " The k) Man. " who ' s been out toxin ' , yet always sincere about the that matter Mel is very much aware and appreciative ol lite really is all about " He ain ' t heavy — he ' s my brother " KROsa 4. 3. 2. Spar ish Club 3. 2 I ttv Club 2. I. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2 JET SERGEANT JEFFREY LYLE KING D-4 Princeton, Illinois Smiling, talking, playing bridge. Jell was always caught up m something Wherever any fun was brewing, he was aiways in ifie middle of it Selling oft on a career, he cliose Infantry, so tr af he could stay m the thick of it Glee Club 4. 3. 2. I. Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Poetry SerTMnar. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2 PresiOenI I. Riding Club 3. 2 KOT Radio 3. 2 t Dialectic Society i tooth Night Show I CADET FIRST SERGEANT HENRY LEE KINNISON 1-3 Alamogordo, New Mexico Hank came out ol Alamogordo s Big Sky to win lame and fortune in the irozen East Both came easy lor the 100s most durable member Wildman liked his whisky straight and his battalion straighler A driving sense of duty and quiel humor carved his lame here and guaranleei:; ' the Army a most remarkable soldier CADET CAPTAIN jOHN EDWARD KING naheim, California John came to ihe Corps Irom golden Calilorma sure of one thing his graduation in lour years ways reaching lor Ihe best the best ol futures Through those years. dtl Band 4. Astronomy Club 2. mis Seminar 3. President 2. Arched- by Seminar Secretary 3 ADET SERGEANT DAVID CAMPBELL KIRK H-3 Houston, Texas Perhaps more than me rest of us. David was distinctly hts own person One thinks ol the passage from Shakespeare about being true to oneseii and realizes that this is Daves essence Doesn ' t the Army need that? SCUSA 4. 3. 2. I: Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 4. SIv Club t CADET SERGEANT r WAYNE ALVIN KIRKBRIDE H-4 Commerce City, Colorado It took a long time to find an airborne-qualified, 5 loot 2 inch girl tor Wayner He went to every mixer and that day finally came She was perfect " Wayne, you are so cute, so strong, your head teels like a soft tooth brush Let ' s do some more PLF ' s. Can I hear your poop once more ' ? " — Sir. I ' m 5 t1 2, Eyes ot Blue, I can whip all Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1. Pointer 4, 3. 2. Manager , Sunday Sct)ool Teacher 4. 3. 2. DepI Supt 1 CADET CAPTAIN TOMMY WILLARD KIRK Wichita. Kansas Coming out ol the wheatlields ot Kansas, " Bro " attacked the system with wide-eyed curiosity and boyish charm He added con- siderable weight to the gymnastics team, dabbled in parlor games and computers, and was always available to discuss a compelling problem Tommy will forever be remembered as an ummposing Gymnastics 4, 3. 2. 1. Audio Club 3. Vice President I CADET SERGEANT MICHAEL KOBBE 1-3 Easton, Kansas Mike ' s frankness in word and deed made him a hard man to live with, but other people ' s (udgments bothered him little as his eye was not set on cadet excellence, but rather on officer excellence after graduation Riding Club 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT JOHN WILLIAM KLINGELHGEFER JR, 1-2 Muskogee, Oklahoma Kling has always loved to travel He has spent many, many hours on the road, with and without his rifle He ' s been saving string for the last three years in hopes ot finding his way back here after graduation. CADET SERGEANT MILTON EDWARD KOGER II Hamilton, Ohio Who tied shoelaces together at Buckner ' ? Who put sll cream on his sleeping roommate s face ' ' Who was known t| notorious games? None other than Big Eddie Koger Pointer 2. 1: Lutheran Discussion Group 4. 3, 2. 1. Military Affairs Club 4. 3: Ca- det Band 4. 3 .- . CADET SERGEANT i - ' 4i. i ' ' SAMUEL WILLIAM KOSTER. JR E-4 Falls Church, Virginia Tall, smrlmg, eyes sparkling, that ' s Sammy ' He had many " smooth " times and some rough ones too, but the President him- sell took care of those Ignoring the system, nicknames, hitchhik- ing, drinking a little brew, and good, clean, " innocent " tun were always Sam ' s Honor Representative. Hop Manager 2. ;, French Club 4. 3. Custodian 2. Math Forum 4. 3. 2 CADET LIEUTENANT ZOLTAN RAY KOLLAT Fayetteville, North Carolina " Wheres Big T " " In the rack, as usual " But I thought he had three writs tomorrow ' " " He does, but he said that if that ' s how they ' re gonna play the game, then he ' s not playing ' " " The Tac ' s going to get him " " Nope, they aren ' t speaking to each other ' " Wrestling 4. Scuba 2 CADET SERGEANT dL KURT LEE KRATZ Many, Louisiana Kurt IS selective in that which he chooses to devote hiE doesn ' t teel compelled to do anything as prool. to himself or efs, but rather to achieve personal goals. Sincenty and capat are his two valuable, unassailable virtues, Behavioral Science Club 2. 1. Honor Committee 3. 2. 1. Regimental Investi- gating Officer — Honor Committee 1 CADET CAPTAIN THOMAS MATTHEW KRIWANEK 1-2 Albany, New York Cosmopolitan, not provincial. Matt was known for impeccable at- tire (penny loafers and Banlon shirts), an easy-going nature, karate blocks, slender waist, and an affinity for Cokes and Kielbasa With- out Matt around to kid, we ' ll have to pull wings off flies instead Ski Team 4: Ski Club 2. 1. Ski Patrol 2. CADET LIEUTENANT ANDREW FRANCIS KREPINEVICH, JR, 1-2 Commack. New York Krep was always ready with any kind of help you needed With his ASP ' S, he guided halt the company through juice He also wrote stones worth reading for the Pointer Long Island has at least one dependable, hard-working graduate from W P Pointer 2. 1 . Fine Arls Forum 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT CARL MIKEL KRUGER Springfield. Virginia Besides nicknaming hall of our classmates (Phaughl B Buncle, Grease, Scourge), Carl provided a unifying sort ship lo A-4 72 Carl is Ihe sort ol anomoly thai always doe and Will do well — a combination of an outgoing, creative, at incredibly tunny personality, witti a sincere professional drive. Hop CommilWe 3. 2. I German Club 3. Spanish Club 3, 2, Engmeenng Forum 3. 2. Firsi Captains Forum 2. Dialectic Society 3. 2. Fine Arls Forum 2, Rocket Society 3. 2. r I- CADET CAPTAIN f HOWARD KUSCHICK H-2 Enghshtown. New Jersey Howie cam« lo We«t Poini as ir « prtd« of EngtisMown. N j i - let! as a reproMolalfvo ol the pri(l« r «ld by and lor his clasuTwiit ' ' . in th« Happy Company Never one to waste hts (ime studying h, was outstanding m hts athletic af d social erKleavors The Captair ol the Goats m the greatest tradition loll a legacy which will rurvtrr be duplicated and friends who will never lose their respect tor htrr) Wf0Slhng 2. GoalBngmeer FoolbaU. Captain. Jemsh Chapel Chotr 4. 3. 2. I CADET FIRST SERGEANT WARD FREDERICK KUENNING I ice George, Virginia ith his enthusiasm tor lite and poet ' s eye. Rick was an crtcasper- I yet refreshing individual, never (ailing lo probe the ccFmmon I ol complacent cynicism The unabating confidence and dedi- n shown to his (nends will long inspire their doubtful hours Behavioral Science Club 3. Odian 2. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2 I. Class Committee Repre- )UvB. Car Dealer Representative DET FIRST SERGEANT PAUL EDWARD LA BONTE E-3 Santa Ana, California Truly, " Le Beau " is one ol a kind This wayward Napo4eon has added glorious color to the company since hts " Debut " some three years ago With visions ol splendor, he sallied lorth to do great things Though he hasn ' t won any maior battles along the way he has won the hearts ol his fellow cadets CADET SERGEANT BRUCE CLAYTON LaVIGNE 1-3 Orinda, California A staid and esteemed co-founder of that renowned organization. ' The 1-3 Marching 100 " , few of us will be able to forget this Cali- fornia yachtsman With a flair for the dramatic, he forever captured the Marching lOO ' s exploits for photographic history Bui Kodak ' s loss will be the Army ' s gain Rifle 4: Pointer 3. 2. Audio Club 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2: SCUSA 1; De- bate Council and Forum 1 CADET SERGEANT m EDWARD LA SALA B-2 |l Township, New Jersey »ard working individual. John has excelled m academics, apli- and helping his classmates He was easy to tmd at the Host- pttice surrounded by those o) us less fortunate in our encoun- nth the Dean He will definitely be a credit lo the Academy in ilile i( Public Relations Council 3. 2. lal Proiecis Ollicer I. Academy Ex- Program. CIC 2. Cadei Aca- C Council 2. I. Goal-Engineer |m ; Math Forum 2. Engineering 2: SCUSA 7, Fencing 4 3ET CAPTAIN THOMAS ALAN LADD G-3 DeSoto. Missouri P w Ladd began his career as ' Joe College and ended i1 with his beloved pel zebra siiii one of the guys He will be long re- membered lor his outspokenness and his adepiness at any sport ■ ' ComtMning being er gaged and a ladies man at the sarne lime was one example ol hts expertise Riding Club 2. Scuba Club 2. i. Diciec- tic Society 3. 2: Outdoor Sportsman Club 2 I CADET SERGEANT GREGORY ERNEST LAMB Rutland, Vermont G-1 This Green Mountain Yankee canne questioningly to West Point With a Brown Boy named " ANNE, " love beads and a copper Mal- ibu, Greg remained a short tiaired tree spirit This best man ' s best man kept smiling, something which raised him above it all CADET SERGEANT DANIEL FRANCIS LALLY B-3 Hoboken, New Jersey When you have lived w U a guy tor four years, sharing all the great moments and enduring the agonizing ones, it ' s hard to de- scribe him with any other words than those special ones — our buddy We will always remember Dan tor his excellence, his cheer- fulness, his sincerity, and his unselfishness Success and happi- ness await him 1972 Ring and Crest Committee 3. 2. 1. Bugle Notes 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. Sheet and Trap Club 2. 1 CADET FIRST SERGEANT ' a Qt Tin i By B -,-o ' W H 9| - i --- .— - 9 " - Iet ' s . _ _ ft J JOHN PAUL LANGLOIS Worcester, Massachusetts A-3 John was one cadet who really enioyed his tour years at West Point The Frenchman could always be found under his " Brown Boy " or going somewhere with Lois All of us will long remember John as a sincere person and the truly good friend that he was, Fencing 4. 3. Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Portuguese Club 4. 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT ROBERT CAMPBELL LANG IV H-3 Ardmore, Oklahoma Never accuse this son o1 Culver of hoarding tenths by any means Math, Chinese and Juice all took swipes at him — and barely missed In a world of tall tales, Bob was long on war stories, some o( them true ' Rifle Team 4. 3: Rifle Club 4. 3. Chinese Language Club 4. Scuba Club 3. Equip- ment hAanager 2. I CADET SERGEANT JOE BEN LAMB JR Shelbyville, Tennessee Chances are that if he saw a rebel flag m the Mess Hall, (X ' t m on his feet to cheer it, he never did believe in Appomattox, of us Yankees noted a paradox, though. Wasn ' t his hairline r North ' ? Swmmmg Manager 4. 3. 2. Head Goat-Engineer Football. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1. fvlititary Affairs Club 4. CADET SERGEANT LAWRENCE ARTHUR LANSRUD Ft Leavenwoilh, Kansas Tornadoing to West Point from the Kansas plains, Larr y cn his own whirlwind as a cadet and worked as hard as he pi- 3 " The unknown starman " (even to himself for three months , T represents a source of inspiration to all around him It is a pfi I® to be called his fnend CADET CAPTAIN ANTONIO SOCORO LAUGLAUG Aiea, Hawaii Now I!, pa i. and laier has afnvod And I will lol what happons. Happen CADET SERGEANT TON POZO LATIMER JR iridian, Mississippi ioiBitem ralghl Irom Mississippi State University. Spike came to West il determined to excel " The Rebel " made many friends, ca- d beaucoup picmcs and developed a reputation tor late nights, ■•ves West Point destined tor a proud and dedicated career Qub 3. Secretary 2 Business Mgr ,DET LIEUTENANT V CHRISTOPHER LUKE LAWLOR D-1 Winnetka, Illinois Luke blew m from near the " WinOy CiTy " and became hnown Plebe year for his abhorrence of rabbtts and affinity lof ' hurl lock- ers " Always maintaining his coof. he made lasting (neridships with a quiel but persistent adherence to his pnrKiples Honor Committee. Judo Club 2. . Goat-Engmeer Football: Sfum and Gravy CADET LIEUTENANT JOHN STEVEN LAWRENCE E-4 Marion, Ohio Apple came to E-4 a little lale, bringing his theory on love and cadet lite Never one to miss a movie, a moment with his brownboy or a tree beer. Apple always had time to lend a triend a helping hand Cadet Band 4. 3. 2: Cadet Combo 4. 3, 2, Chinese Language Club 4. 3. Fine Arts Forum 3 2. Math Forum 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT ■RRY ROBERT NICK LAWRENCE ickton, California dicker, looking alter a Husky named Cherna or instigating reaks tor him Irom Hudson Highland dog-pounds, still had time I idealistic " Some men see things the way they are and ask I dream ot things that never were and ask why not or Committee 2. Secretary ;. Cadet I 4. 3. Scuba Ctub t, Goat-Engi- Footbalt Bowling Club 2. t DET FIRST SERGEANT l 1 y -Wv ■9 . f _ JQ JAY EARL LAWSON G-3 Bozeman, Montana With cowboy boots and " Shertock HoJmes Adventures, the Bozeman Kid arrived with the credentials of humorist, artist arxl mieltectual Not one to bite " mto academics. Jay r evenhetess ex- celled scholastically His constant quest for fir er things m life will lead him across paths of his many tnends m years to come Debate Council arxJ forum 4, 3. 2. Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4. 3. German Club 4. 3. 2. Chess Ciub 4. Scuba Club 1 CADET SERGEANT I f iX ■ " in J " RICHARD JOSEPH LAWSON Havedown, Pennsylvania 1-2 As the MVP Goal, Hulk was one step ahead of the Dean, forry winks behind Ihe P ' s. and twenry pounds over OPE We would like lo mention something about his hair, tn passing, but il dK] HoQ Manager 3. 2. 1. Fellowship ol Christia n Athletes 3. 2. 1. German Out 3. 2, 1. Military Affairs Club 2. 1. inform- ation Detail 3. 2. i. Fine Arts Forum 2. t Lacrosse 4. 3. 2. i. Football 4. Goat- Engineer Football MVP - i CADET CAPTAIN Cj ■- Mij BENJAMIN REYES LA20 F-4 Laoag City. Ilocos Norte. Philippines The Philippines can be proud ot Ben Lazo Ben was always a hard and conscienitous worker and never settled (or less than per- (ection in anything he dtd. be it academtcs, vo (€ybail or prepanng lor inspections West Point s loss is the Philippine Army s gam Slum and Gravy 3. Fine Arts Forum 2: Volleyball Club 4. 3. 2. Prestdent 1 CADET LIEUTENANT JAMES HENRY LeFEBVRE F-4 Balboa. California Jimmy ' s unique character shall carry him tar In athletics he ex- celled, being F-Troop ' s water wonder Jim was always quick to give an ' honest ' opinion to anyone who would listen Of himself he demanded perteclion, of others oh, well Wafer Polo Club 4. 3. Treasurer 2. Vice President 1, Swimming 4. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 1. Slum and Gravy 3. Rocket Society 2, 1. Mountai- neering Club 1 CADET SERGEANT CHRIS JOSEPH LeBLANC C-1 Paincourtville, Louisiana Out of the bayou, Dixie sent us a southern gentleman with a winning smile Always tirst in line tor the " brew, " the little rouser never tailed to bring glory and honor to Co C-1. his mug, and his Ca|un queen Cardinal Newman Forum 4. 3. 2. 1. French Club 4. 3. 2. Catholic Acolytes 4. 3. 2. 1. Catholic Regimental Repre- sentative 1. Rabble Rouser 4, 2. Secre- tary 1 CADET LIEUTENANT DENNIS EDWARD LEAHY Norwich, New York Although quiet and rather shy by appearance, Denny was s in cadet rights, not privileges And, though usually c ant. he never permitted the " Blue Book " to interfere with [ desires Determination coupled with intelligence v Fine Ans Forum 3 CADET SERGEANT THEODORE FRANKLIN LEGER F-2 Omaha, Nebraska When " No Neck ' came East he was lily pure However, West Point does not pa s him on to the Army m the same state — he has become cultured Defying the normal standards of the human anatomy Mr Teddy proved that a body can be only one big mus- cle, while leading his gymnastics team to victory Gymnastics 4. 3. 2. 1. Rabble Rousers 1. Hop Manager 4, 3. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT JAMES MANLY LEE 1-2 El Paso, Texas Jimmy, the Little Big Man from Texas, was a true asset to the men of 1-2 The Juice hive dragged some twenty-two Cows through the terrors of Electrical Engineering James Manly was always good tor a joke, and he never turned down fire water Bowling Club 4. 3. Vice President 2. 1. Competitive Bowling Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Geology Club I CADET LIEUTENANT RICHARD BRUCE LEIBERT Battle Creek, Michigan Hailing from Battle Creek, Dick has earned a reputation fairness, his consideration of others, and his ruthless handlJ ing He ' s a tun loving guy. but always a gentleman with thflfl They, like us. know that he is a genuine person Wrestling 4. Advanced Summer Study Program 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT MAJOR WILLIAM JOSEPH LESZCZYNSKI A-3 Worcester. Massachusetts H)s ioMO$ to the Thayer Syslflfn were Iruguefil txjl the BiUicat Miracle " managed to putt through Never letting academics gel in the way ol his education, he achieved his goal. ' in 72 with two 2 0. and go ' GotlEngineer Football CADET SERGEANT ■ VID ANTHONY LEIS ineola. Kansas aJWDew i gve is one to go to for help Rarely do you hear him ask for W, (uj»isn ifs. but freduently does he do favors for you He will long be l«iiMin»l jmbe,ea By all m lllegitimus-Two lor trying his besi to be i 10 each of us Kef 4. 3: Outdoor Sportsman Club Rocket Society 3. 2. 1. Glee ) 4. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. I . Dtalec ciety 2. Catholic Chapel Choir ■ Uililary Allairs Club 3. Skeet and 1 Club 2. I DET SERGEANT A c i " c - " DAVID BRUCE LEVIN 1-2 Skokie, Illinois Vinny ' s Washington Hall Annex, headquanefed m C-Wing is a stockpile of such curios as cok red underwear, matzoh. ASP s. bat- tle axes and exotic chess sets Too bad his Soc grade doesn ' t re- Hect hts money making ability Kosher buttons anyor e ' ' Computer Forum 3. 2. Fine Ans Fofum 2. Mathematics Forum 3. The Poir ter 4. 3. 2 Sales Manager 1. Rabble Roosers 1. Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Jew- ish Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3. CIC 2. 1. Gymnastics 4. 3. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT RICHARD JAMES LEWIS F-3 Alpine, New York Rich came to be a soldier An Armor soldier He defined, then maintained his goals an example m discipline, academics, and tun Superlicially austere, he surprised all with his deep fnendship, loy- alty, his girl Chfis, sense of humor, and tenderness Pistol 4 3. 2. 1. Pistol Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Vice- Chairman Weapons Committee 3. Dia- lectic Society 1 CADET LIEUTENANT m spent many hours m the " brown boy " but managed to avoid area He did not study excessively but nearly upset the aca- itc department when he came close to stars cow year This le excellence and drive should continue throughout Jim s ca- W Sand 4. 3. 2. German Club 3. 2 acrosse 4. 3 2 Geology Club 1 Ski DET FIRST SERGEANT JAMES EMERN LIBHART m-3 Pueblo. Colorado Jim took the evening stage from Pueblo and landed m the strange world Of The East Then he got atong tarrxxisty with elec- trons and conquered " Juice " For th ' S we respected him. or was it we feared him ' ' Cader Sand 4. Military Affairs Club 3. 2: Class Committee 2. 1. Car Committee 2. 1. Goar-Engirreer Football CADET LIEUTENANT 4- RICHARD ARTHUR LIEN G-3 Bellevue. Washington " Ping " can get nnore done in five minutes than a whole horde of Hungarian hunchbacks can do in their lifetimes Intolerant of im- competence. never settling tor mediocrity, whatever Rick does he does well The Army will have to pay him for time-and-a-half Chess Club 4. Fine -Arts Forum 4, 3: German Club 4 CADET CAPTAIN NIKOLAUS JOHANN LICHT C-1 Cincinnati, Ohio Nick, better known as the Kraut, our own Cincinnati Kid, was always found with his favorite cigarette and his " Chargin ' Charlie " coffee mug So organized, that everything had its place, its own brown folder, Nick, a dedicated hard worker, was a sincere friend to all Glee Club 3, I. Catholic Choir 4, Cadel Public Relations Council 3 2, 1, Ger- man Club 2, 1 CADET LIEUTENANT WALTER RIECKHOFF LINCOLN Alton, Iowa Walt loined the Corps after a year at Iowa State and broke tradition, his father and brother were both crabs ' " British, " and always interested in financial matters, " bonne chance certainly come to such a trustworthy and sincere gentleman. Homlzer 4. 3. CPRC 3 CADET SERGEANT IBM ' S ' nenifi " jtraMlrKk »sre«i ' ,po ti I. Cm ymCii ' EISEflGE i- GEORGE HENRY LINNEMEIER II C-1 Culver. Indiana Chip was one of those rare people who kept all those around him smiling Through academic con and two summer schools, he never lost his good disposition Well always remember his great love-tor his fellow man and his roommate ' s sister Football 4. 2. 1. Cadet Chapel Choir 4 CADET SERGEANT PATRICK FRANCIS LINK D-4 Rawlins, Wyoming Pat ' s cadet career was well under way before he truly realized that he shouldn ' t let the Dean interfere with his education With his own touch of fun, and a tew mistakes, " Linker " found himself con- templating life from the area Fun-loving and hard-working, " Linker " will always be a true and loyal friend P s(o Team 4. 3. 2. Pistol Club 4; Portu- guese Club 3. Sport Parachute Club 3, Scuba Club 3; Ski Club 2. I CADET LIEUTENANT BRADFORD G LOO Honolulu, Hawaii With a pineapple in one hand and his guitar in the othi entered West Point with the obiective of becor " Professional " military olticer, in dedicated sen ice to his His everlasting love of " duty, honor, country, " will serve hit asset as he treads the road of a " liter " «! , ' S«V!i German Club 2 CADET LIEUTENANT ' ' Mil, ROBERT LEW ALLEN LOSSIUS Lakeport, Calilornia 1-2 Coming from Calitornio making ir e ad|u 1menl lo Aimy lila dKl not como easy Bob novflr made a b g impreuMn wilh the aca demic or tactical deparimentt. but hit ac xev«mentt in athtetics could not b questioned The B»g Daddy of 1-2 will ahways bo re membered Basketball 4. Rugby . Dialectic Society 2. ». Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4. 3. 2. t. Fine Arts forum 3 )BERT GREGORY LOSEY F-4 listoga. California Her mastering his lirst field goal kick ever (49 yards), establtsh- an academy record. Greg moved to mastering cross country. holon and track Greg ' s athletic ability, sex appeal, and mag- B personality, point to greater records and greater tbaW 4. 2. Cross Country 3. Track 3. Chinese Club 4, 3. 2 OET SERGEANT CRAIG BORDEN LOUCKS 1-2 Dayton, Ohio From OhK). this forward contributed to marty A my victones Ship ad)usled slowly to academics and Army life Ott coun. Stups friendly attitude and gram consumption earr ed him many lasting friends Snuftys, Crudellees. arxJ the Union Hotel will always re- member him Basketball 4. 3. 2. 1. Portuguese Lan- guage Club 4. 3. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. Outdoor Sportsman Club CADET SERGEANT ROBERT ESTES LUDWIG E-3 Tucson, Arizona Storming oft his parched, forly-acre homestead of cactus and sand, Fightin Bob puritanically dismounted the Butterfield Stage, declanng, ' SLEEP IS UNNECESSARYi " Thusly did he study sci- ence and girls until all hours — Funny Company ' s academic work- horse of all time WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1. Amateur Radio Club 3. CADET LIEUTENANT (HARD VINCENT LUCZAK ngton, Virginia . Jfcien from the beginning of Plebe Year, " Looze ' • " " ot te Bd ot all with his outstanding organizational abilitie ;t himself Though his i 0D| ' ' ' " ' ' _ 1. 1, ty extended into the broad expanses ol cadet tile, like fellow i3e a ' f7 l 18 he never managed to waste any tenths. His managing ability " ' undoubtedly serve as his mainstay in future life nteh Club 4. 3. 2. 1, Inlormation De- ' J v i, 3.2. 1. News Media Director 4. 3. i ' .ket Society. Secretary 4. Latm JI Hican Exchange Visit 3. Goat-Engi- {y r Football. Audio Club 4. 3 OET SERGEANT ! DAVID CHARLES LUENEBURG 1-1 Billings. Montana To alt Ihat know him, Dave viiii be remembered as one o the most trusted, loyal, and devoted ot fnends Ouiet, unassumtng. and easy going, he is the type ot person vwtio is respected and admred by all Glee Club 3. 2. I, Catholic Char 4 Fly- ing Club 1 CADET LIEUTENANT r " ■ Ml llSlSli ' ' ■ " 11 U i tt ic •I ■ III ALFRED DAVID LYNCH B-3 Bloomfield, New Jersey He IS hard His is ability tempered by impatience witti formal edu- cation He IS Tennyson ' s man tor his is " To strive, to seek, to find and not to yield " Cross Country 4, 3. 2. Track 4. 3. 2. Ritlmg Club 3. 2. . Tnalhalon 2. Vice President 1: Pistol 2. 1. Pointer Photog- raptier 2 1 TIMOTHY TOWNLEY LUPFER G-4 Metuchen, New Jersey Only seldom does one find a man ttiat doesn ' t )USt wisti for cttanges and improvement, but worlds fiard to realize ttiem Tim is such a man His ability to achieve his goals will mark a successful future tor Tim Pointer 4. 3. 2. Editor in Ctilel 1; Cfiape Choir 4. 3. 2. t; t972 Class Committee 4. 3. 2. t CADET CAPTAIN - --. JOHN LARKIN LYNCH Ridgefteld. Connecticut Johnny impressed many people while at West Point 1+ pressed the Dean with his ability to achieve tangency, H pressed the Tacs with his raids on Trophy Pomt But his frien impressed as a devoted man The Army is gammg the type o cer it wants and needs, a success in his protession , credit to the nation Scuba Club A. 2. 1. Military Affairs Club 3. 2. 1. Fine Arls Forum 3. 2. 1. Geol- ogy Club 3. 1. Company Catholic Chapel Representative 2. 1. Riding Club 1 CADET LIEUTENANT MICHAEL LEE LYSFJORD C-2 Kennedy, Minnesota " Bear " was best known for his uncompromising devotion to duty Beneath the quiet exterior beat the heart of a demon While maintaining his complex social life, as well as his studies. Mike al- ways had time for his friends He is amply described as " Proud and True " CADET LIEUTENANT JAMES EUGENE LYON A-1 Riverside, California Governed by a sense of duty, honesty, and loyalty (not to forget Kath). Pops will always be remembered for his natural ability to lead Yel the most important quality bestowed to us is his friend- ship For a man endowed with Jim ' s capabilities, success is immi- nent Fencing 4. 3. 2. Captain 1. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. 2. Fust Captains Forum 3. 2: Cadet Activities Council 1. Newman Forum 4, 3 Riding Club 2 CADET LIEUTENANT ROBERT WILLIAM MacAREVEY East Greenbush, New York A reluctant cadet to begin with. " Mac " followed his own of studies — Ihe " Mefs, " the " Jets, B-Ball. " and acadi that order Gifted with a rare sense of humor that hardsl never discourage. Bob brings tothe Army ,i special blend 0 esty, loyalty, and geniality Baseball 4, Bugle Notes 3. Bowling Club 3. 2. Vice President t, Bowling Team 3. CADET SERGEANT C3f ROY EDWARD MADAY Niagara Falls, New York G-2 Whether dashing down iho »lopo« or pracltctng hit hnACh tor good horsemanshtp, Roy alwoyt had tim« to l«nd o hAnd or grva on encouraging word With a perseverance lo be admirftd and a winning personality, we can predKl great things aheod tor Roy ' • CADET SERGEANT ) acfuevs liTigen;, ( ' I) ' Pout Bill fB I nysgsftngthe .!P )NALD CARL MacMICHAEL Herson. Ohio F-3 Vhal do you associate wilh Don ' ' His " Christmas Skit, " his never battle with Intran ' iurals and the Hospital, or his unique mem- Tri-Fi " Madhouse ' ' To those who know him best wHI always be remembered as " DEEP " My Allairs Club 2 DET LIEUTENANT ALLAN HAROLD MAGEE B-2 Janesville, Wisconsin Al was always unassumir He had the ur ique ab«iity lo excel m academics withoul effort He kept his head wti«n others around him tost theirs Al ' s lasting trail however, will be his eternal trier d- ship and willingness to help others Dialectic Society 4. Scuba Club I. Ski Club 2 I. Cadel Glee Club 4 3. 2. I. Cadei Bang 4 3, 2 Vice Presideni i. Honor Committee 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT ROGER DEAN MAGNESON A-2 Bremerton, Washington Rog was always doing something going to a meeting, writing poetry, joking with the yearlings, or studying the church books that meant so much A man o1 conviction, he lived his laith welt, our prayers go with hir LDS Chapel Squad 4. 3. 2. I. IDS Dis- cussion Group I , Glee Club 3 ffJjHN FRANCIS MAGGIOLINO E-3 . New York )hn came to West Point from upper New York West Point was I jcting to change the little Maggot He kept his unusual hu- however. and with a piercing wit aided the boys ol E-3 I ugh college life He will be remembered mostly for his love-hie l ' 6S. fwma cs Forum 3. 2. Roci et Soci- Fme Arts 3 OET FIRST SERGEANT t m m ' STEPHEN CHARLES MAIN D-1 Alameda. California Happy go lucky sincerity is a rare quality With a billfold that emptied quickly, a smile filled with trickery, an unquenchable thirst. Steve was first and foremost a friend Strac, yet still a slider, was Mainer-niner easy nder Skiing 4. 3. 2. Captain 1. Water Polo 2: Glee Club 3. Audio Club 2. 1. Mule Rider 1. Protestant Chapel Cltoir 4. 3. French Club I. Car Committee 1 CADET SERGEANT MAJOR ROBERT LEE MAHOWALD A-2 St. Cloud, Minnesota Mahowald hard to (orget the name or the guy, a take-chafge guy who aimed at conquering the world and beal the system instead Bob touched a tew people deeply with leadership, style, and a prickly but golden heart A man of many talents — linguistic economic, and evasive (trips ' ) That ' s Bob Spon Parachute Team 4, 3, 2. Hockey 4. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. t. Dialec- tic Society 4. 3. 2. . Military Altairs Club 3. 2. I, German Club 4 3. 2. 1, Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Catholic Paper Edi- tor I CADET LIEUTENANT .. ROBERT JAMES MARR F-1 Missoula, Montana The Super-liberal of USfwIA, his mind fountaming ostentatious ideas, Jim ' s quick wit gave comic reliel Irom an othenA ' ise staid atmosphere His philosophy. " If God had wanted Regs hed have made them Commandments, " inspired his Crusade against the corruptions of the Bluebook CADET SERGEANT THOMAS ANDREW MARKS A-1 Bremerton, Washington " Only f r Marks ' roommates knew him best " Possessing apti- tude that lust the Soc Dept and Thai girls discovered, " Snoopy " anonymously vaulted through (our years at Woops With Tom m lulure command, ACT and CPRC Thailand are just around the cor- ner Track 4. 3. 2. 1. Sunday School Teacher 2. 1. Debate Council and Fo- rum 2, 1. Cross Country 4, 3. 2, I. CPRC 3. 2. I CADET SERGEANT AUGUST CHARLES MANGUSO El Paso, Texas He ' s an artist, a poet, a soldier, but most of all a friend His| mind and unlimited imagination make Gus a sensitive person,! appreciates life and finds meaning in himself and tho Debate Council and Forum 4, Geology Club 3. 2. Ski Club 2. I. Mountaineering Club 1 CADET SERGEANT MURRO Mccracken martens Rochester. Indiana Directly from Rochester High, in li meet every challenge ot West Point Carrying the extra ratic on recondo. devoted service at B C and his pursuit ot academi iw but a few examples of t urro ' s determination to succeed His i nature, loyal friendship, and outstanding ability will never he I i ' - ten Bowling Club 3. 2. Secretary t. Fine Arts Forum 4. Secretary 3 CADET SERGEANT BILL ARTHUR MARTIN, JR. H-3 Newton. Texas f or ahmg hift Tern empire, Biiiy Biormed northward lo do Cuiille wiih iho books There was n« 9r a doubt ho would win — Do long- hofns over lose ' ' — but it look Ihe great summ«f cjimp,itgn ol f i to do It C est IB guerre Track 4. Goat-Engineer FoottMll Out door Sportsmen ' s Club 3. 2 t Fmo Arts Forum 3 CADET FIRST SERGEANT NJAMIN DAIGLE MARTIN D-4 owley, Louisiana loved Southern cookin ' . foolball. and people When Ben 3 sensitive pt ghed the Corps laughed wilh him. not because he was a boxing impion, but because Ben was a real person Though senior year nd his shoulders covered with stripes, Ben never fell the weight qtf KENNETH LEE MARTIN 1-1 Newport News. Virginia Ken could always be fourx) enjoying himsetf with Inends or mu- sic His willingness to help and easy-goir g manner were ten by an and, as an otticer. these traits will continue to win him lasting re- spect and friendship Glee Club 4 3. 2. t. 100th Night Show CADET LIEUTENANT JOHN BRADLEY MARVIN B-4 Norman, Oklahoma THE GUNK had a tunny name with a personality to match Com- ing from Oklahoma. Gunk traded in his Buffalo Burgers for a rifle, a new grey suit and snow skis He was never out ot the main flow and never drowned because of il CADET SERGEANT .r;hard townsend martin i rtle Beach. South Carolina es of visi on and a sly. slight smile grace the face ot a man ' en ambitious but sincere Those who know him intimately will im loyal friends Let the future bring what il will, Rich- lis well prepared Ite Council and Forum 4. 3. 2. mt 1. Contemporary Affairs Club ifhinese Club 4. 3. Secretary 2. I Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Handball ■cIdet captain JOSEPH GERARD MATERIA i-4 Staten Island. New York Mat-Man the Italian Commander from God s Country, was r»ever one lo let studies interfere with his weekerxls (Gerry) r or activities His ability to puH out last mmuie papers nvais his a iity to make friends, and well always remember the good times we had hen Joe Mat was around Baseball 4. Bowiir}g 4. Fine Arts Fonjm 4. 3. 2. Rocket Society 2. Spanish Lan- guage Club 3. 2. Russian Lar guage Club 3. 2 German Language Club 3. 2. Portuguese Language Club 3. 2. Geol- ogy Club 3 CADET SERGEANT ROBERT DEE MATTOX, JR. B-3 Fayetteville, North Carolina Bob came Irom North Carolina with an intense desire to excel and a strong partiality for a Southern girl named Sarah We all ad- mired the " Southern gentleman " tor his devoted friendship and in- tegrity There IS no doubt that Bob ' s competence and dedication will lead to success in life 1972 Class Commiltee 4. 3. 2. 1. Bugle Notes 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1 Outdoor Sponsmans Club 2. 1. Skeet and Trap Club 2. t GREGORY MICHAEL MATIYA B-4 Park Forest, Illinois A smile, a Polish |0ke, and a friendly greeting were the things that characterized Greg ' s four years at the campus-on-the-Hudson Greg will always be remembered as a friend who could always be relied on He leaves with many friends to pursue a very bright fu- ture Football 4, Rocket Society 3. Vice-Pres 2. Custodian , French Club 2. Spanish Club 3. Rugby Club 2. I, Rugby Team 2. 1. Class Committee 4. 3, 2. I. Cadel Public Relations Council 3 2. 1 CADET CAPTAIN JEFFREY DENNIS McCAUSLAND Beardstown, Illinois G-3 " Macs ' uncanny ability for instantaneous sleep no matter what the time or place kept us all amazed but no more than his innumer- able, fascinating and always hilarious stones Jeff ' s always mag- netic personality and never dying spirit will take him far Debate Council and Forum 4. 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 2. 1. Span Parachute Team 3. Scuba Club 2. 1. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 3.2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2 CADET LIEUTENANT 5? _.a ROBERT IVIARK McCAULEY F-4 Hatddon Heights, New Jersey fvtac could easily be found bouncing into the rack or onto the soccer field He would occasionally appear to say a lew words to his friends, and then mysteriously disappear Mac will be a tough act to follow French Club 3. 2, 1. Slum and Gravy 4. 3. 2, Information Detail 2. 1, Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT -A k C T . ' M JOHN ANDREW McCOMMONS H-2 Chesapeake City, Maryland Jack came to the Happy Company as a happy-go-lucky, Mary- land beach-boy Virlually unallected by the syslem and unwilling to let anything get him down, he made our four years together a httle less difficult and a little more enjoyable His many friends will greatly miss " Happy Jack " First Captain ' s Forum 2. French Club 3. 2. Astronomy Club 2 CADET SERGEANT WILLIAM MICHAEL McDANIEL D-1 Houston, Texas Coyote, the long tall Texan, came to Woops waving a Lone Star Flag and an empty Rugger mug The flag is still there but the mug IS no longer empty His friendship is as big as his beloved Texas CADET CAPTAIN WILLIAM EDWARD McCONAGHAY H-4 Morro Bay, California If It wore shoes, but torgot pants, hats but no shirl, what would you call iP Then if tt closed with and destroyed a rat in the Weap- ons Room, you would be lost for words We called it " CRAZY ED " CADET SERGEANT ROBERT MICHAEL McDANNELL H-1 Woodstock, Illinois " McD. " after surviving the " Poop School " siege of 1968. be- came well known in H-1 We will never lorget this Scarlet Hawg with his much needed poop in " juice " and " nuc ' McD will be another fine contribution to the Army Debate 4. 3. Astronomy Club 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2, Military Affairs CADET SERGEANT MAJOR , S " EDWARD VANCE McCRACKEN Charleston, West Virginia A friend like Eddie McCracken is indeed very rare The sincfl and honesty that have always characterized his dealings with i ers reflect the high esteem he holds for his fellow man In the y( his name will linger with pride among those he touched Football 4. 2. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. Spanish Club 4. 3. Scoutmaster ' s Coun- cil 3. f exican Exchange Program CADET LIEUTENANT GARY CHARLES McDONALD Bad Axe, Michigan Mac has set his own physical fitness program, which has 8 him the best right bicep m the company Being the Schoot ' sl non-resident, Mac has his own sticl y name tag on the back«( chair at Crudelle ' s CADET LIEUTENANT ' ona DALE THOMAS McOONOUGH D-1 Boston. Massachusetts Douglo 5 visit lo W P .!:. d«finiluly .in »M(H)n irK:o ' Bufftng Soc txK)hs and ovodmg iho Blue (iook rrrotn ijnrtnf rit-. bfown boy) becirrnj a hafiil Olhofwiso ho couNI Dfl foufid %i ifiiny ralltM. tndl- iroting Ladyclitt or when pro. downing a Btx) ii Snutty Rabblo Rouser 4. 3. 2, Cannorwer t. Aeronautics Astronautics Club Secre taty 1 Pistol Team 4. Military Attairs Club 3. fine Arts Forum 3. Catholic Chapel Acolyte 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT TER ALOYSIUS McDONALD C-3 yv York City. New York Bver a person has overcome his environment, Ihat man is Pete }it6 the occasional hard knocks, he has always bounced back rove himsell more of a man than any system could ever mold itler Inend ts hard lo find Wy Attairs Club 4. 3. 2. President 1 nnaslics 4. 3. Hop Band 4. 3. 2 Club 2. 1. Flying Club t €T SERGEANT MICHAEL N McELHARE B-2 Fort Walton Beach, Florida Mac, high on mdividuatism. high on life, and high on strokes at (he end of nine, should be out ot sight once tn the Ajr Force Al- ways the pacesetter, be it the country club, century club, or Alas- kan " O " Club Golf 4. 3. 2. J. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. Contemporary Affairs Club l CADET SERGEANT y ' PATRICK HENRY McGANN. JR A-4 McLean, Virginia A Navy Junior who loved the sea, the unsinkable P H was always destined to be a sailor Four years he exchanged salvos with the mandible and his crew — but none could successfully lerret him out Donning the Navy Blue, we look to his eventual ten- ure as Superintendent USNA, proudly sporting a BEAT NAVY but- ton Scuba Club 2. h Ski Club 3. 2. Rocket Society 3. 2. French Club 4, 3. La- crosse 4 3 CADET SERGEANT DRGE WILLIAM McFETRIDGE, JR A-4 I Jose, California tanatical Calitomian. George was always eager to discuss girls, ' - Tactical Department, or the Golden State Quickly discovenng girls could be more tun than the Green Death or an SAIvll, ould usually be found dragging on weekends C u6 4, 3. 2. I, Protestant Chapel If 4. 3. 2. I. Water Polo Club 4. 3. ub 3. 2. 1 DET SERGEANT THOMAS JOHN McGRANN F-3 Brooklyn, New York USMA inherited Grann»e ' from the alteys ot Brooklyn FiHed Ailh a compassion tor acting. Howard Coseli was always a yearty tavonte Taking his chances with the T D , T j always managed lo elude their firm gnp CADET SERGEANT MAJOR GEORGE VICTOR MclLVAINE Palo Alto, Galilornia Smiling George completed a successful plebe year by remaining mysteriously anonymous Bui by the end ot our first class year we had all come to know this sincere, straightforward guy quite well and even learned a little about a pretty girl named Kate PuOlic Relations Council 3. 1. Mafhe- mafics Forum 1. Chess Club 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3; Aeronautics and Aslro- naufics Club 1. Engineering Forum 1 CADET SERGEANT i- iSr- li nN DAVID McMURRY 1 ' 3 Rock, Arkansas sessions o1 Bartlell Hall homework, Mac was forever with his fellow gators either at colfee call or in the TV Never letting the system get him down, l ac will always be ired for his friendly easy-going nature Team 3. 2. I, Rille Club A. 2. t. In Club 4. 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 3. jy Club 3, Rocket Society 2. [tmaster ' s Council 3 l)ET LIEUTENANT WILLIAM FRANK McLAUGHLiN F-l Fort Lee. Virginia A natural l«Adef and a Mrioua ilud«nl. B lt it undouModti headod tor a ftn« careor in the A my Hit abitify lo conHnno a h gri MOM ol duly with a fun-loving p«ru naltty hat earned him ir o re 9pect o( all Russian Club 4. 3. Slum and Gravy 3. 2 Computet Forum 3 CADET CAPTAIN JAMES ROBERTSON McLEAN M Alexandria. Virginia Jimmy Mac came lo us from an Army backgrourxl by way of Madison. Wisconsin A charter memtwr of Ihe 1-1 " RalhsfceAer. " he enjoyed life from ihe brrm to the dregs Mac ' was zealous and elficieni m all he did Firye Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. Military Affairs Club 3 2. I Astronomy Club 3. 2. l. French Club 4. 3. Sailing Club 4 CADET LIEUTENANT d: THOMAS KEVIN McNERNEY Charleston, South Carolina ! land of Ihe Citadel. Mac-V sailed into West Point Irom a long gray past lo continue a family tradition Tenths came easy to Mac who studied with his eyes closed, in or out ol class The B- Robed. mad paddler of the Hudson should go far Sailing Team 3. 2. 1. Sailing Club 3. 2. I. Military Affairs Club 3. 2. 1. French Club 3. 2. 1. Fine Arls Forum 2. Belgian Exchange 1 THOMAS CLAY McQUARY F-4 Brandenburg, Kentucky Tom ' s short ' hair and punctuAlrty quicUy pul him Number Or« on m» lisl ol lavonias in ih« F ' 4 Dog anO Pony Snow His liming p« lacl«) a wall Known sayir bagan ' Ha who is bohind Mc- Ouary. IS lata " Cub 4 CADET SERGEANT ;iUDE MONROE McQUARRIE, J tal River, Florida C-2 • ' conient with the middle ol the road, used his organi- iiy and confidence to improve the Corps His strong ;lions and determination left a mark on the " Rock " and also beautiful girl and fnends forever Crest Committee 4, J, 2. 1. . 3. Military Affairs Club 4 Chapel 4. First Captain s Forum 3 Cadet Hy Council Planning Committee 3 2 Football 3. 2 ET SERGEANT JOHN MICHAEL McWILLIAM E-3 Bel Air, Maryland Mac broke up the untfofmity ol cadet iile When guys were down, he always had that sarcastic remark which made (hem laugh and perk up He ' s the type ot person who wont be satrsfied m doirvg average in anything he atterripts Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT !• ERIC ROBERT MELLINGER E-4 Aloha, Oregon Let us never lorgel Ihe only man lo ever share George ' s saddle with George riimseil Choosing the philosophy ol Locke and Mill over that ot Plebe fvtath. Eric will be rememtiered as a man of thought and creativity by us all RugDy 3. 2. lANDALL MEDUSKY G-4 auderdale, Flonda Florida sunshine, good deals a smile lot every occasion, liter what her name) boxing, tinesse. jovial companionship, je words ot advice to one more misguided roommate Jan ceeded here Lcxjk out tomorrow lese Club 2. i. Spanish Club 4 Rocket Society 3. 2 1 T SERGEANT ' - DANNY SAMUEL MENSION G-3 New Orleans. Louisiana Leaving the Heet to fom the larvd lorces, " Mense nrade his in- delible mark on West Point Courageous - withstandir g the numer- ous attacks ol the Academic and Tactical Departments he itmshed with Itying cotors Conguerir g the skjes as a parachuTrsl arxl the oceans as a scuba drver. he won t t e torgoTten Cader Sand 4. 3. Portuguese Language Club 4 3. 2. t. Cs(3et SpOfI Parachute Club 2. Scuba Divtng Oub 2. 1. Scout- masters Council 4 3. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT DOUGLAS EDWARD MERKL G-- District Heigtits, Maryland The Metk was a legend in his lime He succeeded al West Pom without really trying Merk ' s biggest accomplishments were thi Dean ' s List and slaying oti the " area " — truly the mark of a futun Tac He was a cadet who was never loo good lor his Inends ROBERT DALE MERCER H-1 Toppenish, Wastiington Plebe year Bob became the FLASH, undefeated and untied " Merce " stayed the FLASH with his lightning wit and racing hair- line Bob always worked hard and furious at anything Cadet slang labels him a " pinger, ' and we all label him a " friend " Proleslanl Sunday School Teacher A. 3, 2. 1. Debate Council and Forum 4. 3, 2. Astronomy Club 4. 3. 2. 1. 1972 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3. 2. t. Rabble Rouser 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT DANIEL ALLEN MERRITT Gladewater, Texas Tex rode in. tall m the saddle, big as a longhorn and twi( loud An extremely humble individual. Danny was known to £ his candid honesty May good lortune sprinkle the shining c of a great friend Football 4. 3. Baseball 4. 2 CADET LIEUTENANT CLARENCE LaDON MILLER D-1 Columbus, Georgia " To rest at the noon hour and meditate loves ecstasy. To return home al eventide with gratitude. And then to sleep with a prayer lor the beloved in your heart and a song of praise upon your lips " Slum and Gravy 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT GARY CHARLES MICHEAU D-4 Kane, Pennsylvania " Goo " Micheau is known for tutoring, growing mustaches, " tak- ing a short ]og " and writing to congressmen There ' s nothing that he won ' t do for his friends His progressive nature and desire to seek bigger and belter things are now unconfined and unrestricted Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. . French Club 4. 3. 2, Math Forum ■). 3. Military Atlairs Club 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT DENNIS JOHN MILLER Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Although not a student by nature. Denny channeled his ©1 into academics to become known as the human computer, r people agree that he is the nicest guy they have ever met. aj will earn htm nothing but friends Football 4 Dialectical Society 3. 2 CADET LIEUTENANT LEE KEITH MILLER D-3 Tacoma, Washington (n 1961 Ihtt Mill«rs iKlofllvd a ' oung Koroan tjoi and brouQM him to Iho U S Elavon years taittf h« graduaioo from Wail Poini daspita a banie wim iha Englinh Oopaflmam u 5 Army watch out ' Slars ofB in hift eyas and somaday will be on hii. inot.irtnf. Prolestani ChaptI Cnai 4. 3. Pisloi Club 4 Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. i SCUSA XXIII I. CaOtl Fin Am Fotuny (Potliy) CADET SERGEANT Htm. or Chairborne as he is more sudably calted. was prob- I only cadet who knew who Rachmaninoft was and could . loo Tony dug Fautkner more than Playboy His unique abii- K) Iriendship he offered lo all ET SERGEANT MERRILL ANTHONY MILLER. JR Burlington. Iowa C-4 Merrill owes his success to three stror o convtctions First, tne books, a more consoenbous scholar never existed Secor d. mat disaster of rnany tine n en. mioxtcating beverages Pete ahvays knew when to quit And tinatiy. bach€k rhood Mernll Artlhony win never consider rummg his lite FootbaU 4. 3. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. Por- tuguese Club 4, 3 CADET SERGEANT k. s?- ROBERT MCGREGOR MILLER Annadale, Virginia D-4 Descended from a six generaiion string ot graduates, il is no wonder that Bob lit into the Grey Cell so well His personality won him many tnends. including Lmda. and it all else were to tail him, his devotion to the Army and USMA would still make him an oMicer in good standing Judo Club 4. 3. 2. 1. French Oub 4. 3. , -ft , Stum ana Gravy 4. 3. 2. Howitzer 4 .- rV ' .. CADET SERGEANT , :,-RT LOUIS MILLER, JR A-2 Ik , Mississippi -PEi " is thai type of easy going guy who makes life bearable •• ' est Point will be losing one of its inlrequent. struggling tree fci i htm, while the service will be gaming one ot its memorable •Ocs Manager 4. 3. 2. 1. Sailing K ' 2. 1: Fine Arts Forum 2. 1. ;T LIEUTENANT ' ' ■ ROGER LEE Mli_L£R B-1 Holgate. Ohio Rog arrived at West Point vMlh a cheerful disposit-cn :hai rr«i and conquered every obslacio Quickly emerging as B-Ts ' ocal point for every endea- Of. Rog proved tnat Mdler rnakes ;t ngh! " didn ' t lust mean beer Basketoati 4. Spanish Oub 4 3. Ski C - " ' j- ' Ctub 2 1: Coat-Engineer Football S ' ' " ' ' ' ' CADET LIEUTENANT WILLIAM JOSEPH MILLER E-3 Latrobe, Pennsylvania One of the lasl men to win the Deans coveted stars, Bill realized early that to lose a battle is not to lose the war, Nicknamed " The Toad ■ and known as The Goat, " Sill has persevered, and gradu- ates as a true Iriend to us all Cadet Riding Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Slum and Gravy 4, 3. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT SCOTT FREDERICK MILLER C-1 Milwaukee, Wisconsin What can be said ol this beer man from Milwaukee ' ' One can speak ot his good nalured cynicism, his laughter, or his easy going Professionalism, however, was his trademark, and it will m well m his bright future Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1. Chinese Language Club 4. German Language Club 3. Sec- retary 2. Vice-President 1. Class Com- mittee 4. 3. 2. I CADET CAPTAIN CHARLES WILLIAM MINSHEW JR Hawkins. Texas Chuck IS a Texan who fused integrity and a strong formidable combination A born leader, his enthusiastic proved contagious to those around him 100% ettori byword Sincerity and honesty have proven him a pnceie Football 4: Goat-Engineer Football. Bri- gade Boxing Champion 4. Astronomy Club 4. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT GARY DONALD MIRZOIAN F-4 Bloomfieid Hills, Michigan M S U s loss was West Point ' s gam and surely, baseball saw its finest hour when Ivlirz walked through the gates His hard drive and cheerful spirit earned fvlirz through many ' hair-raising ' experiences and will serve to carry him equally as well to a successful future Baseball 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 3, 2. Slum and Gravy 3. Goat-Engineer Football. Fellowship ot Christian Athletes 3, Prot- estant Discussion Group 4 CADET SERGEANT ROBERT MINUTOLl West Hempstead, New York Between !a G-3 ■n disks tor the Parachute Team, Bob unself- ishly gave his time and energy toward helping others His deep sincerity combined with common sense made it possible for others to realize a true friend. Forevermore, When ya hot, ya hot ' Sport Parachute Team 3. 2. Training. Safety Officer 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. Serr.inar CiC 2. 1. Catholic Choir 4. 3. 2: Pistol Team 4. German Club 4. 3. 2, hAortai Editor 3 CADET FIRST SERGEANT DAVID ANDREW MITCHELL Rockledge, Florida David spent his tour years at West Point looking lorvi ard t uation He was a cadet whose sense of humor and good kept many faces smiling David will be remembered as a 1 individual whose tnendship was highly valued. Rabble Rousers 4. 3. Behavioral Sci- ence Club 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2: Debate Council and Forum 3. 2 CADET CAPTAIN JAMES LEE MOHNEY H-l Neptune, New Jersey Big Mohns bar(i«d us to lour yoms How could anyono Iha! Dig movo Ihol lasr Monns wu alwoyi a flood Ifwnd and in good humor »«c«pi h«n Hujiuan oc Coipj Sooad alliluda waro men Honed Keep him haalthy. Ooraan Socc» ' 4. 3 2 1 i ilresUing 4 Aslron- amy Club 3. 2 i CADET SERGEANT wlimaprwas RRY WAYNE MITCHELL :oln. Nebraska Ich emerged trom ihe cornfields with a malhemaltcal wizardry astounded all Gladly helping those who were less gifted. » made many friends with his friendliness, sense of humor, and going nature We have no doubt that Ihe name Mitchell will Stand along side that of Emstem Teem Captain 1, Goat-Engm DET LIEUTENANT 9 — , JOHN MONCURE 1-3 Newark, Delaware John born at The Ciladai and raised on Ihe Plain, stwwad Aura- iian patience towards the system With a luiep in one hand and Ciausewitz m the other, he rattled his sabre and quoled ChurchiN He captured the essence ol West Point and inspired us Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. Sunday Discus- sion Group 2. I. Founh Class Glee Club Glee Club 3. 2. I. Chess Club 2 CADET FIRST SERGEANT GARY FRANKLIN MOORE D-4 Ashville, New York An inlinile capacity to absorb nbbing. coupled with an insatiable appetite lor tun. and an uncanny ability to lind it, make Gary one ol Ihe most congenial assets to Ihe campus. Amiable, intelligent, witty and always with the angles. Gary will be hard to lorgel Bing and Crest Committee. Math Forum 3. 2. CPRC 4, Fine Arts Forum 3. 2 Spanish Club 3. 2. French Club 3. 2 Military Allans Club 3 2 I CADET SERGEANT iES HOWARD MONTGOMERY B-2 j i ay, Arkansas iplelely Southern, completely genuine, completely sincere issed with a tiery spirit, he chooses to bless the Infantry Is talents Razorback. best ol luck 1 Atlairs Club 2. Sailing Club 4 I ET LIEUTENANT mKJ ' ' " " " " ' fi - .-r Q ' s , f ,, _ _ ' .. - ■■ »--- w BRUCE MARTIN MOORE B-3 Downers Grove. Illinois Bruce is a great friend to have ai your sKJe witty sincere and dependable He always contributes more than his s iare. especially m the area of academics wtiere B uce has persor il raised tne class standing ot all his classmates by one Goat-Engirver footba» CADET SERGEANT JAMES LOUIS MORAN H-3 New City. New York Wetl Potni challttnQod Bo. And h« boat il. but nol without a faw lean An undyiOQ trtond, an alhtala but above aH .) gf«ini humin batng Atitr tour yeart Bo lfv«4 in all of u« Soccer 4. 3. 2. Captain t. Bas9t aH 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT DANIEL JOSEPH MORGAN Oconomowoc. Wisconsin From the start Morgs got along famously Besides trated admiration Irom his million girlfriends and f a|or Lenti, " hair less wonder " was an academic 10 1 underdog Seriously. Dan ' ; loyalty and perseverance have long impressed us the infantry wil dralt a stalwart trooper CADET FIRST SERGEANT a m 1 . S " ! i y, ■ ' ' jl [ i L ' % — « ■,t ' = — — If — ' « DALE ELLICK MORGAN JR Canton. Pennsylvania Dale Teddy Bear ' fAoiQan, ihe Evel Kni«v«f of West Potni. is adored by women, respected by rnen Grve him a rnotorcycie and he witi conquer the work) Good cHd " Rosebud " ■ Wreslling 4, 3. 2. ' . Football 4 3 CADET SERGEANT JAMES DAVID MORGAN Hayvvard. California When a man hath no freedom to tight lor at nome Let him comtjal tor that of h.s neighbors Let him think oi the giones o( Greece and of Rome. And get knocked on his head for his latws r ack 4. 3 Photography C ' uO CADET SERGEANT GRANT JOHN MOVER E-4 Lincoln Park, Pennsylvania Calm, tnendly and likable, Grant has completed his four years ol cadet lile without taking anything too seriously Frequent opportuni- lies to see family and friends from his home in the Amish portion ol Pennsylvania have helped Grant to enjoy his stay here as much as anyone. Math Forum 4. 3. 2. Program Director 1. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2: 150 lb. Foot- ball 4. Engineering Forum 1 CADET LIEUTENANT SCOTT ALAN MOSELEY D-4 Piedmont. South Dakota He came from South Dakota with boots on his feet and leaves the same way, but he lakes stars on his collar and the respect, admiration, and thanks of all his friends and those who made it through academics because of him Gymnastics 4. 3. 2. 1, Engineering Fo- rum 3, 2. President 1, SCUSA 3. 1. Mountaineering Club 3. 1, Mattiematics Forum 3 CADET CAPTAIN WILLIAM EARL PATRICK MOVER Punxsutawney. Pennsylvania Pat, hailing from the Army, came to us as a grunt and left « scholar Pat was always a " gung ho " supporter of the ( and the Army can be proud of receiving even a liner soldierj the one sent to us Ring and Crest Committee 3. 2. l. Rid- ing Club 4. Russian Club 3, Slum and Gravy 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT EDWARD JAMES MUELLER 1-3 Lima, Ohio Big Buck has become an active partying member ot 1-3 despite a grave handicap, his partying season only lasts from Apnl to Octo- bef Despite his handicap due to the basketball season, v ' hen Buck reaches the heighth ol his partying season he lifts the tall boys with the best ot them. Catholic Choir 4. Basketball 4. Captain 7, Cardinal Newman Forum 4 CADET LIEUTENANT DANIEL LEE MUCHOW C-4 Paola. Kansas With dust m his hand and mothballs in his pocket, Mook entered his semot year, determined to keep the academic departments at bay and the weekends tilled With Eve! Knievel as his guiding light, Mook begins his career content to remember West Point as " no big deal " Chinese Language Club 4. 3. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. Behavioral Science Club 3. Aeronautics Club 1. B Squad Chapel Choir 4 CADET SERGEANT ' ' 2 STEVEN KENT MULLIKEN St Louis, Missouri A taifhaired Inshman from St Louis. Steve combined a cw sense of humor, a unique knack tor getting along with people. 1 a tendency to worry (at least until a certain lady came and went Hop Manager 4. 3. 2. 1: Spanish Club 3. 2. 1; Photography Club 2. 1: Hand- ball Club 1 ■ PETER CADET LIEUTENANT EfiAj I EDWARD GEORGE MURDOCK H-I Laurelton. New York Rock — a well do orviKl rmmo tor triia man A Hock is hard and (h(8 man wa hard lo twal m anylhing h« did II ■« gotng to b« hard 10 tind a man who is as good or tmlitr than Rock Company Car Rep t. Astro Club 4. 3. 2. h Scoutmaster ' s CouncH 4. 3. 2. 1. French Club 4 CADET LIEUTENANT .rr RGE JA ES MURATI ing, New Mexico orge ( " General " ) is a difficult character to descnbe m so lew His bark is worse than his btte. his dedication is more than the eye, and his pride in himself and the Academy is led by lew cadets . . . truly a credit to his class and the )ET CAPTAIN RONALD GRAFTON MURPHREE 1-1 Milan, Tennessee Affectionately krvDwn as Mouse, Ron ned us tn forming the t-1 Leper Colony Whether he be conquerir g New Jersey or hanging Irom the 6lh floor, his friendly manner, combined with his sincenty. made him Itked by all Ring and Crest Committee. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2: Public Information Repre- sentative 3. 2. t. Ski Club 1. Cross Country 4 CADET LIEUTENANT KURT LESLIE MUSSER St, Petersburg. Florida C-2 When not at the Wix s or down the tubes, Florida ' s favorite frost- bitten Mius, Mooser was contemplating his dilemma Air Force or Infantry That ' s a dilemma ' ' The epitome ot patience, he stood be- side us all. He was the friend to have Swimming 4. Howitzer 2. 1: Aeronautics Club 1. Dialectic Society 3 CADET LIEUTENANT B-2 . ,-:.-: BrtJiAEL PETER MURRAY gff ego, New York he IS one of those guys who studied rarely and yet always had tenths than anyone else A true Irishman, his easygoing man- ; " rlnd sincere friendship added to his many abilities will insure 4ss in the future r Glee Club 4. 3. 2. Catholic Choir C ' )ET LIEUTENANT STEVEN HORNOR MYER A-4 Heideiburg. Germany Steve was destined to make his unique mark on West Point Whether it was rolling cookies mto his squad leader ' s room or tell- ing the First Class it was all Oi«r, ' Bunkie left nis mark c ' impe- tuosity and spontaneous spmt His abi ' ity to miect some ' .fe mfo any situation should serve him welt m a successful future Rocket Society 2. t_ Russian Club 4. 3. Ridmg Club 3: Military Affairs Club 3. Urt an Vehicle Design Symposium i CADET LIEUTENANT SCOTT EUGENE NAHRWOLD F-4 Fort Wayne, Indiana Scoity came lo West Point after a year at Purdue Still ' dry ' be- hind the ears, his unblemished record was washed away on his 21 St birthday His quick wii and dirty gym clothes have kept the company running these tour years THOMAS BINN NELSON 1-1 Htnsdale. Illinois Whether helping others with studies or playing solitaire, Tom was constantly thinking ot Carol His tireless dedication to many activi- ties won everyone ' s admiration His friendship, sincerily. and pro- pensity for success nave been felt by all, and will shape his future Hop Comminee 4. 3. 2. Regimental CIC 1 SCUSA 3. 2. h Fine Arls Forum 4. 3. 2. h Debate Council and Forum 3. 2. 1. Riding Club 4. 3, Astronomy Club 4. 3. Cadet Public Ftelat-.ons Council 2 CADET SERGEANT Ring and Crest Committee ?00 h Night Show 1 CADET CAPTAIN 4, 3. 2. " -- .rfi DONALD DAVID NEWLIN Pocatello, Idaho From the varmint-intested West, the Honor Hawk came. I " ' " ■ Baggoid " found the Brown-Boy and grey walls of the East lileless, though two Turtles, R T Snake, and some Cliffdwe made i feel more like home STRIVER ' Cadel Honor Comminee 3, 2. J. Howit- zer Slafi 3. 2. Business Editor I. Goa(- Engineer Football (Engineer) Scoutmas- ter ' s Council 4, 3. 2. 1, Chess Club 3. 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT PWTA DAVID NORMAN NICHOLSON C-2 Athens, Georgta Never one lo be called rich, " Nick " wifl long be remembered for his fabulous bargains Whether it be books or records " Nick " got the best ol the added bonuses Our own electrical wizard, let ' s hope his " magic box " works its magic on him for many years CADET SERGEANT RONALD FRANK NICHOLL South Euctid Ohio This I wit has kept his classmates in stitches since I July 1968 Ron ts capable o( picking subtle humor out of any and every situation This sense of humor coupled with strong legs and ability vrfill carry Ron through a successful career as a leader and into a life OT happiness GARY NITTA Denver. Colorado A relationship with Gary revealed (hat he gave more than he expected in return The Honorable Gary Nitta coi shoe leather to Central Area every January, compliments rado National Guard flights Honor Committee 3, 2. 1. Fellowship ot Christian Athletes 3. 2. l, Baptist Stu- dent Union 4 Film Seminar 2. Military Affairs 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT GENTRY STANTON NORTH. Ill H-3 Decatur, Georgia Soma pflOp4e ar« born n 1h« wrong tinw With riit acc«nl ri -. mind and his bearirig. Stun b«long«d on « ptantalKxi H« ' H |uit havff to accept b«irtg a lin« Southurn otttcer And it you owr ne«) i a slid - rule snvishod Ritle Team 4. Student Conference on Uniiea Slelea Alltirs 3. 2. Military Alloirs Club 2 CADET LIEUTENANT IIOTHY JOHN NORRIS nesville, Georgia D-2 mrtoini !,Ji lsTOCa th formidable build and tactful wit. this Son of Georgia remains irm friend and respected sportsman to all who ' ve known him 1 ffair for the outdoors has produced steady nerves and a cool in tackling lough |obs With the attitude. " I ' ll find a way. or fone. " Big Tim has our best for the years to come WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER NORTH C-2 Singapore. Southeast Asia Home for Chris was Singapore — loo lar away to reafly be a home Competition was his way of Irte. wliether m the dasvoom or on the soccer field He truty liked it here Mayte r e will find ha home in the Army Soccer 4. 3. 2. Mmary Affairs Club 3. 2 f. FerKing 4 3. SCUSA 3 1. Chess Club 4. 3. 2 Debate Council and Forum CADET SERGEANT FRANK PAUL NOTO A-2 Modesto. California " Notz " was a friend to all His activities ranged from Company Honor Rep to the Rugby Football Club His appetite kept us ail in awe We wish him the best of everything , Contemporary CADET LIEUTENANT ■J(|1N HAROLD NORTHROP 6 3rna Park. Maryland irop ' spent his lour years playing with soccer balls, Chemis- en He finally found the girl lor me " and is leaving istitution lor that of marnage Throp " was a true Inend and Buddy . . ■ Will long echo in C-2 3. 2. 1; C.P.RC 4. 3. 2. 4. 3.2. 1. German Club 4. 3 X-bET SERGEANT JAMES DENNIS OBRIEN H-1 Philhpsburg. New Jersey Upon arriving m H-1. 0b»e instantly became our hunxx rep de- spite the curse ol Kip ' Even through the Vearltryg s.ege. Aifbofr Obie was good to the first (and last) drop K av ne have as much fun in the future as he s given to us Football 2. 1. Aslronom} Club 3. Secre- tary 2. r Film Seminar 3. 2. Sport Pa ' a- cnule Club 4 Miiitafy Affairs Club 3 CADET SERGEANT RICHARD JOSEPH O ' LEARY Lindenhurst, New York Rich, the Long Island Leprechaun, never let things gel him down He lost a lot of weight during every wrestling season but more than made up tor it oti-season He is a great friend and should be a good ' match " for any problem the Army has to offer Wrestling 4. 3,2. I CADET SERGEANT MICHAEL PATRICK O ' DELL 1-2 Fairbanks, Alaska O D s a man of hidden talents Never seen in the halls oi at rallies he saved his moves tor wafer polo and women Whether walking across Death Valley or inhaling twenty hamburgers, he set his own pace A veritable irresistible force, Ivfike will never know an immovable object Water Polo Club 4, 3. 2. I. Fencing Team 4 3. 2, 7, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, I: Scoutmasters Council 4, 3 2: Rocket Society 2, Cadet Band 4, Portu- guese Language Club 2. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT ERIC THORNE OLSON A-2 Wantagh, New York Ric has become a master of true professionalism fvlen of his caliber are hard and most often impossible to find West Point and his one and only. Vicki, have produced a man that will never be forgotten CADET CAPTAIN PETER LOUIS ODORICO G-2 Park Ridge, New Jersey Odo ' s sense of humor easy going manner and ample supply of poop made him many friends But hone were closer than his brown boy and slide rule His code. quiII. tenths, rack, and innovative mind will ensure his future success, tSO !b. Football 4. Goal-Engineer Foot- ball. Computer Forum 3. Fine Arts fo- rum 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT JOHN AhslTHONY ALOYIUS OPIOLA B-2 South Amboy, New Jersey " Ope " came, saw, and conquered West Point Trying to make the most ot his cadet days, Jack was always striving, always seri- ous He excelled in physical education, which later adopted his name as its trademark Chess Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Chess Team 4. 3. 2. Pointer 4. 3. 2. 1. Goat-Engineer Football. Rugby 4. 3 CADET CAPTAIN MICHAEL NEIL OLSON G-3 Kearney, Nebraska Mick came from Nebraska wilh an affability not even West Point could shatter Searching tor the best in everyone, his quixotic man- ner set him above the intngues ot cadet life and made him a triend to ail Endowed with genuine trust m others, this " Cornhusker ' will go far in life French Club 4. Class Committee 3. 2. 1. Scuba Club 2. Cadet Band 4. Wrestling CADET CAPTAIN VICTOR JAMES PACI F-3 Winthrop, Massachusetts The popular reaction after submission to a cloistered existence is the closing ol one ' s mind simultaneously with the closing of the gates A conventional response though, has never been a part ot Vic ' s nature Probably more than anyone else at West Point, he has heeded the dormouse ' s wise admonition to " Keep your head ' CADET SERGEANT DANIEL BERNARD OSTROWSKI B-3 Detroit, Michigan Called " O " by his Iriends, Dan came to the MILACAD from the basketball courts ol Motor City alter a year ot real college Never one to do today what could be put off until tomorrow, the future can ' t bold him back We ' W always remember O and his little nurse Baseball 4, Skiiny Club 3. 2. 1, Fme Arts Fonjm 3. 2. I. Goat-Engineer Foot- ball; Bowling Club 1 CADET SERGEANT DALE CLARK PACKARD West Brtdgewater. Massachusetts Four years was not long enough to receive all that Dale oiler Never trying to impress us with his many achievemeolS, ygoing Packs managed to leave us with a lasting impresslbR beautiful Inend Only one prediction about Dale; I doubt thallf ever own a grey suil Pointer 4. 3. 1. Audio Club 4. 3. SCUSA 1. Engineenng Forum 1. Fine Arts Fo- rum 3. Mathematics Forum 2. Portu- guese Club 4. 3 Howitzer 1 CADET SERGEANT MYRON ERICH PANGMAN San Antonio, Texas A miliuiy lit« n«lurally Droughl Ihis Toun lo Wmi Fan where ie Ml hit signii r .gr wn«n aiming loi hit ooal Ihit mooin ijay Rilieman uiooni nvsMd Sinc«fily and an inwa ' diy ouw muI maha Duniw a lru« Inend Th» Aimy i% gaining i f«ai airaighi ' shooter Rillt T»am 4. 3. 2. I. RlHt Club 4, 3. 2, Prenatni I. German Club 4. 3, 2. I, Scuba Club 3. 2. I. Luirvrtn Sunday Scnool 4 3. B»H»vmtH Science Club 4 .1 2 CADET LIEUTENANT TER BROOKS PALMER isington. Maryland fswywr special ruggedness ano gentleness of heart Pele has -olfiejfnjj D-3 I, and will always be. uniquely outstanding among us Asking tevor. yet giving much, Pete ' s contribution to the Army and all kind will never go unnoticed Club 4, 3, 2. Sunday School bhor 4. 3. 2. Track 4 .JTI DET SERGEANT RANDALL REEVES PARISH Wrens, Georgia 1-3 His classmates and tnends will remember learrwig from ihrs rnan of unlimited optimism (and luck), " that things are never so gooii nor so bad as they seem ' He supoiied the Marching 100 ' »nn cheer and color that will be a long time m fading Q: - CADET LIEUTENANT JEFFEREY M PARK D-2 Otisco, New York Jett s enthusiasm was directed lowafd interests ranging from the Lacrosse fields to the ski slopes His sincerity and diligence speak lor themselves Coupling an ability to perlorm well with an easy going approach lo lite, he won the respect ol all Football 4, Lacrosse 4. 3. 2; Hunting Club 4. 3. 2. ;, Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Skt Patrol ' CADET CAPTAIN 4 ES STEPHEN PARK Slrrill, New York lys known lor his bnght smite and warm friendliness, Jim be- a brother to many here His greatest desire became to share |olhers the |0y he had m life The influence of Jim s character many people m these (our years and many more will ev- ince similar changes as Jim continues lo serve the Lord clfc Society 3: Pointer 3. Sunday ' Teacher 2. Sunday School De- nt Head 1. BSU 1 )ET LIEUTENANT Waterloo. Iowa ii|ino;s gave the natton Lir co n ic j gave f -i a ProbaWy the most dedicated guy n me ccoioarv € steadying (ofce ever sir ce he arnved He s " anagetl lo best of (our years spending all the time he ca Glee Club 2. Protestant Cho-r 4. FeiioA- sh;p of Christian Athletes 3 CADET LIEUTENANT BERNARD EDWARD PASIERB F-4 Lemont. Illinois Although Woo Poo changed his mam int erest (rom the horses to the slock market, it could never dampen his enthusiasm for having tun and enjoying lite Bernie ' s personality and scheming mind will insure his success in the future Amateur Radio Club 4, 3. Custodian 2. President 1, Slum and Gravy 4. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2 CADET LIEUTENANT RICHARD GLYNN PARSONS C-1 Highland Park. Illinois Greaser slid into West Point from Illinois and hasn ' t stopped since Although missing a degree of covering on his skull, Rick never lacked feminine attention His ready smile and easy going lifestyle have made him many fnends here and will bnghten the drabness of the tree world Lacrosse 4. Rugby Club 2. 1. Hop Man- ager 4. 3. 2. 1. Portuguese Club 3. 2: Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3 CADET CAPTAIN EARL IKE PATTERSON Maryville, Tennessee Smiling Ike was always straight He made sure his lobs missed his shoes and that his beer spilled on another ' s. 1 Southern, and everyone ' s friend, if not racked out. he was ta |f!i , , his classmates to Big Orange Country CADET SERGEANT mxu ' THOMAS JOSEPH PAWLOWSKI III A-1 Falls Church, Virginia " Pawlo ' s " uncanny ability to acquire tenths and wealth made him a much sought after man His knack for " getting caught in the act " did not stop his many antics, ranging from pizzas in CCO to " La-Lemon " In spite of all night poker-playmg roommates. T J remained a true friend of the finest kind Dialectic Society 3. 2. 1, Fine Arts Fo- rum 3. 2. I. Goat-Engmeer Football. Engineering Forum 1. Audio Club 1 CADET FIRST SERGEANT WILLIAM STEPHEN PAVLICK H-4 Johnstown, Pennsylvania Slovai " slept dunng tne day and came out at night He crept into my room I heard him breathe and saw his shiny teeth peek out of a sla-pressed smile " Hey, are you asleep " No ' ' Did I tell you about my weekend with Barb ' ' " He would never forget Barb along with his myriad ct stories. Car Committee 1; Class Committee 3. 2. 1. Dialectic Society A. Cardinal Newman Forum 4. 3 CADET LIEUTENANT ■ p iH r ■ l f Ss " I H k. Hl 9 — ■ ' .1 - 0%. .— -— ' DAVID LOWELL PEDERSEN Fresno. California Dave marched through West Point on (eel not soon to be fc ten, extending help to anyone in need With his laughter, boi oice, and ever-mcreasmg waist, he left his legendary mark C-4 Dave was truly " A MAN FOR ALL SEASONS " Ring and Crest Representative 4. 3. 2. CADET SERGEANT i SCOTT EDWIN PEPPIER H-1 Pickett, Wisconsin Academics «na nihieiics m e Scotl • strong pc»nis ai iht Acad amy Fiienaiy and ootyootng. Scon wai likad tti everyone ho me him V ffiol over he may do Scotl ii aora to be a aucceu Gorman Club 4. J, Astronomy Cub 2. Luirvrary Discusstor Group I CADET SERGEANT ' ' in T, I (JvJRY ERIC PEITZ H-3 [KSon, Maryland ' came to West Point weighing t56 pounds. In lour years lorty pounds and many Inends Everyone knew Eric as a ling person and a great wit He was much more dedicated sensitive thinker and Iriend DANIEL ANTHONY PERKOWSKI G-1 Woodland Hills, California Dan. a Caiifornian at heart, was one of the ha der working mem- hers of the class He coukj always be counted on lo hav« tha homework His hard work brought him success here as surety it will in the future 3 2 CADET SERGEANT ERNEST PHILIP PETERSEN A-2 Oak Harbor, Washington Phil came to us Irom the Leper Colony ' How he managed to sleep all the time and get good grades still has us puzzled We didn ' i let him sleep with his sabre, however He was another Zorro ' Fencing 4. 3. 2. 1. CaOel Glee Club 3. 2. Waterpolo Club 3. Russian Club 4. 3. Protestant Chapel Choir A Squad CADET SERGEANT too «!« ' » ' , , si « !=« " U.SBlS»S .E NACE PERRY D-3 9i ' i. Mississippi iilhern bred. Lee was always easy going and easy to get with Though he would rather play football for the goats than t lenths, he got stars in his own way A conscientious leader, ver let anyone down ' V Football 4. 3. Sunday School 3: Dialectic Society 3. 2. 1. Club 4 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum Behavioral Science Club 3. 2. 1 ET LIEUTENANT CRAIG ALLEN PETERSON B-2 Salinas. California Nothing to it but to cJo it A coinoanion tfu«» q) nea . a rr n cl reason, Craig always acceoted the past ard anttcioated the future His K3eals intiu€r ced all those wr o were acQuaintecJ Aith htm ana taught the rewards ot bemq together CADET SERGEANT GARY WAYNE POTTER B-1 Mahwa h, New Jersey Gary ' s contribution to our four years together was immeasurable His reserved manner, dependability, and maturity earned him the lasting respect of his West Point classmates These same qualities will certainly have the same effect on his comrades of the future Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1: German Club 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT THOMAS JAMES POLLARD E-2 Kirksvllle, Missouri T P assaulted W P with his Illinois humor and a gross of Tru- man buttons He liked diving, not caring it it was water or suds The engineer-goat led a 2-D lite, going D in class and Dreaming {ot a Vette) As an amphibious grunt, T P will serve his county well Rille 4, BMe Club 4. Military Atlairs Club 3. 2, 1. Engineering Forum 3. 2. 1: Scuba Diving Club 4. 3. 2. Vice Presi- CADET LIEUTENANT ROBERT DAVIS POWERS Savanna, Illinois His Dhysical strength surpassed only by his moral courage. 6 ,4.-; has been a cornerstone of the Corps A fearless warhor, comp [j;, , sionate leader, and the most honorable of men. Bob will serve an inspiration to all who know him Honor Commiltee 3, 2. Cbairman 1, Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1. 150 lb Football 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, First Captain s Forum 3. 2 Carpet Advisory Council t CADET CAPTAIN STEPHEN DeWITT PRESLEY G-3 Maplewood, Missouri Pres and " Yukon King his mighty Husky, " personal triends ot the Com, will be long remembered as greats Never letting the system get him down, he always had a smile tor everyone He not only had athletic ability in any sport but quite a way with the gals A GREAT guy ' Football 4: Baseball 3. 2. I. Bowling Team 2. I . Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 2 CADET SERGEANT STEVEN JAMES POWERS C-4 Iowa City, Iowa Powers — the name indicates his strength of mind, body and spirit His humor, his originality make him a tine companion, but it IS his iron will, his total devotion and his uncompromising profes- sionalism that make him a true friend Caaet Band 3. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT THOMAS WILLIAM PRESSLER Honolulu. Hawaii His lavorite girl being Betty Bud, Press was never one tor i ing the draft Tom exhibited warmth and friendship 10 all he Tom ' s well directed energy will serve him well in the future Washington, Grant, Patton. Pressler, Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. t, Debate Council and Forum 2. f. Spanish Club 3 CADET SERGEANT RONALD EUGENE PRIER Los Angeles. California G-2 Ron wat our HulK He roue iigamsi what h« loathed and b«at il to earn his stars and bars ' A Calirornta college man who chose that great state as hts Shangnia, Ron is a leader by our chotce not his Peace and The Brotherhood forever Fencing 4. Fine Arts Fotum 4. 3. 2. Scuba Club 4. 3. 2. French Club 4. 3. 2. Protestant Chapel Acolyte 3. 2. t. 100th Night Show I CADET CAPTAIN Jf ' iS ' walQwjjil DBERT BALDWIN PRESTON III A-2 bgs Head. Noilh Carolina Ob began 4 years by accepting a frank proposal lo spend all ) time m his rooni Emerging in February, he descended to the pels ol Thayer Hall lor the remaining years VOLAR ' s computers i In lor a rough lime Sporf Parachute Team 3. Chi- i Ctub 4. 1. Custodian 3. 2. Dtalec- I Socefy 4. 3. Computer Forum 4. 3 Ivtce President 1. Fine Arts Forum 3. II. Mi litary Affairs Club 4 WET SERGEANT MICHAEL DAVID PROCTOR Temple Hills. Maryland E-4 Mike stormed into Woo Poo as a born first sergeant Don ' t ask me why his sailing was so erratic, but it was not the water His favorite tactics were brown-boy detilade. girls, orienieenng. and hts Dean ' s List weekend — go RabWe ' Sailing Club 4. 3. Secretary 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum. Company Representative 3. Regimental Representative 2. Chess Club 4. 3. Glee Club 4 CADET SERGEANT KIM ROLOFSON PUTNAM Des Moines, Iowa Wheat, the proverbtal peanut: the only man I know who beat the system Wheat lived lor us A professional in every manner, he is what we all wish we could be SCUSA 2. 1. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. Hop Manager 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski ClutD CADET SERGEANT LLIAM CURTISS RUDDY 1-2 ly City. California the earJy mornpng hours one quite often observed Bill throwing i e chops at bed posts, doors and on occasion, his unsuspect- roommates, who cowered, wondering what the future {if any) 1 for them Time will tmd Bill leading karate exercises on the il P.T stand ate Club 3. 2. 1. Military History Club 1. Mountaineering Club 1. Com- Forum 3. 2 DEI SERGEANT ROBERT BARTLETT QUIMBY u- Vancouver, Washington Coming from the depths of Washir gions rain forest (wash arxl wear), " Quims was ready for Woops As the operator of D-2s C- Store, Bob was ever-ready, always seeking responsibility, putting in many long hours to help classmates A dependat) e, steadfast friend. Bob has a bright future in the Army DePare CourKii and Forum 3. 2. h Catholic Sunday School Teachers 3. 2. 1. Newman Forum 2. 1. Scoutmaster ' s Cou ncil 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT — A DOUGLAS ANTHONY RADZIESKI G-4 Lindenhurst, New York Few have entered the Academy and left tour years later able to say that they met the challenge on ihetr own terms Doug is one who has — though the victories have not always been his Inner drive assures his success Gymnastics 4, 3. 2. 1, Car Committee Representative 1 CADET SERGEANT JAMES JACKSON RACKLEY F-1 Stillman Valley, Illinois The TD knew Jim was the man who could get a job done His classmates felt the same, and nicl named him, " The Mam Root " It was a privilege to have him tor a triend, and not wise to have him tor an enemy Football 4. Class Commiltee 3. 2. 1. De- bate Council 2. t. Cadet Activities Council 2. 1 CADET CAPTAIN JOHN PAUL RAINIER Lafayette, Incjiana John, the learned " prolessor, " came to us with a teel lori finer things in life He had his run-ms with OPE- but always nl aged to come out on top The future holds great promise forj gentleman, scholar, and true friend Debate Squad A, 3. 2. t: Protestant Sunday Sctiool 3. 2. t. Fourth! Class Glee Club 4. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. SCUSA 2. t. German Academy Ex- change 2 CADET SERGEANT iV ' fSi KEN RICHARD RASH C-4 Woodside, Delaware Delaware and Caesar Rodney sent West Point a hard-driving country boy Ken was always there to brighten up those dreary Sunday nights, as well as nights before finals CPRC and MS301 will not soon forget the Rugby man Rugby Football Club 3. 2, 1: Military Af- fairs Club 2. Baptist Student Union 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT DAVID RUSSELL RALPH B-1 Kewanee, Illinois Dave came to ' Woops ' trom the sprawling metropolis of Ke- wanee with more basketball prowess than academic enthusiasm Dave will long be remembered as a triend to all Always willing to lend a helping hand, he is sure to do well in all his endeavors Basketball 4. 3. 2. t. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, Primary Super- intendent I CADET SERGEANT KENNETH JAMES RATAJCZAK South Bend. Indiana Ken was perhaps one ot the most prolific cadets at West His ambitions carried him from writing a " rock opera " to a career in medicine His laugh and amiable character will alwal his trademark. He truly had his head together Hop Bands 4. 3. 2. 1: Goat-Engineer v) Footbatt. Pointer 4. Glee Club 4. Calho- ' V i i lie Acolyte t. " ' " CADET LIEUTENANT WILLIAM JOHNSON RAY. JR Harlsdale. New York lowed inylituliofi ' ■ " ' bfougrii sunvitfi ' - ' ■• Ring and Cml Commtitt 4. 3. 2. I. Aavisoiy Counal Z I. Slu Tmid 4. 3. 2. Porluguttsa Language Club 4. 3. 2 Troasuief. I Secrelaiy. Audio Club 4. 3. 2 I CADET SERGEANT D-a T V ' OBERT JAMES RAUK laCrescent. Minnesota ksathalail )!i9Cil| castll « V Wbrking. ollen Itantically, he beal Academics Always asking and wondering at the lack ol answers, ne survived tour years oonslani seeker and a diligent worker — that was Bob as a ca- ll. That combination makes him, at very least, a good man ll Team (Nordic Team) A. 2. I, Span- S Cilia 3. Slum n Gravy 4 ADET SERGEANT RICHARD ALLAN REDD Grants Pass, Oregon E-1 " Ranger " Rtck attracted our attention earty m Piebe Year, and it was not long before his academic bniiiarKe earned stars lor ha collar, and rank reflecting our IrusI in his ability His sincerity and warmth won him the admiration of his classmates Rille Club 4. 3. Vice PresiOeni 2. 1. Scuba Club 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. Rille Team 4, 3. 2. I. ProleslanI Sun- day Sctiooi Teacher 1 CADET LIEUTENANT f (1 ■« " " ; FRANKLIN HOMER REISER H-4 Ellinwood, Kansas Known affectionately as Coyote, l-ranK s quiet advice has soothed many troubled souls Within Frank is a persistent driving force, and a desire to be the best with a career as his ultimate goal, he will be one ol the Army ' s greatest assets Mililary Allairs Club 3. 2. U Chess Club 4: Cadet Public Relations Council 2. Fine Arts Forum t . Riding Club 2. 1 IICHAEL DAVID REEDER ouston, Texas Mike came to West Point from the Lone Star State A man who ed to make the best of things, he dedicatediy engaged himself in types of activities A good friend and sincere in his beliefs, he ade a lasting impression on all who knew him iplfsf Student Union 4, 3. 2. t: Sunday hool Teacher 4. 3. 2. I, Behavioral •.ience Club 2 i, Rugby Football Club 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 7. Military lairs Club 3. 2. I Protestant Discus- VI Group 4 3 SI I Club 2. I. Spanish ub2 lADET SERGEANT LOUIE REYNA H-1 El Paso. Texas Louie came to us from El Paso, quickfy rTukjr g his mark on trie Dean ' s List and in the squash courts Louie was always anxious to get into a deep debate or a hard-hitting lacrosse game Hoofc ' Em Horns, Lou Sauash 4. 3. 2. I. Tennis 4. 3. Military Academy Exchange — Cftile 2 Cadet Public Relations Council 3. 2. t: Hovnt- zer 3. 2. I. Astronomy Club 3. 2. I. Spanish Club 3. I: Fourth Class Glee Club CADET SERGEANT TROY MICHAEL REYNA A-3 El Paso, Texas Throughout hr» cadvx dio Poncho rruinagm) lo avotd «hy head-on coilisioni with the lysiom bul Ihu aooi noi mean he crsmpeg hn style in any way Being sincere us well as o lol of tun he helped others in ony way he could, ana this gained him both admiralion and respect Irom us all Fencing 4 3, Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2, RugDy FooltMill Club 3 2. I. Engineer- Goat Football. Behavioral Science Club !. I. Sill Club I. Sailing Club 4, 3 CADET SERGEANT ROBERT PETER RHtA Rogersville. Tennessee Rolling out of the hills o ' Tennessee Pete brought with him a line background Known to his classmates lor his speed. Light- ning " was always there when you needed him A most detefrrwied individual. Pete has and always will be a great asset lo an wtw krww him Basketball 4. Sunday School Teacher 3 2. t. Fellowship ot Christian Athletes 2. 1. Karate Club 2. 1: Ruling Club 3.2. I. SCUSA 2. I: Flying Club I. Ski Club I CADET SERGEANT RODERICK CHARLES RICE, JR. A-2 Burlington, Vermont Silent Rod has been coasting since he arrived here whether it be down the ski slopes or into the rack His roller coaster has taken htm high and low. but Irom now on its sure to be sky high Ski Team 4. 3. 2. 1, Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. German Club 4. 3, Pointer Stall. Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 2, t. Howitzer Stall 4. Ski Club 2. I CADET SERGEANT PETER ANTHONY RICH III G-2 Silver Bay. Minnesota Bubba never let little things like classes and AMI gel m the way of his beauty rest Between naps he was a hard wtsrver. tierce competitor, and a real Inerxl The Army will soon learn they ha ' ve a line one Ring and Crest Commttee 4, 3. 2 ' Fellowship ot Chnstian Athletes 2 ' Hockey 4 CADET SERGEANT RAYMOND DONALD RITACCO C-2 Nulley, New Jersey Whether on the fields ot friendly strife or in the game of life, Ray will always be a keen competitor He has mastered the art of win- ning and his future will be filled with success A better friend or more understanding person one can not find Football 4, 3, 2. I. Wrestling 4. 3. 2. I CADET LIEUTENANT GUY HARWOOD RICHARDSON G-2 Poplar, Bluff, Missouri Poplar Bluff became a thing of the past as Guy learned to thrive on academics, athletics, and, of course, the opposite sex Above all, Guy will be remembered for his smile and unique personality His many talents will undoubtedly carry him through a successful Baseball 2. I, Goat-Engineer Football. Rille Team 4. 3. Fellowship ot Christian Athletes 1. First Captain ' s Forum 3. 2, Protestant Acolyte 3. 2. 1. French Club 4. 3, Scuba Club 4. 3. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3. Rocket Society 2. Outdoor Sportsman Club 4. 3. 2. Ski Club 2. t. Howitzer 1 CADET LIEUTENANT Fellowship 01 Christian Athletes 3. 2. I. Vice-President 1. Sunday Set Teacher I , Goat-Engineer Football CADET SERGEANT 9 MARK ALAN ROBERSHOTTE H-1 Tempe. Arizona Robes " survived a rather difficult Plebe year to become a dedi- cated Hawg A fierce competitor in altiletics and a true friend who can always be relied on. Mark will make the kind of officer that West Point can be proud of Basketball 4. 3, French Language Club 3. 2, Astronomy Club 3. 2. 1. Rocket Club 2 CADET LIEUTENANT JAMES SAMUEL RITTER, JR. Riverside, California Not content with athletic achievements alone. " TEX " guished himself through his mechanical abilities and inventiv even going so far as to synthesize hydrocarbons in his secret old north lab Success eludes many in life, but this Californian is al- ready more than some ever hope to be Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. Captain 1. All Amer- ican 2. 1. Pistol Club 4. 3. 2. President I: Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. h Rus- sian Club 4. 3. CADET SERGEANT THOMAS ROBERT ROCK Fort Lauiderdale. Florida A good natured dude and a friend to all, Tom would give shirt oft his back plus his 13 trou He was never accused C ing smartly, but then he would always have time for coffeeH words Cadet Glee Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Catholic Chapel Choir 4 CADET LIEUTENANT JOHN CARL ROGGOW F-1 Hemlock. Michigan John was mvotviK] in an th« ailracurrKlular Rog vKiarnirn » Ihtty em«fg« j around lh« company Ho atill naO ino at lity lo tic complish MfK)u« latKs with oxiroma etliciiincy M« « an indrvMhjtil you can always roly on. and on« you II navef fofgel Inlormtlion Detail 3. 2. I. Otrman Club 4. 3. 2. Fint Alls Fotum ! I. Debalt Council and Forum I CADET SERGEANT (.jlCHAEL ANTOINE RODRIGUE icherie, Louisiana Louisiana bayou coninbuled something special to West Point partial to looiball. church activilies. and Conlederate was famous tor his stress breaking " Caiun " lokes Havmg Mr let books or the tactical department hamper him. Mike will be »»sslul » IS. jyj ' Newman Forum 4. 3, 2. 1. Iftofc Chapel Sunday School Teach- 4. 3. 2. Piesideni I. SCUSA 3. 2. i UDET LIEUTENANT RAYMOND SYDNEY ROLLINGS JR. H-2 Sumter, South Carolina Ray will leave a lasting mark on old H-2 His detefirwiation and drive will serve as a model for others Many wri r6men )er Ray as Ihe great tinancier His love lot the outdoors and his appreciation of others has made Ray a unique tnend Scuba Club 3. 2. I. Mountaineenrjg Club 3. 2. I, Geology Club 3. Secrelary 2. I. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. 2 Riding Club 3. 2. 1 CADET DANIEL GEORGE ROSSBACH F-4 St, Paul. Minnesota Dan wasn ' t one to lei things gel him down It something began to bother him. Dan would simply go out and talk to the trees Dan always had Ihe poop and could be counted on when academics had someone else down Hockey 4. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. 2 t. Archery Club 3. 2 t; Fine Arts Fo- rum 2 I. Baptist Student Union 2. t CADET SERGEANT UIOMAS ALLEN ROCKER wton, Oklahoma he Okie from Muskogee Tom brought to the culturally deprived coast his own subtle form of Oklahoma humor Grampa s r talents took him from mountain climbing to the Engineering urn with a stop at Goat Football But his most notable talent was winning friendship t. Mountaineering 4. 3. 2. t . 3. Engineering Forum 2. I Club 4. 3. 2: Fine Arts Forum 3. ' : Chess Club 3. 2. t Goal Football ' vDET SERGEANT JAY EDWARD ROSSI C-1 Fayetteville, Norlh Carolina Out of the Caroiirus came Jay Throughout his lour years Jay remained true to his brownboy arxt his Pop- Tarts Jay will be re- membered by all the guys from C-t as Ihe ' 6 J — D J ' A true credit to the Army. WKOr 4, 3. 2. Program Oreclor I. Pointer 4, 3. Military AHairs Oub 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT SCOTT CARLETON ROWEN G-3 Miles City, Montana Leaving God ' s country of Montana, Scott brougtit to West Point ttie tiard rock scene wtiicti influenced ottiers An avid golfer at rieart he scored his first hiole-m-one wtrile a cadet His personality remained unfoucfied by trie Department ot Tactics and it will serve him well in the future Football 4 CADET LIEUTENANT JOHN ALFRED ROTH III F-1 Allentown, Pennsylvania Jack ' s like a bull on pep pills, once he ' s wound-up he ' s impossi- ble to bring down This not only applies to his unbelievably wild antics, but also his ability to lead, dependability, and extreme ea- gerness to help a friend in a lam Football 4. 3, 2, Captain i, lacrosse 4. Corps Squad Captain ' s Forum t CADET CAPTAIN MICHAEL LAWRENCE RUDZIS Carmel, California Sensitive, perceptive, and sometimes stubborn, t dured His sincere devotion to the ideals of West Poir a permanent influence on his lite His delerminatic character attest to his potential as an officer German Club 3. 2. 1: Triathlon Club 3. 2 SCUSA 1. Catholic Acolyte 4. 3. 2. I CADET SERGEANT ANTHONY ROBERT RUSSO D-4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania An irrepressible Dago Geek, the " Little Friend ot All the World, " will long be remembered by all as " the " ultimate authority of D-4 Knowledge is the sword and experience the whetstone CADET SERGEANT WILLIAM BRADLEY RUSSELL F-1 Cornwall-on-Hudson, New York Methodical and shrewd, Bill never relies on luck to make things work He demands excellence from himself, and is willing to spend long hours to achieve it This, coupled with a sensitivity towards others, will bring him future success Debate Council and Forum 3. 2. Chris- tian Science Organization 4, 3. 2, Presi- dent t. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. 2. 1. Sail- ing Club 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT RICHARD REYNOLDS RUST » ' «M1W Leesburg, Virginia ' ft R3 IS a Virginia Cavalier in the tradition ol the Grey GhO rJWr r prowess on the slopes is matched only by his Iinesse on thi r ' 3B; and hunt fields Butch added a rare aura ot locund pleasure ftsiiej 1 Sill Team 4. 3. 2. Co-Caplain 1. Hop Committee 3. 2. t, Astronomy Club 3. 2. I. Portuguese Club 2. I. Riding Club 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT GEORGE LESTER SADLER Lake Charles. Louisiana G-t Gttorgo, one ot Iho hnn o«nliomon ro ffv«r v«nturtt oul of Ot to. CAH only be deacrtbod o a fine fnend lo All SomeAhjit perpie ed al all o( the Vanttoe idKnyncfftcios ho encouniofnd, George n«v- eriheiesa managed lo preaarve hta indubitable idenMy CADET SERGEANT I ' HOMAS KEVIN RYAN ucottsdale, Arizona Kflubtiixn, IA;i| lis olWeS Port i{ T. K was the man who always wanted lo go easy riding T K . Msy going person, amazed his classmates with academic skills d helptulness A likeable person, he will surely go tar m this NICHOLAS CLARENCE SALAMONE Conshohocken. Pennsylvania His rolltc ing. jovial nature and easy laugh will long be twred by his many comrades at West Pont Our spokasman ii of pent and center of attraction m every stut. F-3 troopers wii forget our tnend Nick SCUSA 3. CaOei HandOail CiuD 2 i CADET LIEUTENANT WILLIAM DAVID SANDERS B-1 Frankfoil, Kentucky SACH did everything big and managed lo fiave a remarkably good lime while doing il From knocking lieads on the gridiron lo swapping punches in Ihe ring. Dave could always be counted on to add Ihe winning ingredient Football 3. 2. 1. Baplisl Student Union 4. CaOet Public Relations Council 3. 2. Ski Club 2. I i : ulViih a guitar m hand and a rap on his lips, a beautiful dude Iks the halls of experience Nestor, the wise king, tills lives with pdness and smiles while he dances m the sun He is a strong ' 4, 3. 2. 1 DET SERGEANT BRUCE MALCOLM SANDISON Port Angeles. Washington F-2 The Senator ' in these grey ranks he may wed be the sde baston of Ihe liberal cause Like all good poiitioans. he has o set prxyi- lies The Long Grey Lir e often worxSered »wtiat they were CADET LIEUTENANT GARY PETER SARPEN Dolgeville. New York Hailing Irom Dolgeville, New York, Gary ' s game was girls — he loved them all His great personality and sense ol responsibility stood him in good stead, both socially and professionally " Sarp " IS a great friend and leader of men Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. f CADET CAPTAIN TIMOTHY LEROY SANFORD F-4 Viola, Wisconsin Like the many leaders before him, Tim came straight from Kicka- poo Valley country Does it ring a belP The best ' friend of many, Tim was always there to help when things got rough Having the ability to do well m whatever he tries, Tim will go far Football 2, Fellowship ol Christian Ath- letes 3. 2. I Cadet Band 4, 3. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. 2. I. Trap and Skeet Club . Engineering Forum 1, Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Scuba Club 4. 3: Bowling Club 3 CADET CAPTAIN MICHAEL SAWICKI G-2 Flushing, New York Mike hails from that " village " downstream. Well versed in military history. The Sloth yearned to emulate the Great Captains of anti- quity A sage whose intellect could only be surpassed by his good humor, M]ke is a true friend Peace and " The Brotherhood " for- Glee Club 3. 2, 1. Handball Club t CADET SERGEANT EARL DUSTON SAUNDERS B-1 Gallipolis, Ohio From the hills of Kentucky Dusty came to this great institution He plunged through academics and the hearts of many young la- dies until he met Joanne Now his life has a delinite goal and the Army a good soldier Protestant Sunday School Transporta- tion etc 3. 2. 1, Goat-Engineer Football CADET SERGEANT t b. 1 w% Ki -i i i ' ' ii.-!?is -:!-! ' :»■. ' JOSEPH ALBERT SCANIFFE 1-1 New Haven, Connecticut Joe will be remembered for his motivation in both academic and physical pursuits He worked long and hard to be at the top m both, but always committed himself fully and unselfishly to his friends Rifle Team 3. Rifle Club 4. Honor Com- mittee 3. 2. 1. Cardinal Newman Forum 3. 2. 1: f ilitary Affairs Club 2. 1; Ger- 1 Club 2 WILLIAM WARDELL SAYLOR H-4 Radnor, Pennsylvania Bill came to W P and was subjected to all aspects of life brac- ing, soccer, girls, winter mountain climbing, graham wafers, " The Ghetto " and academic stars He survived them all Atler such var- ied challenges, Rolyas has proved (OED) that anything is within his reach CADET SERGEANT ULRICH RICHARD SCHMIDT I Homer, New York The pnde of Homer High didn ' t like civilian lite at a civilian lege, so he tried military life at a military college He didn ' t m like that either But he stayed, hoping for better things to comi true masochist Military Affairs Club 3. 2. 1. German Club 2. 1 : Goat-Engineer Football CADET SERGEANT MAJOR GREGORY BRUCE SCHNEIDER F-3 Visalia, California After laying initial groundwork here in ' 68, Greg loined the class of 72 ready to go A veteran football lineman, Frog moved his " lithe " hulk with unbelievable grace in his four year running battle with academics Always " impressionable, " Greg will leave his mark wherever he goes CADET CAPTAIN DAVID SCHNABEL Portland, Oregon No r E-2 1 succeed m life unless he has the courage to face it Dave came to West Point with drive and determination, and now, with the self-discipline he has gamed, success will be a matter of course. Track 4. 3. 2. 1. Glee Club 3 CADET SERGEANT JOSEPH SORIN SCHNEIDER Bronx, New York " Broadway Joe ' confronted West Point with a thick Bronx cent and a devastating left lab Picking up grades with the s ease that he charmed the ladies, he set a Corps record for ends in the City He is looking forward to re-enacting the Jj campaign during desert Ranger Soccer 4. 3. 2: Chapel Choir 4. 32. 1. Military Affairs Club 3. 2. 1. Chess Club 4. 3. 2. French Club 4. 3. 2. Student Conference on United States Affairs 3. 2. I. Debate Council and Forum 3. 2. 1. Cadet Public Relations Council 3. 2. 1. German Club 3, 2. Fine Arts Forum 2 CADET SERGEANT J ' c RICHARD ALLEN SCHRADER A-2 Fort Mitchell. Kentucky Kentucky s K ss was Wont Point s gam Rich loti ir « Btuograu confound the acackimtc dopoflmentt and win permanent »lar« B. we in A-3 know htm best tor hm wnrm personality, quKh wit, a ' ' real cool " All of these qua itte« will guarantee Rich a iremon dousJy «ucc 6sttu future Gfm Ctub 3. 2. r Codet Band 4 German iangu ge Club 3. t. Pine A ' Forum 4 CADET LIEUTENANT H nfcullHUaic |)RDON SCOTT SCHOLLER Innell, Washington the rustic background ol Connell. Washington. Scott has an integral pari ol selected lacets ol Cadet lile Enjoying a I breeze and a good lall, Scott preters parachuting to almost thing His energy and enthusrasm are assured il the task ts rea- Bble His future success is certain t, ,4. )f tt Parachute 3, 2. I: Fine Aris Fo- ' ■ ' ■ 4. 3. 2. I. Vice President I iDET SERGEANT JEFFREY LEE SCHREPPLE Hamburg. Pennsylvania C-2 Schrep had a unique phtlosophy if sofnething didn ' t serve to meet his erxls. it wasn ' t worth doing It got him stars I rwver saw him turn away someone who r eeded help As he leaves Wes) Poirn he has another goal to stay a bachelor Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. 2. t CADET LIEUTENANT BRUCE KENYON SCOTT D-4 PIcatinny Arsenal. New Jersey At 5 feel 8 inches. Bruce was never one to consider himself small Instead, he was always quick to use his wit. good looks, and friendly manner to gain the respect and admiration ol the less-for- tunate " Big Guys " He will always be remembered for never com- plaining — well, almost never Corps Squad Gymnastics 4. Ski Club 4 3. 2 I. Ski Instructor 3. 2. President I Rabble Rousers 3. 2. 1. Distinguished Cadet 3. 2. Third Class Club 3. 2 CADET LIEUTENANT e is possessed ol a quality ol warmth and cheerfulness which )tti |eates any situation, be it on the liDotball field or m a lam ses- Our fondest hopes follow Mike, wherever his future may take . Football 4. 3. 2. I. Captain t, Oub 2. t. Rocket Club 2. I. Fly- IMil :)ET SERGEANT RONALD RAY SCOTT F-2 Des Moines, Iowa Out ol the cornlieWs of lowa. there came opon West Pomi Ron Scott Even he could bock up the Zoo menagene only so far This wond-haired. tyue-eyed Teutonic Hai-Karate laddtst could iread the straight and narrow all week and stiff tx cool on the weekends RaCHJe CADET LIEUTENANT PETER RICHARD SCOVILL F-4 EInora, New York From nourishing EInora, " Scovs " immediately became nolonous for his academic prowess and cool head Rick ' s retention factor ot where he left things was uncanny His ability in the pool and on the slopes will complement a brilliant future Water Polo 4. 3. 2. Swimming 4. 3. Mountaineering Club Custodian 1. Fine Ans Forum 2. Ski Club 1. Soccer 4 CADET SERGEANT JAMES ERNEST SEITZ H-3 Savanna, Illinois From the Mississippi lo Ihe Hudson is no small lourney (or a Sa- vanna Cod Seeking women and knowledge. Ernie always utilized an approach manilestly unsubtle " Excuse me. Miss, can you tell me where the cadet library is ? " Glee Club 4, 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT KENNY ALFRED SEARCY F-4 El Paso. Texas Known tor his quick window-pole and knowledge ot Vettes, the San Antonio Bull " from Juarez, Texas, was a true tnend to all in F-4 Kenny ' s desire and personality surely point toward continued happiness and success Baptist Student Union 4. Fine Arts Fo- rum 3 CADET LIEUTENANT CHARLES MICHAEL SELA Lynbrook, New York C-3 Mick came to West Point for football and lacrosse and worked f or the Dean — a minute and a hall on alternate nights To keep the system from getting him down, he dreamt of weekends, and Volkswagens, and mountain retreats Football 4. 3. 2. 1. Lacrosse 4. 3. 2, 1 CADET SERGEANT ; the first Invader to go down the tubes by gettin gaged The academic departments did their level best " to him Undaunted and always smiling. Jack withstood Iheir assault Loyalty and perseverance guarantee him continued ration, success, and happiness throughout his career ISO lb Football 4. Goat-Engineer Foot- ball. Captain. Rugby Club 3. 2. t CADET SERGEANT WSiTis SfBGEM IVRLES WARD SHAKLEE llwater. Oklahoma, USA aks. " as he was called in the company, really blossomed-out [ 1st and 2nd Class Years as he and John founded the Com- i; " Frat House ■■ Ward has made many fnends. owing greatly to ' eerily and frankness RANDOLPH ALLAN SHELTON E-4 Overland Park. Kansas Randy found his new home a surprising change from the ptatns ol Kansas His thoroughrwss Bna drive sensed Prairtedog wetl tn academic endeavors and he still found p4enly of oppoMuni(»es to hove a good lime A toyal trien l always. Randy helped nruiny with his bright and positive outlook Bty 4 Matt) Forum 3 CADET LIEUTENANT NATHAN BEDFORD FORREST SHOAF 1-3 Ripley. Tennessee With the eloquence ol his namesake (and his love lor winning, too). Forrest came ' lustest with the mostest " Irom Tennessee, to become the Marching lOOs lavonte son His parlrality toward good sippin ' whiskey and an occasional soliloquy has endeared Forrest to us as a tnend and leader Volleyball 4. Class Committee 2. 1. Ring ana Crest Committee 4. 3. Goal-Engi- neer Football. Drama Seminar 2, 1 . Rus- sian Club 3 CADET LIEUTENANT u f EDERICK WILLIAM SHERMAN, III lorado Springs. Colorado tr gel Bd didnl believe m Current Division He did believe in stereo gates ' ' pineni and drums Juice electtves blew some luses Ftrstie r. With a casetle and some headphones, Fred will make out tffi ' ' ' n The World Band 3 2. Judo 3. 2. 1 DET SERGEANT STEPHEN MICHAEL SHEPPARO 1-1 San Antonio. Texas Never quite enioying the rx nhern climate. Sieve still learned to live tn his highland home Retreating into his stereo headset. rKrt even the lac could disturb him May he be as cod and successful meeting future challenges Howitzer 4. Sport Parachute Club 3 Scuba Club 3. Rocket Soctety 2 Military Affairs Club 2. t. Engineeriryg Forum 1 CADET SERGEANT DAVID ArAN -,f.f:c:.. ' .cp, ;;, Beckley. West Virginia To a love tor airplanes, whether f lng or iump«r g from them. Dave added a inendiy personality that made you glad to know him. Always a great guy and a kjyai fnend, Dave has mucn success ahead Sport Paracnute Team 2. 1. Sport Para- chute Club 3. Aeronautics and Astro- nautics Club Presfdeni l B ptist Slu- den! C ' n-on CADET LIEUTENANT -ilt " flH - iggg0mfi«t ' ' ' ' f . i y »— WHH »«ny ' i w H CT MO WILLIAM HOWARD SHRIVER I Valparaiso. Indiana " I expect to pass through this world but once Any good I do, or kindness I can show to any fellow creature, let me do it r Let me not deter il, tor I may not pass this way again " CADET SERGEANT MAJOR WALTER WILLIAM SHULITS A-1 State College, Pennsylvania Being an ACT celebrity, working-out from dawn till dawn, study- ing from dusk tiil dusk, and taking a " max " on grades and friends are the things that have typified " Rags " for the past four years Being a guy who really cares about others is a thing which will typify him forever Glee Club 3. 2. 1. Scoutmasters Coun- cil 4. 3. 2. 1. Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. Volleyball Club 4 CADET SERGEANT JOHN CALVIN SIEMER, JR. Sparta, New Jersey A familiar face in most reception lines, John gained the fanc the cadet hostesses and generals ' wives as well In this land ' giants, John stood among the big ones " He will be as impos in the Army as he was here Hop Manager 4. 3. Vice Chairman 4th Regiment 2. Vice Chairman Committee 1. Goat-Engineer Football. Russian Lan- guage Club 4, 3. Secretary 2, I. Scuba CADET LIEUTENANT [TSEflGi JAMES HEYWARD SILCOX JR. H-1 Charleston, South Carolina This smiling Low Country fisherman never ceased his beguiling pursuit of landed Southern women during his so|ourn at the Acad- emy Savage ' s flashing wit cast him overboard sometimes, but most often steered him into fast friendships and high tides of mirth CADET SERGEANT JOHN DOUGLAS SIMAR A-3 Bel Air, Maryland John came to West Point ready and willing Adept at catching a football from any range, he fought off defensive backs and the Dean with equal ferocity Johns desire and friendship always lifted the spirits of the Army Team and those around him Only a good Jeanie will add to his success in the real world Football 4. 3. 2 1; 1972 Class Commit- tee 4. 3.2. 1. Indoor Track 4 CADET SERGEANT WILLIAM EARL SIMONS Aydlett, North Carolina In a company with a lacrosse goalie, a soccer captain, ar| lootbail quarierback. we |ust had to have a volleyball player. was Earl, the walking ad for Virginia Beach Basketball Manager 4. Debate Council and Forum 2. 1. Math Forum 3: Military Affairs Club 2. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 1. Volleyball Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Vice President 1 CADET SERGEANT ICHARD DOUGLAS SINCLAIR E-2 Odesto. California Rich could noi be burdened with the mundane aspects o( cadet Two tours at the ' poop school. " an extra ptebe year, summer Tool, lurnouts, and various clashes with the T.D. all failed to Esen Big Dog s delermination He is a big person, and in leaving 1st Point, Rich leaves a Dig void ott» " 4. 3. 2. Wrestling 4 2. Dtalect c Ciety 4. 3. 2. Regimental Representa 9 1. Scuba Club 2 i (VDET SERGEANT PATRICK JOSEPH SINNOTT A- Oubtin. California P J i| alway) on Iho go, Mhoiher it bo hopping u IrotQhi trarr Albany Of lumping tha SO at 6«ar Mountotn and landing en r lace Ha mahab (rionds wh«rever h« goon, tn lour lartgu igA ; »oma combtnalion ihoraot Hoiiiic Ski ream 3. 2. i Saihng 4 3 2 1. Trtmsurer 3. Flying Out t. Aeto and Astro Club 1. Fine Arts Forum 2 ' SJum and Gravy 4. 3. GranaOe Statt J Russian Club t CADET LIEUTENANT WILLIAI JOHN SIWY Glastonbury. Connecticut C-2 " See- Why ' 18 afways willing to eKtend a hefptng hand lo aD who are wtltmg to pay the price or patienca Bdl known for hts friendk- ness and easy going manner, will long btt remembered (or unmer- cifully beating on the walls ol his room Judo Club Team 4. 3. 2. Presideni ' Captain I , FrerKh Club 4. Fine Arts Fo- rum Drama 4 3 CADET FIRST SERGEANT ALAN DELBERT SKILLICORN Davenport, Iowa G-3 Skilly s ' time on the Hudson was characterized by a fond aMec- lion for the English Department and a polite aversion for the Tacti- cal Department His personality was outgoing but he could always be a confidant Howitzer 2. Associate Editor 1. SCUBA 2. t. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. 1. Karate Club 3. 2. 1. Scuba Club 2. 1. Fine Arts Fo- rum 2. 1. Debate Council and Forum 2. I. Outdoor Sportsman Club I, Lutheran Discussion Group 4. 3 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT lever surpassed m eniovmg ich made our lite a little happK nal setbacks by the academic e Doug added a lone of levity Two tootball injuries and occa- department could not keep this ifornta boy down An outgoing personality and realistic outlook dehtm a great fnend and insure success in the future fho c Choir 4. 3. 2. German Club 4 2: Math Forum 4. 3. 2, Fine Arts Fo- 4.3.2 DET SERGEANT STEVEN JOHN SKQOG D-3 Salenn, Oregon Rarely does one fmo a person like Steve wfxj is realfy aware of what s going on :n the world The Academ- neve bomefed this guy because he came lo WP to study ar i to learn now lo use a stethescope We wiH remember Steve as an ■ntel ' -gent, true nefx: and confidant Rugby Ctub 3. 2. Treasurer 1. Goal£rh gmeer Football. SDan:sh CkJb 4. 3. 2. SCUSA 2. Drama Semnar 3. 2. Cathohc Choir 4. 3 CADET FIRST SERGEANT JAMES MALCOLM SLONE D-2 Hiilsboro. Missouri From the very beginning " Sloner " was a slnver As a Starman, champion boxer, and ladies ' man. he was unbeatable While " ' reaching for the stars, " Jim ' s other hand was always pulling for his classmates German Military Academy Exchange. German Language Club J, 2. SCUSA 3. 1. Military Affairs Club 3. Baptist Student CADET LIEUTENANT PETER BRUCE SLADE D-4 Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania " But I ' m going to West Pointi " " Black Knighl, Black Night — your radio procedure is wrong " Because no one will catch me " " Developing pictures m MY room ' ' " " 5 Demerits for climbing the flag pole " ? " " Oh, my knee ' " Juice and Judy NCB 1 2000 2-1 ' s ' Ftrsty Year gone. Look out Army, here he comes Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. 1. Slum and Gravy. Photo Editor 4. 3. 2. 1. How- ilzer 4, 2. Pointer 4. 3. 2-. 1; CAO Aide 2. I. Judo Club 4. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. J, Bridge Club 2. . fluss an Club 4. CADET SERGEANT Sf JEROME DILLON SMALLEY Fairborn, Ohio Here he comes ramblm ' out of " Big O Country " — our about town, Jerry The ole music lover will do well at ev :-. because he has personality plus Spirit, enthusiasm and mtt characterize a man admired by alt CADET SERGEANT EARL PAUL SMITH II 1-4 Keeseville, New York Taking W P in one " long jump " after another, Smitty never got the word about early cars One of the " Coach ' s " favorites, easy- going Echo Papa led the way in Honor. Aptitude. Athletics and other Simple Pleasures of cadet life A e hope Smitty ' s nexl 30 years are as enjoyable as his first tour Indogr Track 4, 1. Outdoor Track 4. 1. Honor Rep 2. 1. Hop Manager 4. 3. 2. SCUSA 3. 2. 1. German Club 2. Bowling Club 2 CADET LIEUTENANT GRANT MICHAEL SMITH Shillington, Pennsylvania Grant was the exception in F-1 — he had academic talea athletics, his ability and desire could always be counted on as He will go a long way in the future with his " never say die " tude Debate Council and Forum 2. I. Rus- sian Club 3 CADET LIEUTENANT , „, ,,J „HARLES SMITH H -l lew Harltord. New York 0. C came Irom upstate New York to take on West Point Or ould It be tnat West Point look on O C " With great desire and tort. Howie bfaved the academic departments, the T D and ,PE Anyone with his drive cannot help but become a good olli- nlmming 4. Protestant Chapel Ci oir 4. 2. I ADET SERGEANT JOHN MATTHEW SMITH Bogota, New Jersey D-3 A postor o ' Jo« Namaih an ur vndtrtg coii«ct)on of it Loiat. a ' iniiniH krwwwdg «n(j Krvc ol tpwlti an ov«r n«iming Inandlino-. a groai lamily and Bogota N J all thcia are Smtiy. a I ' uly u ' qu« parson and a rmver to b« lorgoltan Iriand Class CommillM 4 3! I Rugby Club CADET LIEUTENANT STEPHEN SCOTT SMITH H-3 Durham, New Hampshire Wiinout sieve ' s neip. many of us moiM fie vaearmg rrxire lum- oul stars than we have already From an me goats m the class, a warm and heartfelt thanks to a guy who wtii someday wear stvs of his own Glee Club 4 Hiang Club 4. 3 Inlorma- tion Detail 3 2 I. Debate Council ana Forum 3 2. I SCUSA 3. 2 I CADET LIEUTENANT WILLIAM RICHARD SNADER Newcomerstown, Ohio II IS often said that small town loik are the friendliest This New- comerstown boy was no exception Willy never failed to put the troubles of others before his own if there v re more people like him, the world would be a t)etter place Protestant Chapel Sunday School 4 3 2. f. Fellowship ol Christian Athletes 4, 3. 2. 1. Protestant Discussion Group 4 3. 2. I. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. t. Dtalec tic Society 4. 3. 2. French Club 4. 3. 2. I Geology Club 3. 2 Debate Council and Forum 4. 3 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT 4,K ' ILLIAM CARL SMITH D-1 " inter Park, Florida Sfnitty came up the river Irom the beaches ol Florida in search ol new and different Surviving the local initiation rites with txxjy scathed and spirit undaunted, he endures today: a well-loved and. a man complete — m spite ot it all Mboll Manager 2. t. jv Soccer 3 flC3. ?. ' . Slum and Gravy 4. 3 ADET LIEUTENANT «S- =«? (Sf=- - WILBUR RAY SNYDER t-4 Indiantown Gap Military Reservation. Pennsylvania Arriving from the pretzel capdal of Ihe natKxi. Wi ' bur was a i.ving example ot r ow not to g ve yoursett a ha rcui Undaunted, he erv barkeO upon a crusade ot ant)-cretjnisrr cyy mtrocfuong everyone lo LocKe. Rousseau r c George M Co an Never (Xe to sl irti Cuty WilOur wilt e an outstanding otficer Sunday Scfxxyf Teacher 4. J. 3. Fme Arts Fofum 3. 2. ' . Behavtorai Science Oub 3. 1. Military Attairs Out) 4. 3. " or- fuguese CluD 4. 3: Riding Qub 3 CADET SERGEANT i ROBERT LOWELL SOMERS Tonawanda, New York D-3 f ir i ' - • -SS Words Aftt )ndd«quaie to (]««ciib« irut bwng. Ih« mott lor AI and dynamic parson Vrxynn to us Sansilrvity. a concorn lof oinars and an innar dnva dascnbo htm ball Ha (ivao kfa lo ls fuHast m a gr tng sansa Soccar 4, 3. 2, I. Rugby 3. 2. I. Sun day School Ttach»r 4. 3. 2. I Cadei Band 4 3, 2. I CADET SERGEANT JOHN FRANCIS SOUZA F-2 Mansfield. Massachusetts Jack accompllS ed many inrngs at Wast Point Ha Ixoke h« wnsi. broke a Sign at Snuliy ' s and maintained his indnidualrty Many of us coutd learn a lesson from his accomphs h manis Football 4. Baseball 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT MAJOR 0 oy JEFFREY LEONARD SPARA A-4 Lake View. New York JeM, applied himseH in all endeavors o» cadet Me, but sMI found lime (or Mane Though he knew how to enjoy himseK, he never forgot his goals He is a man whose friendship is deeply valued and whose (eelmgs toward duty, God. and country should serve to make him an excellent oKicer Ffne ArTs Forum 3. 2. t. Geology Club 3. 2. 1. Spanish Language Club 3. 2 Mountaineering Club 2. I. Sport Para- chute Club 4. 3. Cardinal Newman Fo- rum 4. 3. 2. Russian Language Club 2 CADET CAPTAIN THOMAS HOWELL SPEAIRS H-2 Beaufort. South Carolina Tom has Deen known to all in the Hapoy Dvnpany as a hard worker in every circumstance Ever keeping an ey« out tor the good tile and the tairef sex. he .•ovality and friendship w»f long be remefnt)ered Cadet Glee Club 2. i; Gott 4. 3. 2. 1: Rifle 4. Spanish Language Oub 4. 3. Custodian 2. ' . Photography Setnnar 2. I. Computer Fonjm 4. 3 Archaeology Seminar 1 CADET SERGEANT GARY DOUGLAS SPEER E-1 Gadsden, Alabama There was a man of understanding tn Gary He was always will- ing and able to help out, and he had the ability to put problems at ease The weariness ot our tour years never seemed to dampen a great fnend s sense ot peace Honor Committee 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 2. 1. Debate 4. 3; Protestant Sunday School Teaclier 4. 3. 2. 1. Baptist Student Un- ion 4. 3. Ski Out} 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 2. 1, Russian Club 3. 2. Rugby Football 4. 3. Goat-Engineer Football CADET FIRST SERGEANT AARON OSCAR STACCHINI G-2 Fori Dix, New Jersey Staunch determination m doing things the way he lelt was right made Aaron one c1 the more unique individuals in the class He was dependable and thorough — a valuable asset to others and a true friend Rifle Club 4. Spanish Club 3 CADET SERGEANT JAMES MERRITT SPINKS H-2 Newton, Massachusetts James brought with him trom Newton a good nature and easy going manner which have endured all the rigors ot the system We will all remember his daily luice A J s lor the goats and his jam sessions attei hockey practice Hockey 4 3. 2. 1. Slum and Gravy 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT MICHAEL FREEBORN STAFFORD Springfield. Virginia C-1 Mike came to us with stars in his eyes and left with them on his collar His sense of humor and timing gained him four months of reflection, but he never lost his smile He was one of the best Debate Team 3. 2. 1, Sailing Club 4. Secretary 3. 2. 1, German Club 3. Trea- PERCY SQUIRE Youngstown, Ohio What can be said about Percy that one doesn ' t already koi Percy was the type of guy who stood up for everything he befc in and respected all beliefs contrary to his own Go ahead. 150 Football 4. 3. 2. 1. Behavioral Sci- ence Club 3. Vice President 2. I. Con- temporary Affairs Club 3. President 2. l. Hop Manager 4. 3. 2. 1 CADET CAPTAIN KWEON STAMBAUGH II San Diego, California Kweon IS one ot those individuals who can only I with time His determination, his respect tor friendships, hislKJ abilities, and his honorable character make it a privilege tb I called him " friend " Gymnastics 4. " A " Squad Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. I. Scuba Club 3. 2. I. Photog- raphy Seminar 2. 1. Ski Club 3. 2. I CADET CAPTAIN FFREY BRUCE STASER ifi Francisco, California It can you say aboul your Recondo buddy and roomie lor last lour years He is one tielluva guy who is always there with istic comment to urge you lorward Keep your right up 4. 3. 2. Ski Team 4. Astronomy 3. 2. I. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. first tin ' s Forum 4. 3. Poirjter 4. 3: Fine Forum 4, 3 ,DET CAPTAIN WILLIAM JOHN STAUDENMEIER JR Essex Junction, Vermont G-1 BiM 9 cyntctvn tourHl mAn a ijirgni irtciu ] r r) r)imu)4l during ri« tour yttar siay a1 Wosi Poinl With his [xHlicui ind vKtai awarn nosa, SiBuds always Vrov« lo axciH tn aro ia untoiatoo to CAd«t (tfa A hitchhiKof by proteuwn. B H ' i wan )erir gft wtli carry him Isr soccor 4. 3. 2. f Gloo Cfub 3 Coniempofary Affairs Club ? ' naslfCS 4 CADET SERGEANT LELAND BERNARD STEDGE E-4 Spring Valley. New York It (here is any such rrxan as the Kleai B-squaOer Butch rs thai man On various athletic tietds as well as m other endeavors. Buict will be remembered not only as aggressive enthustasiic arxl conft- deni, but as a true frtend Football 2. 1. Lacrosse 4. 3 2 Wres- tling 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT iRNIE RAY STEIN G-1 erpnse. Oregon Jailing from the Beaver Slate, with a " hitch in his git-a-long. ' 8 slide rule m his hand, Ricochet fought the academic ogre ■emerged unscathed What more can we say but " Lucille, have jot a guy tor you " Arts Forum 4. 3. Frer ch Club 2 DET LIEUTENANT RANDALL LEWIS STEIN A-4 Norco. Louisiana As the smallest man on the gridiron, Randy earned the respect of The Rabble " with his extreme agiiity and courage He made Grant Hall his usual habitat and never lost the opportunity to charm the opposite sex His lively and restless personality will always be remembered. Football 4. 3. 2. 1. Spanish Club 3. 2. Rocket Society 3. 2. t CADET SERGEANT MARVIN ALAN S ' ! ' EiNMAN F-1 Toledo, Ohio Good m acadenv s and a natural athlete. Van :s bourvj to go tar in the Army. A Inerxl to all who kr ew him. he managed to uo- hold the spint ol F-1 but still played it straight — a rare accom- plishment Honor Corrmittee 2 ' , Ring arxl Crest Committee 3. 2. 1. Astronomy Club 4 3. 2. I. Cactof Band 4. Bowting Club 4 CADET LIEUTENANT REGINALD HEBER WILLIAMS STERNS III E-3 Winter Garden. Florida From the sunny south, he came to the cold, cold north lo play ball But play ball he dtdni What he did do was study and write Kaycee With clip board m hand, he marched toward graduation We ' ll always remember Heber Football 4. 3. Rocket Soaety 2. Handball Club 1 CADET LIEUTENANT GERETH BRUCE STILLMAN H-3 Lunenburg, Massachusetts Old George ' s statue II never be the same and neither will Ger ' s feet, thanks to the T D Uncompromising in hiS beliefs, he likes to be independent and headstrong, though Pam knows better H-3 will never forget a li ' elong friend Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. 2. Custo- dian 1. Lacrosse 4, Handball Club T, Mihlary Affa rs Club 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT WILLIAM NORTH STERRETT JR. H-2 Arendtsville. Pennsylvania Bill spent his tour years here working hard in academics, athlet- ics, and class activities This good nalured giant, known to his company as Bambi, promises to be successful in any tield of en- deavor and will be hard to torget CADET SERGEANT MAJOR LEE CHARLES STINSON E-: Columbus, Nebraska A Nebraska combusker all the way. Stins was always found i the pictures at our parties Remember Navy ' Called a grub, w knew who we could get the poop trom As the years go by, we remember old switt fingers Cadel Band 4. 3. 2. Pointer 2 CADET SERGEANT 9 CLIFFORD WESLEY STILGENBAUER AfTiherst, Ohio Hailing trom the Buckeye State, " Sfilg " never was one to in academics but was a master in the an ot langency A mat stands up for his beliefs, he will surely be successful in any deavor that he undertakes yeBaiiacI i( ■r m ' lis CADET LIEUTENANT i ElllEUTE PHILLIP SCOTT STONECIPHER Live Oak, California Scoff came to us from an undiscovered California hamlet,! propensity for the " Deans other list " never dampened his sp Sfoney was the perfect buddy His fine personality won hir diafe friends wherever he went, and his many attributes insure tinued success «;LBEfr Baptist Student Union Club 4 Riding Club 3 3, 2. Hunting CADET LIEUTENANT ROBERT HARLAN STRONG Osaka. Japan C-3 Attactionaisiy knijwn a futna around Chuckoagon ;i Bol) l pp«d inio C40SI gray win aaie And why no Bob • a twal wtin roots in Taitat He ' ll maka a grcrai aoldiar Soccar 4. 3. 2 Rillt 4. Rtif Club 4, ftanch Club 3. I. Audio Club 3. I, Ht- ral» Club 2. I CADET SERGEANT » Ili ' BERT ALAN STRONG G-2 jrlisle Barracks. Pennsylvania widely known as (he " old man. " claimed to be 47 the day 18 born Along with Knslen and his All-Amencan status on the taam, Bob will always be remembered by the Galors as a true Team 4. 3. 2. Captain i. Rifle Club I. Spanish Club 4. sler ' s Council 4. Fine Arts Fo- DET LIEUTENANT DONALD KEENE STROTHER Fori Baker. California Unloflunalely nothir g will ever come along again i.iie Luf actions encited hilanty among his classmates aryj gro-jrv within the Taclical Department Eating Irve fisft an j ratt-rvj t son are but isolates of h s dr erse wnatcnatakorJtm Lacrosse 4. 3. Captam 2. Math Forum 1. French Club 1. Hop Manager 4. 3. 2 1 Rabble Rouser t. Ski Patrol 2 t. Ski Instructor 3. 2 1. Ski Club 4. 3. 2 Sec- retary 1, Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. Military Attairs Club 3. OutOoorsman C ub 3. 2, r Woodsmen Club 3 t Riding Club 3. Slum ana Gravy 3 Debate Council Forum 1 Coat-Engmeer Football CADET LIEUTENANT E-1 JOHN CHARLES STURGEON Huron, Ohio C-1 Sturg the kinky-haired wildman from C-1. is a man ct many traits, 2 and go, a consistent 6 59 mile, model railroads, Air- borne-Ranger-Transporialion Corps, hard reck, and a fantastic sense o1 humor The " Happy Sturg " was a true fnend CADET SERGEANT product ol the Long Grey Line. Harry came to us ready 10 ip A (rue triend. he always has the last minute speck to tiK iay Cars, cameras and OPE are the biggest items in his lET SERL • ANT AuDurn. Nebraska He came Irom Mebrasha and earned the resoec ' and adnvratic ol all wt o kne him Sulty ennched th« l-ves ol ihose arour hvn but ii -ed as a hati-person, g ' owmng and iowng. m preparaton tor the union with his other hall — Kalhy Fine Arts Forurr 2: Karate Club 4 s. 2, I. S ' Club 2. I. Franc I Club 2. Scuba Club 3 CADET SERGEANT GEORGE EDWARD SUMMERS Clinton, Massachusetts C-4 George joined the Corps with a tlatr for organization. He will be femembered as a winner in track and boxing and with the fair sex Wesl Point loses an enthusiastic, tenacious worker It will be the Army ' s gain Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1 Bri- gade Open Boxing 4, French Club 3. Military Attairs 2. First Captain ' s Forum 2. Fine Arts Forum 2, Geology Club 1 CADET LIEUTENANT JOHN STEPHEN SULLIVAN III H-2 Arlington. Virginia In the four years we were brought together John established himselt and shared with us all A man ol strong convictions, he was always himselt Mentally, physically, and morally strong, he was an example to us all, but more — a close friend Water Polo Club 4. 3. 2. Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Honor Committee 3. 2. T , Fine Arts Forum 4 CADET CAPTAIN THOMAS O ' HARA PATRICK SWEENEY Portsmouth, New Hannpshire Tom IS one of our better known Brown Boy Philosop ' ardent golf and ski enthusiast, Tom begrudged any time :.. the Dean or Tac Undaunted, he will be remembered ic- swerving loyalty and devotion Ski Instructor 4. 3. 2. SCUBA 4. Goat- Engineer Football. Geology Club 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT STEPHEN BRUCE TALLMAN Honesdale, Pennsylvania Inside a very real intelligence, Steve reserved a friendship that he shared with few of us Growing to understand himselt and then others, his smile came to be a welcome guide to those willing to accept and return it CADET LIEUTENANT DAVID WAYNE TALAFUSE D-3 San Angelo. Texas Dave entered the Academy with a tenacious desire to succeed Proving his academic prowess early, he then counseled and coached several of his classmates regularly Dave ' s devotion to duty and personal integrity offer incentive to all. Chinase Club 4. 3. 2. 1 , Military Affairs Club 4. Carno rc Acolytes 1; Nawrnan Forum 2. 1. SCUBA 2 CADET LIEUTENANT JAMES MICHAEL TANNER Columbus, Ohio James, James, James, enthusiastic and on the go Undaur in the face ot great obstacles, Jim worked hard and played When he didn t get the breaks, he made his own No loss of f accompanied his loss of leather, but he deserved better Wrestling 4 2, Pointer 3: Regimental Representative 2 Golf 4 CADET LIEUTENANT ...lil TI,! ■s — --- «|!i»«WP» THURMAN BERG TEJAN D-2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania " Smeege " always kept us in stitches with his " humorous " jokes From vintage wines to the latest styles, Chip enjoyed the liner things m lite Though not a " starman, " Smeege ' s mile-a-mmute bustling kept him pro, and should forever bring hir Latin American Academy Exchange 2. Public Information Office 3, 2. Director Community Relations l. Spanish Club 3. 2. 1. SCUBA Club h Pointer 4. 3. 2. Howitzer 2. 1, Dialectic Society 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT JOSEPH RAYMOND TAYLOR 0-3 Saluda, South Carolina Four years ot determined dueling with the Academic Depart- ments produced a great tnend. " Joe ' Hard working and conscien- tious, he brought a little professionalism to us all He will long be remembered tor his timely help and constant friendship Scuba Club 2. 1; Military Affairs Club 1. Howitzer 1; Outdoor Sportsman Club 1 CADET SERGEANT WILLIAM VINCENT TIERNEY JR A-4 Lancaster, Pennsylvania Coming from the hills ot Pennsylvania, Bill made strong and last- ing friendships Be it Plebe year. Academics, or the T D , no obsta- cle was too much for Bill ' s special breed ot determination His mo- tivation and tenacity will be a special asset to all in the future fvlililary Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Judo Club 4. 3, Rocket Society 2, 1. Human Relations Council 1 CADET SERGEANT THOM SCOTT THOMASSEN D-2 Tucson, Arizona Thorn was born lo hive and strive " West Point provided hini a natural home Mr " Late Lights " relentlessly clirnbed to stars but in ihe process helped manv classmates oft the " D " list Colonel Thayer woulrj be proud ol Thomi Cadol Band 4. Pmleslanl Chapel Choir ' . 3. Glee Club 4. 3 CADET LIEUTENANT I In his four years at West Point, Tom took a lot ot pride i appearance and in his job He was more than willing to he classmate Upon graduation Tom will start an outstanding care Rifle 4. 3. 2. 1. Acolyte 3. 2, 1. Dialectic Society Regt Rep 2. 1. Scoutmaster ' s Council 2. 1. Rifle Club 4. 3. 2. 1. French Club 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT CHRISTOPHER PAUL TILLMAN Lakewood, California Hailing from sunny California. Chris had a keen sense ot I " Bfoslj f and a high degree of intelligence His one night stand " ten ' tk pers and lab reports m no way impeded his goal of atti ' ' lcwffe stars " all lour years Everyone who knew Chris respecteci IftyheiJefc admired him First Captain ' s Forum 3 Sailing Club 4 CADET LIEUTENANT mioAalolol laflanwjtsianing IN DIXON TILTON H-4 ferson, Iowa not in the top 5%. Zill always managed to use his inle- IMS well to prevent penetration by the academic departments, not walking. Don otten remained m his room building char- DDT rounded out his tour developing a taste for the " spirits " the Inlanlry t ' Engineer Football. Fine Arts Forum DET LIEUTENANT RICHARD RAY TIMBOE Long Beach. California Rtck has achieved a fin« baiarwre bttiwiwn n deviirrii, tude and utmost sincenly Ho has n uniqu« ability to b«t serious al Ihe same time Ho is an all arourxl person i - tinua lo spread Ibe spirit ol enthusiasm wherovor ho goon Baseball 4. 3. 2. t. Football 4. 3 Goat- Engineer Football, Lee 3 2 t CADET SERGEANT PAUL DOUGLAS TIMMERBERG Montgomery City, Missouri C-4 Big Doug was amazing athlel :ally and good acadeirvcany Pul a ball in hts hand and he was unbeatable He was aogresann on the tield and on weekends, |ust ash Ellen Being quick temoefed but not soft spoken the referees adored him t50 lb Football 4. Astronomy Club 3. Baptist Student Union 3. 2. Harxibaii Club 1 CADET LIEUTENANT PETER ALPHONSO TOPP H-1 Santa Fe, New Mexico Pedro Topp, world traveler, is a Ime mixture of intensity m every- thing and the quickest smile m the Corps in his four years as a cadet, Pete mastered two things for sure, Spanish and weekend bag 1972 Class Committee Representative 4. 3. 2. , Finance Committe e Chairman }. Ski Team Nordic 4, Astronomy Club Custodian 3, Protestant Acolyte 3 CADET CAPTAIN t :HAEL MORGAN TOLER st, Texas " stands for Texas and Toler. in that order Mike s stinginess cookies IS matched only by his generosity with friendship Af- Sur years together, I cant think of a man whom I ' d rather call d. May he die with his boots on m Boston ary Attairs Club 3. 1. Goat-Engmeer Ibell. 100th Night Show 1 DET SERGEANT BRIAN LEE TRAVIb G-4 Alhambra. California From Caitfornia. Brian arrived at Wooos wnth personality as h s mam defense Surviving Yearling years ctoud of doom. Bnan emerged as the man we turned to tor colorful evalualioris ol our predicaments He will walk any va»€y feanrig no evil CADET LIEUTENANT infai . LEO JOSEPH TROY. JR. G-4 Rumford, Rhode Island Known for Ihat distinct metallic sound (pmg ' ), Leo set a pace from Beast lo Graduation that lew could match He never settled tor second best More importantly though, he always found time tor others, was a genuine triend, and was Leo Cross Country 4. 3. 2. 1. Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1, Outdoor Track 4. 3.2. 1. Dia- lectic Society 4. 3. Custodian 2. New- man Forum 4. 3. 2, 1. Catholic Acolyte 4. 3. 2. I CADET LIEUTENANT GREGORY RICHARD TRUE East Derry, New Hampshire GREGG came, WEST POINT he conquered A man we admired, Proud and True to his name A part of us IS with him, A part of him wilt slay To those who shall follow — A guide to the American way. Football 4. 3. 2. 1. Lacrosse 4. 3. 1; Ski Club 2. 1. German Club 2. Cadet Public Relations Council 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT JEFFREY THORNTON TUCKER Allentown, New Jersey Surprisingly, the Garden State has produced an outstandil ture Cannoneer in Jeft His friendliness and good nature ha d deared him to all B-2 will nniss him. so will Ladyclitl. Snutty ' i |riig»; all the other institutions Poinler 4. 3. Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. I, Portuguese Club 3. 2. I. Beha- vioral Science Club 2. I . Audio Club 2. 1 . Cohtemporary Affairs Seminar 2- ' CADET LIEUTENANT a;i» FSM FRANK RONALD TUREK Aberdeen, Maryland BURTON WILLIAM TULKKI Delano, Minnesota Burt lound, it seems, the key lo success at West Point He stud- ied lust enough lo tal e full advantage of the Glee Club " trip sec- tion " And his even disposition made him one of the best room- mates around Gtee Club 4. Choir 4. 3. 2. Council 2 CADET SERGEANT - Frank came from an Army family and brought a highly optimistic attitude and a hard-working character His persistence and solid effort earned him a place on both the tennis and squash teams Frank always gave maximum effort, an attitude which will serve him well in the years to come Tennis 2. 1. Squash 2. 1. Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Glee Club 3. 2. Sailing Team 4. 3, German Club 4. CADET SERGEANT LAWRENCE KEVIN TURNER Meirose, Massachusetts ,f( Always excelling m boxing and cross country, RabblC ' founded the Gophers with his ability to consume " Bud " His- poised manner could never conceal his great intellect, supert ership and (abulous personality Honor Committee 3. 2. 1. Hockey 4. First Captain ' s Forum 2 CADET LIEUTENANT ■CifiAif J lOGER MASAAKI UEDA iaiinas, California Roger, a Inend unlike any olher, sincere, practical, involved, but overly involved, concerned, but not overly concerned — al- lys viiilling to give what he has — deceptively athletic and very NTipetitive — a man I want on my side anytime Club 2, 1. Mathematics Forum 4. 3. tcretary 2. Spanish Club 4. 3 DET SERGEANT . erior athletic ability, intelligence, personality, and leadership I but an incomplete image ol Bob These qualities and his pro- , , ' or hard work to meet any challenge, give the complete BgSl ' ' ' ' " ' !!™ a " explain why Bob will always rise to the top in lite by Club 2. President l Mathematics im 4, 3. 2 Sh Club 2 I Spanish 4, 3. Football 4. Squash 4 Tennis 972 Fourth Class System Committee Chairman 2 lllDET CAPTAIN JOHN ANTHONY VACCARO Rome. New York G-1 John was ihe only star man who lalkoo iiko a tfuch itrw H« was always roAdy lo siit the pace with a couple twvo. tr»« mavM len John always holp«d others m academtcs in fact. •! nol ro ht» help, lh« maforiiy of the company might not hove gradiialod Soccer 4. 3. 2. First Csptams Forum 3 2. ConferT}porary Affairs Oub 2 1 CADET LIEUTENANT 9 BRUCE EDWARD VAN DAM D-1 Brawley, California Bruce immediately earned a reputation as a leader and one ol Ihe hardest working members ol our class Always pleasant, he will never lack Inendships tjecause ot those made here At lirst inlantry beckoned, however, the engineers won out 1972 Class Committee 4. Activities Chairman 3. 2. I. Goat-Engineer Foot- CADET CAPTAIN ARTHUR STARKEY VAENI Concord. New Hampshire G-1 Having fought his way out ot a laundry bag. Ihe Greek from New Hampshire opened his riKHJlh arvi ctosed hts mrxs But even wnh Ihe aforementKMied handicap, this personrfcaiion of tyawn was able to traverse the morass of acadenma and assure his future suc- cess Russian Club 3. 2. Firw Arts Forum 3. 2. CADET LIEUTENANT FReOERICK VAN VURST ' i Bloomfield Hills, Michigan Fong came to us a conlrrmed irxJivKJualisl Corps Sciuad soc- cer the rack ary] atter-iaps pr or e calls were his lavonte hobbies His many tnends will remernber him as carefree, txit ahvays wtkng to share the burden as well as Ihe pleasure Soccer 4. 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT r J I 1 V AV JH " orr cs l« JAMES ANTHONY RYER VEEDER Seattle. Washington let us down Queekdraw i A never failing Inend. unequalled conversationalist, Corps bed- rest champion Karate black belt, Bolivian, Seatlleite. Jim ' s help and indomitable spirit ha mands hts own destiny Karate 4, 3, Treasurer 2. 1. Debate 4. Scuba 4. 3. Third Class Club 3. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT WILLIAM NEAL VINSON Odenton, Maryland Entenng West Point as the Hoffman Hi-Protein representative, " Puba " leaves with a strong body and a plaster cast of his girl ' s toot Living for the weekend and the Colt games, Neal is C-4 ' s champion ol clean living and hard playing Deans Academic Council 2. Cha I, Class Representative 3. 2. Behavioral ? Club 3. French La nguage Club CADET CAPTAIN KENNETH LEE VOGEL E-2 Van Nuys. California " Vog, " hailing from Southern California, left his life ot riches and came into the pauper world ot the military Being the only Calitor- ma hockey player in existence, Vog spent his years picking up stitches and destroying his beloved ejbow, Hockey 4. 3. 2. 1. Golf 2. Soccer 4. 3 Lacrosse 4. German Club 4. 3, Scuba Club 4. 3. 1 CADET SERGEANT HOWARD MANLEY VOLAND F-1 Monroe, Washington Howie, alias Bagout, I M , was one of the quiet sophisticated types of F-1 Being CIC of the Paint-ng Seminar and on the Execu- tive Board ot the Fine Arts Forum, he spent much of his tree time promoting these activities Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. CIC Painting Bern- Information Officer 1. Geology Club 3. 2. 1. Astronomy Club 4. 3. 2, SCUBA 2 M ' 516 MHMIM UVji ' .u Ji A ■. i« EDWARD WALTER VROSS, JR- H-4 Groton, Connecticut When " Albatross " (lew inio Wesl Point he dJdn ' l suspect that it wouldn ' t be until second semester ot cow year tha! he would lake his (irst weekend Late night popcorn parties were the cause of this He always did want to be Infantry anyway CADET SERGEANT DENNIS ANTHONY WAGNER C-2 Arlington, Virginia We all were honored to know " Wedge " His quick smile and helping hand termed many lasting friendships HJs priorities were women (especially the Queen ot Spades), athletics, and academ- ics He is destined to be an outstanding officer CADET LIEUTENANT PAUL MICHAEL VUKSICH H-2 San Francisco, California The " Serbian Crown Prince " ot Happy Company. Paul was full of vitality and a sense of humor, all contained withm a shell of high values Conttdence and humility were Paul always in search of that perfect snow to lay his tracks Goat-Engineer Footbali Ski Club 3. 2. }. Slum and Gravy 4. 3 CADET LIEUTENANT s? : RUSSELL CLYDE WAGNON Springfield, Oregon G-1 Wags " came to us from the woods of Oregon and never quite let us forget it Determination is his hallmark whether it be in Athlet- ics or Academics Always to be found at a good time, we ' ll never forget his cheerful disposition Pointer 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. As- tronomy Club 3. Russian Club 4. 3 CADET SERGEANT DEAN EDWARD WADE Albuquerque, New Mexico Sometimes a practical loker, sometimes intent, always good-r tured. Dean established himself in C-1 Academic stars and afhie achievements were his trademarks, and his key to a successful I ture May his feathers never wilt (old Indian adage) Track 4. 3, 2. 1. SCUSA 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. French Club 4, 3. Glee Club 4 CADET SERGEANT GARY STEEN WALBORN Millersburg, Pennsylvania Whether parlicipating in sports, battling the French Depart or dominating the best at the hops. " Big Dog " always ( the drive to win With his dynamic personality, determination, . hearty laugh. Gary is more than prepared to conquer all Cadet Public Intormation Detail 3. 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT JAMES DREW WALKER Fori Sheridan. Illinois C-4 Som« poopto are gdlod wilh such d«ep and profound nttr»tMjlM ol characlef Ihni ono cannol perc«vo them tuiiy m four thon yaart Yot Ih vat) insighi. sourxt advic«. ana wisdom that Jim constanlly displayed has morhod him forever at a true friend Ca J9l Pfoiestant Chapel Chotr 4. 3. 2. Ji 1. Cadet Band 2. . GJee Club 4. 3. 2. CADET SERGEANT . iLLIAM DOUGLAS WALDBUESER D-4 [Ion, Missouri Rally ' s battery never ran down He was Ihe leader m O P E arid pound (ooibali Bill iiad a unique combination of youthful zest Hte and personal Christian witness When the Ihoughl of crosses our minds in the distant days, we will all smile Jty and feel a deep warmth IS . ISO pound Football 3. 2. I. S8 4. Pugby Club 3. 2. I, Ski 3. 2. I. Proleslani Sunday School r 4. 3. 2. I JET LIEUTENANT JERRY LEE WALKER G-4 Charleston, West Virginia Jerry was first and lorenxKt a frien j Nothir g se«fne 3 to both«r him and he was rarefy angry Such an urKompiicaiea yet laiemad fellow is a rare entity, and rf he doesn ' t go far. trien Cromwel didn i wear a funny hat Track 4. AAA Photographer 3. Head 2 I Bapfisf SfuOenf Union 4. 3. 2. I. lOOIh Night Show t CADET SERGEANT THOMAS GUFFIN WALLER, JR. 1-4 College Park, Georgia A true Georgia rebel in every sense. Tommy was one ol West Points finest men In athletics, in academics, in cadet life, Tom excelled But most of all. to each of us. Tom will always remain a true, sincere friend tor all time Baptist Student Union 4. 3. Spanish Club 4. 3. SCUSA 2. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3. 2 CADET LIEUTENANT - JNNETH THOMAS WALKER 1-4 I Jrny, New Jersey itt y Wing from nearby Ne Jersey " Kenny ' brought along his ta- ' j ,jS B things a girl, a lacrosse slick, and a professional altitude Ihe Dean and T posing no threats, he spent his time help- i and making steadfast Inends t(0 i. 3. 2. Asst Coach 1. Class f 3. 2. 1. Goat-Engmeer Fool- DET LIEUTENANT WILLIAM EDWARD WALSH E-3 Newburgh. New York Respectfully known as E-3 " s ekJer statesman. » txoughi along two years ' of Rutgers civilization Wisened and gray-haired by his years, he was loyalty sought by bewitdered classmates for falherty counsel and protectton a samtty track star from New- burgh ' Honor Committee 2. I. Cathoitc Acotyte CADET CAPTAIN JAMES VICTOR WALTER C-1 Scottsbluft, Nebraska After a stop at NMMI, " Whale " finally made it to hts Rocktxjund Highland Home J V was a quiet type but was always well liked His dedication and natural athletic ability will carry him far Football 4, 3. 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT GEORGE ROBERT WALTER JR. A-4 Hoxie, Arkansas As Arkansas ' answer to Robert E Lee, Bob (not George ' ) en- deared himsell to everyone with his ear-to-ear grin and friendly " Howdy y ' all " Frequently saying exactly the opposite of what he meant, Bobs subtle sense of humor was lost on the uninitiated Ring and Crest Committee 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 2. 1: Moun- laineenng Club 2; Rocket Society 2; As- tronautics and Aeronautics Club 1: Mili- tary Affairs Club 2 CADET SERGEANT MAJOR THOMAS KENNETH WALTON Albuquerque, New Mexico Tom joined us with an assortment of fine talents A genei supply of drill rosters, a penchant tor lowering the ' ence and a talent lor spec All will remember his steadfast trii ship m the upcoming years Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1, Cadet Band . " ' -. 4. 3. 2. ;, French Club 3. 2. Military Af- ' " - fairs Club 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 1. Dialectic Society 4. 3 ' , 3 CADET SERGEANT ?,Soylhi IJUmli ROBERT HAROLD WANK Muskegon, Michigan C-3 A dedicated B-Ball player and goiter, Wankster was also known to the ' Fightin ' Cocks " lor his gracious sacrifices of time To every goat who fought the books, the Battle Scars are soothed by memo- ries of his patience and tenacity Protestant Chapel Ctioir 4. 3. Fine Arts Forum 3. Mattiematics Forum 3. Portu- guese Club 3 CADET SERGEANT RICHARD LYNN WAMPLER A-1 La Puente, California Wamp ' s affinity for the woods and streams was surpassed only by his love for his Brown Boy His ability to be " on target " was attested to by his fine trap and skeet record, his grades, and the number of friends he made in the Alpha Community Outdoor Sportsman Club 4. 3. Custo- dian 2. President 1. Skeet and Trap Club 3. 2. Vice-President 1. Goat-Engi- neer Football. Math Forum 3. 2. Spanish Club 3. 2; Bowling Club 4. 3. Fine Arts Forum 2. t CADET SERGEANT RAY EDWARD WARD Bozeman. Montana Ray ; always smiling, always engaging in wayout argumil and never slopping Ghetto, Itie ma i-Montanan, helped master academics with his unique approach to life The Arrr gained a great leader Track 4, Sport Parachute Team 3. 2: Mountaineering Club 3 Computer Fo- rum I. Ski Cluti I CADET LIEUTENANT f TOMMY WAYNE WATERS G-3 Savannah. Georgia T W s indflpandeni tdaat and unpf«dK:Uib4a acttont (nay ' ■■ ■ haw won any pmtt Uom m« TD bul ihtty caruumy Qanaiaiod f ■pect from ciatvnalm and trtonda Oevotad itudoni mtiiiary vnivd ind awd supporter ol tr « W«l Potnl tyslam. w« «ip«cl Tommy to ; o (ha first GUI ot Iha gate CADET SERGEANT HARLESO, WARNER III ken. South Carolina :hick came lo us from Aiken after one year of college life Slyly ilding P)et e year with a variety of illnesses, he proved to be a nted individual Always looking at Ihe bright side. Chick ' s laugh somehow made cadet life bearable 7 j " jk Football 4, 3. First Captain s Fo- S. n 3. 2 Honor Representative 3, 2. I. t mch Club 3. 2. Rocket Society 2. t. i Club 3 DET LIEUTENANT GEORGE SIDNEY WEBB H-1 Presidio of Monterey, California A " transfer " trdm Wake Forest, tr is A my Brat lorged natural academK: ability, aggressiveness a winning smrie and an un aaaa able integrity into a dtsiinci leadership style A sense of duly tem- pered with a love of life writ be George ' s trademarks Glee Club 4. Secretary 2. Vice President -. rg t. Gymnastics Manager 4 3. Belgian -. • " " . -- Military Academy Exchange 2. Dialectic , U " IS , Society 3. 2. Pointer 3. Astronomy Club (ji " S 3. Riding Club 4 CADET CAPTAIN ALFRED JOSEPH WEBER. JR 1-4 Niagara Falls. New York Fred showed an outstanding spirit that set him above his class- mates Persistent in academics, competitive in athletics, consider- ate and amiable, Fred set his standards high and never deviated in his attempt to attain them Yet above all. he was a sincere Inend, Spanish Club 4. 3: Portuguese Club 4. 3. Math Forum 4. 3. First Captain ' s Fo- rum 2 CADET LIEUTENANT LLIAM LOYD WEBB, III [ ' lisle Barracks, Pennsylvania irling July 1st, 1968, Webb Inc began setting up operations h incorporated every good deal at West Point " Why push you can pull " was Willy s motto, and this theory established s the number one twelfth man " His cheerful nature and out- personality made him welcome everywhere lina 4. 3. 2. I. Rabble Rousers 4. A Head Rabble Rouser t. Glee Club --- .■-. 2. t. Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1 DEI LIEUTENANT I JOHN COBBEY WEEKLEY G-2 Arlington, Texas The Tactical arxJ Academic departments were no rnatch tor Week s personality, mteJiecl. and ser se ol humor We w ryx eas- ily forget the t ld5ting stereo or athlete prowess of trus man wtKise successes will be as numerous as the fneods he has won CADET SERGEANT " — - JAMES LAWHt ' . Trenton, IHinois Throughoul his tour years Jim tried to demoostraie that the joO could be done without playing the role His efforts bghiened hfe kjt Ihose aroufKJ him His ability to discern what rs really vnporlant and to dismiss the mconsequenlial will carry him far S) imming Manager 3. Geology Club 2. 1, Bowling Club 2 ' , Rocket Socety 2. Aeronautics and Astronautics Club 1. Lutheran Discussion Group 1 CADET SERGEANT JOHN GRAY WHEELOCK IV D-3 Louisville. Kentucky Never quite living down the fact that he graduated from rbgWand Falls High School and should have known better Mad Wheete kept right on rollir g In spite of his rrwMle r ame. Wheels amazed his company-mates by operating a fuBy non-fegulation sound ce v ler for the last two years Audto Club 4 3. 2 President f. SCUSA 3. 2 I KDET 4. Computer Forum t CADET SERGEANT TED DELL WHITLEY H-4 Lakeside, Oregon After planning parties, stiining shoes, working juice problems for riimsell and the local goats, he always found time for that all impor- tant letter fyfary Lynn, did Beef ever say what he did with 300 col- lar stays ' ' Lutheran Discussion Group President I, Football 4. Chapel 4 3, 2. C-l-C 1 CADET CAPTAIN MICHAEL JOHNSON WHITAKER D-3 Atherton, California Dedication, a sense of responsibility, and dissatisfaction with anything less than the best are qualities essential to the profes- sional soldier fylike possesses all these in abundance He stands as a shining example for all who follow the prolessioi ISO Football I. Baseball 3. 2, 1. Protes- tant Choir 4, Goat-Engineer Football CADET SERGEANT FLOYD GILBERT WHITNEY, III Leawood, Kansas Born of high society, but destined to live in " The Ghetto, " Snt slithered in from Leawood, Kansas After two years in the t world. Snake coiled around the i-axis and stayed there the rems der of his illustrious cadet career Portuguese Language Club 4. 3. Secre- tary 2. President 1. Military Affairs Club 3. 2. Episcopal Chapel Squad Cadet-in- Charge I iRTOi? an CADET LIEUTENANT WILLIAM EDWARD WIGHTMAN E-3 Bartlesville, Oklahoma From the badlands of Oklahoma came the " Count " with track shoes in hand After running and conquenng. Bill was caught and conquered by his girl Trading spikes for wheels, the " Count " and " Countess " were seldom seen firstie year Track 4, 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT DAVID WICKER F-2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania " The Wick " left the good times all back in Pittsburgh lor the hard limes here Accepting each hard knock as fate, he always bounced back to his politicking self He waded through Russian and luice to achieve a ma)or m life and a minor in Soc. Lacrosse 2: Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. SCUSA 2. 1; AFS 3. 2. I. Ski Club 3. 2 CADET SERGEANT .. . ' i DAVID GORDON WILDES Winterport. Maine " Wildman " truly lived up to his name Whether broke in Europe, or West Point, he always had a good lime and interesting for all Yet " Wildez " never hesitated to help othi has contributed much to making these lour years better Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. t. Chapel Choir 3. 2. I. Astronomy Club 4. 3. Mili- lary Affairs Club 4. 3. Scuba Club 2. 1 CADET FIRST SERGEANT i ' GEOFFREY JOHN WILHELMY B-I Bethesda, Maryland Gooif Horn BtttMida bul cKinwd by L««vill«. La . olatXtinao h.mwi! in track, liw hurrunim and ■ ' Soul ' oipfxng mi win s ' epulalion in iha ring Yai ii n at « graal Irwnd, claMmata and ganiieman thai we will ramaniCMr him CADET LIEUTENANT i ■ h eorge grew up an Air Force " Brat " and attended a Naval High ooi before his postgraduate military studies at West Point Able ihool. move, and communicate with the best ol em. he will a Solid Armor tile in or out ot his lank iW 4. Lacrosse 4. 2 (B). Goat-En- tr Football. Military Affairs Club 4. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. i. De- Councit and Forum 2. l. SCUSA 2 stern Collegiate Science Confer- lET LIEUTENANT BARRY EDWARD WILLEY Indianapolis. Indiana Barry, due to his strong Christian larth. was a share this tmporlant pan of his tife wtth olhers Hs high standards artd willingness (o listen to ofhefs re sure to tvrw him well in the future CADET CAPTAIN CHARLES ANTHONY WILLIAMS B-3 Louisville, Kentucky Hailing Irom Louisville Chas arrived here alter surviving a year al U ol Penn Always a man wilh a llair lor words, Chas presence brightened ones day Boundless Inendship and unquestionable loyalty, coupled with his greal personality, will always endear him to his Iriends Karate 4, 3. 2. Presiaen: 1. Fencing 2. CADET SERGEANT EN JERRY WILLIAMS F-2 Vmlngton, Delaware though Jerry was a corps squad clown, he always kept his t|S and shoes well shmed His personal appearance was oul- i,ding and he was always willing to cooperate with his class- is His classmates r ale him a Inend 4. 3. 2. 1: Foolban 4. 3. Hon Cdet captain EDGAR BENJA. ' .- N , ' , _ ■■••,■; _- B-1 St. Paul. Minnesota Most noticeatjie arTv)ng Benj s qualities were his determration. his devotion to classmates and rus capacity tor late hours We w always cherish these fTiemor es ot tvm. more so because no greater a tner d could tf ere be than th s Minnesotan Track 4. Scuba Cn.t 4. 3 Secrelary 2. Presxleni i. Ski Club 3 2. I. Military Al- Imrs Oub 2. I CADET SERGEANT RICHARD JOHN WILLIAMS D-2 West Islip. Long Island. New York The " Reech " will be remembered for his open thinking and abil- ity to question the Status Quo Excelling in academics, this Deans Lister managed to help his goat classmates in between his numer- ous swimming meets and trips, Reech emerges as the " Whole Man " minus the party line Corps Squad Swimming Corps Squad Swimming GARRY ALAN WILLIAMS Oregon City, Oregon in addition to his wide travels as one ot West Point ' s singing am- bassadors. Garry had a sincere thirst lor knowledge and truth With such dedication and determination, we know Garry will continue to stand tor his beliefs Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3, 2. President 1. ' S :: : Cadef Glee Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Triathlon Club 4. Contemporary Affairs Club 1. WOth Night Show I CADET LIEUTENANT CLIFFORD KENTON WILLIS h Brookville, Pennsylvania Although in tour years Clift may have learned many things ' never learned how to compromise himself Totally sell-contid ' yet completely unselfish, he contributed to all our lives A valuij- friend Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3. 2. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 3. Volleyball Cl ub 4. 3. 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT FREDERICK GEORGE WILSON C-4 Rochester, New York Fred isn ' t a big man, but he is one of the most powerful and aggressive individuals we ' ve known He ' s a loner, yet effectively communicates a loyal and suppoding friendship, while his energy and tenacity inspire confidence in whomever he helps Sport Parachute Club 3. Spanish Club 2. 1 CADET LIEUTENANT ALBERT RHODES WILSON Sioux Falls, South Dakota From South Dakota, F-Troop ' s own " Country Rhodes " made ar impression the minute he hit Woo Poo Nights found him runninc between the computer center and the rack, weekends anywher but West Point Truly a unique individual, Rhodes ' luture will nc doubt parallel his career as a cadet Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 1. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. 2. 1. Rocket Soci- ety 3, 2, 1. Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 3. 2. 1. Rugby 4, 3. Computer Fo- rum 3. Goat-Engineer Football. Slum and Gravy 2. 1. Advertising Manager 2. 1 CADET SERGEANT HOWARD CHARLES WILSON Arlington. Virginia Leaving a score of broken hearts in Arlington, this I son of the Air Force gave the f ilacad a try Even the Rock coi! dim Chuck ' s infectious gnn Three things are certain in life: d taxes, and Willy ' s smile Wrestling 4. 3. French Club 4. 3. Dialec- tic Society 3. 2; Company Car Rep 1, Corps Renault Rep 1, Aero-Astro Club t. Clean-Air Car Club t CADET LIEUTENANT TOD JOHN WILSON A-t Las Cruces, New Mexico Toad ' IS on« guy we ' H nowr rofget It ' t not %o moch tMcauM ne rnada Itw 0»an t ' lisi nvwy wMk. w McauM tw mailwgd ovary spoil n« ov«i pUysd. o( ov«n txciuta Iw alwiiyi had tun limes ' . instead, it ' s becauso h« is one ol ttie most sincere, ottable persons we ' ve over known fencing 4 3 2. I Tnalhlon . 3. Socre- lary !. Piasideni I, Mop IAtnag»r 4. 3. . ' I. Fint Alls Forum 3. 2. CaOtl AOvi- •iory Council I. Scovtmaslor ' s Counci CADET SERGEANT J WILLIAM JOHN WILSON M Seattle. Washington Always willing to ton whether it be at worh or play. " VAM ' w- toyed being with people he was hard working and fun to be with He was energetic, thoughtful, ana conscientious but mosl o( df. Willie was a fnerxJ Glee Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Cadet Pubftc Reia- tions Council 2. 1. German Club 3 2. Slu Club 1. Pugby Club 4 CADET LIEUTENANT DOUGLAS HARTZLER WISE Tiffin. Ohio Doug inspired us By his attitude and abilities he led search for prolessional ism The " Marctning 100 " will proud to have served with this man who wa; cated to his duty yet always so quick with a |Oke CADET SERGEANT Iways leei igly dedi- )BERT CHARLES WINES bury Park, New Jersey Up ' Goal ' These are a few of the sounds that have fol- I Robbv through his years Always m one of those rare West ds d happy one, his number of nicknames was only ex- his many tnends iDET 3 2 1 FIRST SERGEANT JOE EDWARD WISHCAMPER F-3 Abilene. Texas Wt)etr er pounding riis typewnier or starKing plebes. " Napoleon ' was a man of action He rrade every task a pefsooal ctiaHenge. getting ttie ]OQ done and done weti Joe sNxjid go lar m any en- deavor tie chooses Scuba Club 2. t; Debate Council and Forum 2. I. StuOeni Conlerence on United States Attairs t. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. Military Allairs Oub 3 2. French Club 4. 3. 2. Track Team 4 CADET SERGEANT JOSEPH BENEDICT WISMANN Louisville, Kentucky A natu ' al loader ' Th« Musc ' fl ' porhjipfl rrw molivattfd and inspired h(5 fnonds nnd ci.iv.i put out Admirsd and coflamty ru peclod tt 100 wtli miS5 ht pfo(os ' .wjnai npint and ur .f. DAVID BRYAN WOHLEEN F-1 Minneapolis, Minnesota Whether playing basketball during gloom period or causing com- motion in the barracks il something was happening, Dave was there His basketball gunning earned him the nickname of " Henry Bibby " He will leave a long trail of friends through life Hop Manager 3. 2. J; Fine Arls Forum 2 I, Debate Council and Forum 2. 1. CADET SERGEANT 3 WALTER WOJDAKOWSKI B-2 Gunnison. Colorado This man. not unknown in baskelbaJI orcies. wd undouMedty be remembered tor ni$ sparkling perfcKmanc« agamsl Navy He atso has other abiiilies lo which Soufly s can anesi ' W0|0 can cef- laihly be counted amor g vinuaify everyone ' s orcie o fnends Baslielbali 4. 3 2. i. CaOet Giee CiuD CADET SERGEANT ««- v GREGORY KAM MOON WONG E-3 Aiea, Hawaii Smitty s wil and tnendship was denied to no one and treasured by ail Well known in E-3 as its marathon letter writer, an invest- ment in stationery stock would have been a wise one tor him Where there ' s a rack and Macadamia nuts, you ' ll find Smitty CADET SERGEANT JAMES RICHARD WOLD Everett, Washington Admired tor his loyal tnendship and pleasant demeanor, Jim has is much sincerity and warmth in his smile for a classmate on the irea as tor a visiting Head of Slate Long recognized as a leader of lur class, it IS certain that the road of the tulure is paved well for 1972 Class President 2. 1. Class Com- miiee 4. 3. 2. I. Hop Commmee 3. 2. 1. Glee Club 2. I. SCUSA 4. 3. 2. Vice Chairman I, Debate Council and Forum 4. 3. 2. I. First Captains Forum 4. 3. Lacrosse 4. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3, 2, Cadet Advisory Council I CADET CAPTAIN JOHN ROBERT WOOD Alexanijna, Virginia } LOOIS. Woody wasted no time sailing into the mam stream of life at Wl ft Point Charting the unknown on Flirty, he still managed to maS Bj ' irselK the unknown in academics The attitudes and abilities he has d ve ' played at West Point should carry him far in the Army, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 4. 3. 2. I, Sk Club 4. 3. 2. 1, French Club 4, 3, 2: Glee Club 4. Color Line Show 3. Military Atlairs Club 4. 3 CADET LIEUTENANT JLIEUTE KEITH WILLIAM WOZNEK F-4 Fayetteville, New York or Woz wasn ' t first in the class, but he did have a ' coup-fourre ' when the Dept of Foreign Languages turned him out in Russian Academics never got him down, though, and you could always find a smile on his face — usually half covered by his brown boy Hockey 4, 3. 2. I. Manager 4. 3. 2. 1, Russian Club 4, 3. Slum and Gravy 3 Information Detail 2 CADET SERGEANT S ROBERT ELGIN WOODSIDE H-2 Renton. Washington From Beast through Firsly Year, you could always count on Side to do the unexpected and leave everyone laughing Despite all that happened. Bob never once lost his sense of humor A " Century Man " and a four year veteran ot " Happy Deuce, " we ' ll never for- get Side German Language Club 4. 3, 2. Presh aen! i. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. Geology Club 4. 3. 2. h Cadet Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 3. Military Atlairs Club 2; Pistol Team 4. Bowling C ub 4 CADET SERGEANT ROBERT LEWIS WYATT Gram Valley, Missouri " Rob " ifill be well remembered lor his sincerity, common-s and cheer From MA 101 turnouts until distant graduation, drive saw him through the goat sections Robbie ' s assured sm IS the Army ' s and Susans gain 150 Football 4. Goat-Engineer Football. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. CADET CAPTAIN the tianker Irom the West Coast, known (or his guitar j ffli!l9i9 ltt " ' " " 9 " " volleyball playing, has Ihe distinction ol being the r .. Jllgt in (he company and the last in the Corps, alphabetically ■I always remember the guy with the big grin to go along wilh a t Club 3. 2. Custodian 1. Volley- } 3. 2. Secretary 1. Math Forum iding Club i IDET SERGEANT CHARLES ALBERT ZIMMERMAN Colorado Springs. Colorado Chariia can b« datcnbod at ofw of t m fow Uue spirttt to errwrgo anywhara Never one to waMo time )CS. Charlie dKl maruge (o Kurvive Nuke and Juce energy leM to be a friarHJ to all Mountairvteing Ctub 4. 3. Training Om cer 2. Pr0SKlent I. Archaeology Club 2 Summer Remedial Academe Program G-4 CADET LIEUTENANT GERRY RUSSELL ZMOLEK l-l Ontario, California Hailing Irom Calilornia Z broughi w«n h«n an Msy-gov manner and a sense ol humor ihai made him one d ffw MM Miad members of our class Kr own and respecled for ha loyaJTy. he could always be counted on to help CADET SERGEANT Engaged Couples MARGARET BUSK KIERNAN m 1 PH K k ' ' • ' l L ' ii Ihi - ■! Wn H iHj V Jp lfcbpWJijtfJratfCT JEANNE MYERS MOORE LUCILLE GRUBIAK STEIN cindy levy McDonald ANN MURBAUGH JAMES KAREN BAYER BURKLEY JANICE WERNER SMITH 2«=:-ac - i si " ! 0 . -1 jm WANDA SPEARS CLARK !fHEILA RAFFERTY ARANZYK I.LEN HONDERS (MERBERG h ,.ROL SHOEMAKER iNG El 00L iSLIE PROVORSE I ' RMAN SARAH VON ROSENBERG MATTOX MARIE AUCLAIR SPARA LINDA QUAGLIA BOWEN JO ANNE FITZULA CHRISTINE DeMAREE LEWIS BARBARA TUCKER GRANTHAM DEBBIE HANLON MILLER JOY VINCENT MINSHEW LINDA FYOCK THOMAS NINA HENDERSON HATTON Engaged Couples 4 LYNN ROBERTS HARVEY Engaged Couples HONEY CARROLL KIRK KATHY PRITCHA RD LAWRENCE LINDA LODICO m STAMBAUGH mcqcti ■ROWSKI LISBETH DENISE SlANKlKD FAITH CAROL VARISE DILLON KIM Mcintosh CHAMBERLAIN « .-S I LINDA COOK BOLDING •T ;- ) r N ,!»;;:: " ? ,;ili». , I — zzr r .w w ■ v f -i - • A A Iv ,H» 4. r ' , K Advertising A C Chevrolet Acme Boot Company American Airlines AMF Corporation ARC Electrical Construction Company Army Mutual Aid Association Armed Forces Cooperative Insuring Ass ' n Army National Bank Art Cap Company Association of Graduates Benjamin Franklin Hotel Chatham Blankets Columbia Records Complimentary Daniels West, Incorporated Delta Airlines Esquire Sportswear First Citizens Bank Florsheim Shoe Company Fort Knox National Bank Fort Sill National Bank Herff Jones Company Hotel President Hotel Thayer Hughes Aircraft Krementz Company Laudersteins Mama Leone ' s Marine Midland Bank Mason Hanger-Silas Mason Company Meehan Weeden Starkweather Shipley, Incorporated Mobil Oil Moore Schley, Cameron Connpany N. 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CORP. 1290 Avenue of the Americas New York, N.Y. 10019 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 Color TV — Radio — Completely Air Conditioned 3 POPULAR DINING ROOMS Kite Key — Dining Room — Cocktail Lounge — Open Daily — Piano Music Colonial Dining Room Coffee Shop — Counter and Table Service — Open Daily Ben Franklin ' s Court — Luncheon — Cocktails — Music 1200 Guest Rooms and 18 Function Rooms THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOTEL CHESTNUT AT NINTH ST. PHILADELPHIA ' S LARGEST HOTEL Harry E. Gilbert, Jr., General Manager Will iam G. Chadwick, V.P. Managing Director Today, we ' d like to congratulateyou on all the hard work you ' ve done. Sly TheFamilyStone Redbone Chase TammyWynette GeorgeJones EdgarWinter ' sWhiteTrash Kris Kristofferson Spirit Jeff BeckGroup Poco Because you can imagine howgood it makes us feel when people appreciate what we do. The best of all possible wishes, From Epic and Monument Records Monument distributed by Columbia Records I Satellite communications today are bringing scores of nations closer together. Spanning oceans. Shrinking distances. Hughes has been deeply involved all the way. Almost a decade ago, we built the first synchronous communications satellite. In 1971, our first Intelsat IV went to work for COMSAT and the international Telecommunications Consortium. It can handle 5,000 transocean telephone conversations at once. Or 12 color TV programs. Or tens of thousands of teletype circuits. The Intelsat network links 39 countries with service through 64 earth stations. Super satellites like this are not just for the affluent nations. Hughes is developing low-cost earth stations to make satellite communications affordable to virtually all peoples. Hughes is also pioneering in other technologies to advance mankind ' s lot. For the world ' s needs are many. And all of us must do all we can. HUGHES Nf. The kind of gtiy who use :doesiftnefl r ■n ■■ ' flMk -- HHpHl y S S B 1 m Pub Cologne. i ShAUe,J fter Shave Balm, Deodorant Spray, tod. Created for men by Revlon. Enjoy your mid-week conferences, business nnee+ings, receptions and alumni ge+-+oge+hers 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 (914)446-4731 JOHN G. SINCLAIR Manager THAYER ON THE HUDSON WEST POINT. NEW YORK CONGRATULATIONS Your Association of Graduates welcomes the CLASS OF 1972 to the ranks of graduates i Your Home Of Armor Bank FORT KNOX. KENTUCKY 40121 i THE HERALDRV 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 p roud of this, as you men are of vour career ART CAP COMPAI Y, INC. . " lUJOVDW . MW NOKk. N. . 10012 Building Leadership There is hardly an institution on earth as famed for its tradition of building leadership as the United States Military Academy, West Point. Sovereign Construction Company. Ltd. is proud to have been chosen to help the Academy expand its capacity to carry on that renowned tradition. The Cadet Activities Center, with a 4500-seat theater and extensive recreation facilities; the new Library, with a capacity for 350,000 volumes; the nine-floor Science Building with extensive classroom and laboratory facilities, the second increment to New Barracks accommodating 1 ,450 cadets; Stony Lonesome Family Housing, providing for 200 families — all these are new. The conversion of the 80-year-old West Academic Building to Cadet Barracks and the rehabilitation and improvement of Bartlett Hall, one of the original academic buildings — these mean efficient, modern facilities while old landmarks are preserved. All these proiects add greatly to the Academy ' s capacity for building leadership. All are Sovereign projects. We are proud! Sovereign Construction Company, ltd. EAST 81, STATE HIGHWAY F OUR, PARAMUS, NEW JERSEY orbij A DIVISION OF TITAN GROUP. INC. " JW Congratulations to the Class of 1972. American Airlines. Our passengers get the best of everything C( ik 1 PROMOTIONS FROM NOW rwortheastern MJational bank WILL STILL BE YOUR BANK Serving the Corps of Cadets and Military Personnel with Complete Military Banking Services for Over 25 Years Preferred Military Banking Services for the Cadets of the USMA ( ) Service-Charge Free Checking Account Service for undergraduates and 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: $41 7,032.967. MEMBER: F.D.I.C. COMPLIMENTS OF ARC ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION CO.. INC. Electrical Contractors 739 Second Avenue New York, New York 10016 Telephone: (212)689-3820 i ' ■1 The Cliatham 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. CTj hatham CHATHAM MANUFACTURING COMPANY ELKIN, NORTH CAROLINA LAST YEAR. OVER 95% OF GRAbUATING USMA FIRST CLASSMEN BECAME USAA MEMBERS. Why? Because of our consistently low net cost arid prompt claims service. USAA pyt ' fiir uie t ' uitf i ' (tiirf tK ' 4 ' di o iitf ' f rn ' y rJJt ' rfi ' i or iJfuueai ' i. UNltED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION USaA life INSURANCE CO. USAA Building San Antonio, Texas 78288 It ' s Smarter to Charter •We arrange hotels, meals,etc. • Over 100 buses 41-53 passenger capacity. •Also package tours. Call: (201) 529-3666 1 7 Franklin Turnpike, Mohwoh, New Jersey Wo iUo U. S. ARMY • ARMY NATIONAL For Sixty-three years the business of this Bank has been almost entirely with Army Per- sonnel, stationed in all parts of the World. Our Facilities are especially designed to handle your Checking, or Saving Accounts and your Loan needs, all by 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.l .S.A. In a skid, the thing that can kill you is your own instinct. A little sand spilled on a nice dry highway. A spat- ter of rain on an oily city street. A patch of glare ice on a bridge. You can skid on all of them. Even with brand new tires. Even at 12 miles an hour. And, if you skid, you can count on your instinctive reflexes to try and mur- der you. Because your instinct wants the skid to stop. So it tries to make you hit your brakes (figuring that brakes can put a stop to anything). Your instinct figures wrong. Hitting your brakes keeps your wheels from rolling. So they ' re forced to keep sliding. And a minor skid can turn into a fatal crash. When you start to skid, forget your instinct and remember these rules: Keep your foot off the brake. If your rear wheels are sliding to the right, steer gently to the right until you feel the tires gripping the road. (Don ' t make any fast, sharp moves.) If your rear wheels slide to the left, steer gently to the left. If you must stop, pump your brake pedal with a hard, rapid, on-and-off action to keep your wheels from locking and skidding even worse. Finally, if you must drive on a slippery road and your instinct tells you that a sudden change of speed or direction could make you skid, obey it. (Your in- stinct isn ' t always wrong.) © Mobil Oil CorDOralion M©bil We want you to live. ROYTEX. INC. Thanks To The Class of 1972 For Their Continuing Acceptance Of The " B " Robes United States Military Academy Official Jewelry • CLASS RINGS. MINIATURE RINGS AND WEDDING BANDS. " A " PINS AND " MUFTI " PINS HERFF JONES company MAIN OFFICE: 1-111 NORTH CAPITOL AVE. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Send Inquiries to: HERFF JONES COMPANY ATT.: J. W. CHAILLE 1411 North Capitol Indianapolis, Indiana 46207 We Believe that Peaceful co-existence is Best maintained by being too tough to tackle. 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His aspirations were fulfilled when he grad- uated from West Point in 1853 and went on to become the Union ' s outstanding Civil War cavalry commander. Perhaps his finest Civil War achievement was the dra- matic victory at Cedar Creek, Virginia . . . It was 19 October. 1864. Sheridan had just led his men to two significant victories in the strategic Shenandoah Valley and had moved his army north to Cedar Creek for a brief rest while he traveled 1 5 miles further north for an important strategy conference. During Sheridan ' s absence the Rebels under General " Old Jube " Early staged a surprise attack on the Union troops and sent them flvine north . . , Sheridan raced back the 15 long miles to his heavy-hearted retreating troops. When they cheered him he responded angrily: " Don ' t cheer me! If you love your country, come up to the front . . . godamn you, don ' t cheer me! There ' s lots of fight in you men yet! Come up! Come up! " His straggling ranks immediately rallied and drove the asto nished Confederates to a crashing defeat. The Army Mutual Aid Association is proud to list this old soldier among its charter members. General Sheridan joined as the 1 1 1th member on 14 April, 1879 — just three months after the Association was established. He was one of the earliest of America ' s military heroes to recognize the need for an officer mutual aid association which could provide immediate and continuing assistance to Army officer families. Today, after 93 years of continuous service. A l provides life insurance, advice on family financial plan- ning, assistance with collecting compensation and many other services to .Arm officer families. Write today for ciimplete information. ARMY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS OFFICERS Fort Myer, Arlington, Va. 22211 GKN GEORGE H DKC ' KKK. Chai GEN CLYDE D EDDLEM. N. Vi. -Chairman LTG LEONARD D HEATON • LTO RVSSELL I, VITTRIP LTG WALTER T KERWIX. JR • LTG HAL B. JENNINGS. JR. MG ERNE.ST M BRANNON • MG HARRY L. JONES. JR MG VERNE L BOWERS • MAJ KENNETH F HANST. JR. . J KENNETH F HANST. JR., fn.M.l.nt LTC JOHN B HARVEY. Secrelan LTC L D. KIRKWOOD MARTIN. Treasurer CPT BRADLEY J SNYDER, . ssl- Trvasurvr CPT JAMES K NISHIMOTO. . sst. Sccrclarj Members 42.500 Insurance in Force 5416.000,000 Reserves S87.500.000 When you need a complete bainking service at Vfest Point. Or Ankara. Or Karachi. Or Goppingen. We ' re here. And there. The Highland Falls office of Murine Midland ofTcr.s. as a permanent banking connection, the complete i serving military personnel and their families anywhere in the world. n Checking Accounts □ Safe Deposit Boxes □ Marine Midland Master □ Auto Loans Charge or Line □ Personal Loans of Credit □ Christmas Club n Trust Services □ Vacation Club n Savings Plans □ Education Loans MARINE MIDLAND BANK CDF= SOU-rMEAS-rERrj IME A YORK.IM.A. We serve thcxjsands of customers...one aH a time. 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Witt i tempered steel shanks. Firn web ankle supports. Speciai rubber soles. And with a snap-to, spit-and-polish a pearance that tells the world you take pride in how you look. Gen Corcoran Paratroop Boots. Promote your feet i% with Corcoran Paratroop boots. 160 MAGNIFICENT ROOMS ROUND THE CLOCK PHONE SERVICE TOTAL ELECTRIC HEATING AIR CONDITIONING COLORED TV SEA MIST BATHS MEETING ROOMS SUITES KITCHENETTES RESTAURANT COCKTAILS CADETS HOME AWAY FROM HOME AT CADET RATES Area Codn (9 I 41 ON " T. 9 (SOUTH RD.) JUST SOUTH OF IBM RD. ' ' 4 MILES FROM THE HEART OF POUGHKEEPSIE 462-4400 CONVENIENT TO POUGHKEEPSIE FISHKILL IBM SHOPPING CENTERS SCHOOLS The Home Office, Has We know how it is. Work conies 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. g„m BMITH- CORONA MARCH ANT 5 DECADES Of providing specialized service — To military personnel — Has given us the " know how " of experience And the sympathetic understanding of their particular situation. Our customers are more than a number to us We esteem them highly — Try us NATIONAL BANK OF FORT SAM HOUSTON at San Antonio Write Wire Phone Wainwright Station, San Antonio, Texas 72286 Phone (512) 223-2981 Member FDIC STARKWEATHER SHEPLEY, INC. INSURANCE " Professionals in Protection " I 55 South Main St. Providence, R.I. 02903 THANKS TO THE CLASS OF 72 YOU MADE 1972 THE TOP DATSUN YEAR DANIELS WEST DATSUN 444 BROADWAY NEWBURGH, NEW YORK SERVING WEST POINT CADETS AND GRADUATES SINCE 1949 Over a Century of Service FOUNOEO ' 666 Insignia Specialists Since 1868 Our Shield is Your Guarantee of Quality. N. S. MEYER, INC. U " t hm Diiision N. S. Meyer, Inc., of California 939 South Bro.u]wav I.ON An elcs. Calif 9ail3 Mmh Offii N. S. Meyer. Int 1.? East 20th Street New ork. N Y. 10t)03 WESTGATE LIQUORS LTD. 4115 Newport Gap Pike Wilmington, Delaware 19808 TONY ' S PIZZERIA 193 Main Street Highland Falls N.Y. Delta is an air line run by professionals. Like Anita Johnson, Stewardess. Pretty, friendly, alert and intelligent. Won out over two dozen other applicants to enter Delta ' s tough stewardess school. She studied hard and averaged 97 on her daily exams. Spent every weekend flying as an observer, learning by doing. Anita is now a highly trained professional who likes her job and likes people. You ' ll enjoy flying Delta because we have 3,300 Anitas. Delta is ready when you are. I he DC-IO, latest addilion to Delta s Wide Ride™ fleet, gives comfort ' a wtiole new meaning Two-bytwo seats in both Tourist ,ind rif.l Clas " , Navigation Systems North American Rockwell 600 Grant Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. 15219 When you add 2 speakers tothis stereo system it ' s better than a stereo system with 4 speakers. : : To start with, you ' ve got a great stereo. Complete with FM, AM, and FM stereo radios. And a 4-speed record changer. But add two more speakers, and you don ' t have just plain stereo anymore. You ' ve got a new sound. Quadruplex. ' ' " What Panasonic ' s Quadruplex circuitry does is take the up-front sound of stereo and give it the all-round acoustic impact of a live performance. The optional second set of speakers (SB-203) 5lay their stereo a spHt second ater than the first set of speakers. Just about the length of time it would take the sound to reach the rear walls of an auditorium and bounce back. And this new unit makes even your old stereo tapes, records and FM stereo programs come to new life. Transforming them into a multi-dimfensional sound that makes stereo sound old hat. .Mr W I There ' s a lot that goes into this new kind of sound system. Like direct couphng. (You usually find it only in expensive Hi-Fi components.) FET to pull in those faraway stations. And AFC to make sure they stay put. Plus 60 watts of peak music power. That peak through two-way air- suspension speakers. Each with a 61 2 " woofer and 21 2 " tweeter. When you put it all toge ther, our new Quadruplex system, the " Darien, " Model SE-2030, adds up to something else. Why don ' t you check out the math at your Panasonic dealer. !pBiai(I!tS «sp I5fB«I|i »a« W ' " just slightly ahead of our tirrte. 200 Park Avenue, N.Y. 10017. For y ■jiiitalTltilliljIiWi iaOOiB pay «iPie call. Ask about Model SE-2030. Repulalinn Military Academy Cuff Links with the name KREMENTZ arc a symbol of correct style and fine quality. Year after year this quality becomes more and more apparent . . . Kremcntz Jewelry wears well, does not tarnish because it is made with an en- durin " OVF.RI.AY of ACTFAL 11 KT. COLD. EveninK Jowtlr) • Cluff Links • Tic Holders • Bell Burkle Tium 15.00 lo IJ5.00 Available Wherever Fine Jewelry Is Sold. lA KT. GOLD OVERLAY Can FIRST- _ CITIZENS 56f BANK VVi ' ri- Ijtrt- inj Nour itccnunl. i- believe in " ii! M«niber f D I C iT ' fi ' St Ouitn a»n« T-uSl Comomy 1965 " Serving Fort Bragg, North Carolina. " loddy ' s Methods forloddys Mdfkets. Vlcmbc ' Ncv Voik 8c Amcii-. .in S cthc Icidms .V. k L x hdnses Mj.nOfkc rwcB.. .J dyNcy X ,L NY 10004 i ' W,tut,cnjiD. :-ion 200E 42nclSt Ncvvy-M NY 10017 Bmm m ' — i? IM THE HE CTCF V. 400 fto. ' or .-. -4 00 feA.TH3 TV .-,• ■■ ' :i; le.oorv • R e coNOiTiOMtb - - n e ' 2.Ei COPFEE. SHOP -••-if-. O ' ' :4£»- S((IO •f 0. 4S r _rr bP.T-P.Q-JuV. ' ' 6- ' ' )5:. " Cook good Italianiood and give people plenty. Theyll come! Mamma Mamma Leone ' s Where strong appetites are met and conquered 239 WEST 48TH STREET, NEW YORK CITY 16b DARTMOUTH STREET. BOSTON Thanks to the Class of 72, for Making 1972 the Top Corvette Year. A C CHEVROLET INC. Fort Montgomery, N. Y. Serving Cadets And Graduates Since 1930 hutmtSii 4 GENERATIONS OF EXPERIENCE IN MILITARY TAILORING THE NATIONS OLDEST SPECIALISTS IN HAND-TAILORED UNIFORMS iMtetSSii SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS ARLINGTON, VA. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1972 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 " ' »4SINC tHf n„ SAVE Latest Dividend 5.75 ' . Compounded SemiAnnually BORROW At Low Credit Union Rates FOR DETAILS WRITE: PENTAGON FEDERAL CREDIT UNION P.O. B ox 9649, Rosslyn Station (C) Arlington, Virginia 22209 nHHBlBffHajl Jl. l ' I ff ' ' Informed consumers are satisfied customers High standards of quality and performance are as inherent to Sears as they are to the United States Military Academy. That ' s why we spare no effort to assure you of the quality of merchandise we sell. In fact, we designed the " Proof of Perfor- mance " program to assure ourselves and you of the capabilities of one of our products . . . tires. We conduct an extensive and continuous testing program. We test our tires on the tough roads of the world. We ' ve driven the East African Safari Rally; California ' s On- tario Motor Speedway; the famous Baja 1000 race in Ensenada, Mexico; and we ' ve gone to Texas for non-stop highway mileage testing. The Sea rs " Proof Of Performance " booklet tells the story Why did we go through this rigorous sched- ule? Because we wanted to know. And, we wanted our customers to know before making their next tire purchase. We believe the public appreciates and de- serves the right to be informed. For reprints of this booklet, write to: Sears Roebuck and Co.. Dept. 695 303 East Ohio Street, Chicago, III. 60611 Sears StAR.S. ROFBl ( K Congratulations To STEVE and BARB Compliments Of SMITH WESSON 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 1 w Q hope that our dreams of things that never were will prove prophetic. We look forward to that new morning, and we ded- icate ourselves to helping make a better world for all people. s •S . ' . .

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, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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, 1971 Edition, Page 1


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


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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