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

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 678


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 678 of the 1973 volume:

WEST POINT. . . 1 Lilfii R x , Q an L 2 A.. A 1 Q4 ik ' 11114 It 1 QM 1 SP I . i -I-,Gm Si L E M R To The athlete ,..-nf? 2 4 ' my wkmsq ,wgydr 4. 1 X .. S 1'2- fv- ,f 5 M 5 ai wh 'UAW is xi? A k 1,4 , AQLF J rf f afaam .g ,, rf as -S-'lik-, M M A 'A 2 if G T ,f V M13- ur! .5 w - 5' ' 2: 1 MN ,. W M Ms, A EQ: W 155' N -u , 2 Aid H QSXWR-?f i 5 , 5, f L+ew9iH4f 4 f A an I: Q an 5 3. X N 2 ,W T J "5 3 . M 9 qt' gh Q.. , Ti hw J if V fx 3 1 is f x 1 1 ' ,W ' iivcligiiifi if 2 J' ef .11 5 me K 5 , ' , - 1,4 E ' " ? wma , was, A QNA D M 'S A, Nw W W S VX! "NYS, L?'x 4 '5t Af 4 kfm W9 Qi? ,EW Kim 55511 A fgxwsf f 5,412 K a f .Q K Z -. 2 Q- . iff 5- . ,Wm 1, gf. K I '1 ,' X s ' AM Y it gl Q , F P 1 k 'aff S , 1, G 1 rw .Ms his H - Q, wNxxxxxsyx,W,,,H ,ff ,fu S-. X ,W , .1 xv W S. s J x fm I A , . 3 v , . W ' , .,g,s,g1'a...'ZL'A.,4N K ZW ,, .X x k Q X Q fs, XY -. X Xing 5? A1 Q3 V f L. A A , M . Q M 5' 'N-v A ii f 1 F fr M? ma, ,W ' life M Q. 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MJ' 4 E2 arf- f 7 .,...,...,-f-ef-W-Q2-f.,wflfsbyffr-X-,g:n,4,g1,'ff,f', M , M - -f-f11fgf.nggp'-'sW1 I ' ' ' , 7- """""W"rg'-'-:gun--..,..,,,,, I ., - ' " Q sf- "I A Y 93' 7, Q Wu Mg wg y, A W - , -X M., , , R-iw ,ly P fu 1, ' My K' cj.:-...1,q:,'l.':,b M,.,,V ,QA QA , A, 1 ." - - 7 f If' ':,,-w4wwn.M:.,c. "ff if - - A i ,. - ,. f V ' ,W Af -eh-. -A-'Vi-M ' .. ., f R .Aw .Q U.nJfn M,. M I ..?"1k, 4,-jg H 'O " 1 L ., --- ,.., f S . K ,1 gn, . , I -.-.Q-....,.1,,, K ,K , -n i ,. V ,JM as K., W . ' .M jr'-L .. ,M ' l if J -V .nh V ., ,A ' .1 If .AM fp 21" fr I 1 , 'jf 1 . ,v",j 1, ' px A. , . --..- ' v,,,,N V hu... -M The Class of 1973 Presents ' 1 35 a 1 5" it W ,ka AW ,f , w 'a 'VM ar V ,-Q 4 V-awww A W3 HCWITZER The compilation of the 1973 Howitzer was not the work of a few indi- viduals, but required the efforts, cooperation, and coodination of the entire Corps. Recognition must, however, go to the'15O cadets who sacrificed their studies, sleep, and privileges to make this year's book a success. To these people go a special "thanks" The history of the Howitzer does not go all the way back to 1802 or the days of Colonel Thayer. lt is a'relatively new innovation by West Point standards, dating back to a speech delivered in the 100th Night Show of 1886. The name Howitzer originated as a satirical speech whose remarks were aimed at the Tactical Department. The speaker hoped his remarks, like an artillery howitzer, might be capable of hurling "projectiles" from a relatively safe position to a vulnerable spot in the enemy defenses. lt became tradition to record these remarks from the show until 1896, then the publication officially became known as "Annual of the Corps of Cadets." Today, it has been expanded and refined into a four year his- tory of the graduating class. The editors hope that the readers derive as much pleasure from its pages as they had in piecing the 1973 Howitzer together. LJ 1' f , 1 C -,ff 1 1 ic!! Paul Currie Steve Daigle Jeff Cartwright Mark Piontek Dick Dickinson Fiick Poccia Frank Garabato James Gillcrist Tom Popa Steve Medaglia Major Lane Major Barbour Major Ehrenberg STAFF Gary Vogler Editor-in-Chief Mike Hockley Associate Editor Tom Mason Business Manager' Fion Grosso Media Editor Tom Leney Feature Editor Dan Wright Staff and Faculty Editor Sports Editor Senior Editor Activities Editor Corps Editor History Editor Photography Editor Art Editor Circulation Manager Custodian Advertising Manager Officer in Charge - Assistant OIC Assistant OIC f: 7 'K v ll 29 25 PRESIDENT RICHARD MILHOUS NIXON X 1" f QQ MHSEQQGW' XKQQWUY ,MQ .,,,.. , 75 if W 5 I ' S f f fy t , 4 6 ,, fe7Wf:2f4 VICE PRESIDENT SPIRO AGNEW The Honorable Sec:re+ary of Defense ElIio+ L. Richardson The Honorable Secretory of The Army Howard H. Callaway Admiral T. H. Moorer Chairman of 'rhe Joint Chiefs of Staff xg General Creighton W. Kbrams Chief of Staff of The Army :if . fx H ' 'ff 1-rw FEV ,' , 'M' 1 'f H-V? F 7 QW! H' gm . :aim . ,.,, P, , W. K r A " -. Y, F, .- n n m? A , X fin.-1' ' , , H ," '-- , -- ar 15,- .- ,':""'f'fg' gf ' iff, 1 i mliffw 6'3" mg. pb 12- K 52578 ,af 3 M: - .4 uk.- ' -. M .qg m . ,rv mf W. , L. L53-f'M - 4 fi! li-. 4, ,,,. . W uw ,qc V r4',:4' .4 f 1' Ilff, "ff ,,. ff -, f , .ful ,:,1, H 4, inf - f gf-4 r! u 44 ,554 - ..'t -' ,- .. A X., 1' ri: ,3 f wQi'Y'5u, rx 1.:g',3w .,N.,L .,,,1'.1 1 ,-W E , 3f"g ,M 1 , . ff' :V U' H.. ma f , ,1 R JP - ,rf '. A' -N X1 1, I 57, , Fw 4 ,.. f 1 1 4 lay, v . 1 1 cw' .J I ., , ,W f W I 1 1 W N V31 1, W 1 4 P6 TW.-. Z Mg Q V 1 A 1 :V W .. .-.-.--.-. , ."x iggq, - -:I " X Y' wx 'x , ,,w iiwp 1 K 1 , M ' f' . J, 'hw L: ,V ., ,S , A x,,.,, ..-,U V M.,-P , "' 1' ' 'nl f 'W Nu X, QL4?v'9931'f limm WMI 1-,,+-, .... 7,?,, R, A,,,,,,, 4 , - ,v+k.g,. MQMVA nf A X af QD 'x Q -s .1 I 4 kv x Kx ex a+- X' 5? Q m 5 x. .Ma . JSM. A , --, -vi A .Cs ., , gi., QW " " QI Q v J. .-Q? fp. . ,, fx, E wif-Wx' fit- lf, I 3' 1 5If"fe-X. mem J fi ii- all a Q, Q 1 'A X il 'IIIII' I 1. 1M . .. f-U-vga. , -jfxf-,J 1' Q I'-4' 9-, Lieutenant General William A. Knowlton Superintendent, United States Military Academy William A. Knowlton was born in Weston, Massachusetts, on 19 June 1920. ln 1938, he graduated with distinction for scholarship from St. Mark's School, Southborough, Massa- chusetts. During the next year, he served as an enlisted man in Company E, 298th Infantry Regiment in Hawaii. He gradu- ated from the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York, in January 1943, standing seventh in a class of over 400, and was commissioned a second lieutenant of Cavalry. ln World War ll General Knowlton was a member of the 87th Cavalry Reconnaissance Squadron CMechanizedJ, 7th Armored Division. He served progressively as assault gun platoon leader during the Third Army's dash across France, squadron staff officer during combat in Belgium and the Netherlands, and reconnaissance troop commander for the major part of the period from the Battle of the Bulge to the end of the war in Germany. He was awarded the Silver Star Medal by the 82nd Airborne Division for a reconnaissance mission deep behind the German lines to make one of the first contacts with the Soviet forces north of Berlin. General Knowlton then served as regimental S-3 and Motor Battalion Commander in Berlin. This was followed by a year as Counter-Intelligence Staff Officer in the European Theater Headquarters. ln 1947 General Knowlton returned to the United States, and for two-and-a-half years was Assistant Secretary of the Army General Staff in Washington. General Knowlton then attended the Advanced Course of the Armor School, Fort Knox, Kentucky, where he won the Annual Award for Leadership given by the School. He served briefly as an instructor in Armor tactics at both the Armor School and the Artillery School, Fort Sill, Oklahoma. In January 1951, General Knowlton was one of the first American officers assigned to the newly created Supreme Headquarters Allied Powers, Europe CSHAPEJ in France for three-and-a-half-years. He was first appointed Military Assist- ant to the Chief of Staff, and then Special Assistant to the Supreme Commander. From 1954 to 1955, General Knowlton attended the Regu- lar Course at the Army Command and General Staff College, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. For the next three years, he was Associate Professor, Department of Social Sciences, at the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York, in charge of the courses in Economics and International Rela- assumed command of the 1st Armor Training Brigade at Fort Knox, Kentucky, charged with Advanced Individual Training for tank crewmen and reconnaissance scouts. In 1964 General Knowlton 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, sewing as Military Assist- ant to the Special Assistant to the Secretary and Deputy Sec- retary of Defense. From August 1966 to January 1968, General Knowlton served in Vietnam on the staff of the United States Military Assistance Command, Vietnam. His staff positions were suc- cessively Secretary of the Joint Staff, Director of Revolution- ary Development Support, and Deputy Assistant Chief of Staff for Civil Operations and Revolutionary Development Support. These last two assignments involved both military support to the Vietnamese pacification effort and staff super- vision of all United States pacification efforts when the Presi- dent assigned those responsibilities to General Westmore- land. ln January 1968 General Knowlton reported to the 9th Infantry Division as Assistant Division Commander. The 9th Division operated in the Mekong Delta region of South Viet- nam, and pioneered in river and canal warfare as part of the Mobile Riverine Force. This 5-month period included the Vietcong TET offensive, a doubling of forces under General Knowlton's tactical direction, the defeat and dispersal of Viet- cong units around provincial capitals of the Delta, the reopening of Route 4 fthe highway lifeline to Saigonj and a 5-day battle in the Plain of the Reeds involving the defeat of four different Vietcong battalions. He was awarded two more Silver Stars: one for gallantry at a Fire Support Patrol Base which came under sudden attack, and the other for action in the battle of the Plain of Reeds. From July 1968 to March 1970 General Knowlton served as Secretary of the Army General Staff in Washington. He was then appointed by President Nixon as the 49th Superin- tendent of the United States Military Academy at West Point, the position he now holds. As Superintendent, General Knowlton has been charged with the overall responsibility for the expansion of the Corps of Cadets and of the Military Academy and its sub-installa- tion, Stewart Field. Under his direction, the Academy has continued to maintain its stability, traditional values and pro- tions. During this period, he also earnedthe degree of'lVlaster of Arts in Political Science from Columbia University. ln 1958 General Knowlton took command of the 1st Battal- ion, 3d Armored Cavalry Regiment at Fort Meade, Maryland, a unit of the Strategic Army Command CSTRACJ. The battal- ion was one of the first to receive the STRAC superior unit guard. After this command, he attended the National War College, graduating in 1960. Following a period of preparation which included attend- ance at the Strategic Intelligence School, General Knowlton served for two years as the Army Attache and Chief of Mili- tary Assistance in Tunisia. On return from Africa in 1963, he tessional standards in the educatioh ' ' military leaders in the face of a turbulent society. A vitalized Admissions Program has attracted the largest number of applicants ever to apply for admission. The percentage of minority American cadets achieved new highs, paralleled by an increase in the number of minority members on the staff and faculty. The number of elective courses increased while the Academy maintained a balance in the core curriculum. Parachute training for second classmen was introduced as a first step to other offers of military "adventure training," - followed by Ranger, Jungle and Mountain Training, as well as helicopter pilot programs for fifty second classmen. Brigadier General John R. Jannarone Dean ofthe Academic Board United States Military Academy Brigadier General John R. Jannarone was born and raised in Nutley, New Jersey. He was graduated from the United States Military Academy at the top of his class in 1938 and was commissioned in the Corps of Engineers. His early assignments included command of Engineer Troops in the 5th Engineer Combat Regiment and the 125th Armored Engineer Battalion of the 14th Armored Division, as well as research and development on combat engineer equipment. During World War ll he commanded the 293rd Engineer Combat Battalion and served as Assistant Engineer of the Eighth Army in New Guinea, The Philippines, and Japan. He later became a member of the staff of the Commanding Gen- eral ofthe Manhattan CAtomic Bombj Project. In 1947 he was assigned to the faculty of the Military Academy, where he served as an Instructor and Associate Professor of Physics. Following a tour of duty as Deputy District Engineer in Los Angeles, he was transferred to Tulsa, Oklahoma, where, from 1952 to 1955, he was in charge of a study group which prepared a long-range plan of development for the water resources 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 activities in the Office of the Chief of Staff, he returned to the Military Acad- emy as a Professor of Physics and Chemistry. He became head ofthe department in 1964 and a year later was appointed Dean ofthe Academic Board. ln addition to his Bachelor of Science degree from the Mili- tary Academy, he holds a Master of Science degree from California Institute of Technology and a professional degree of Civil Engineer from Columbia University. He has done additional graduate work at American University and at Ste- vens Institute of 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 Jannorones have three sons and two daughters: Jack, Robert, Richard, Dorothy and Nancy. Brigadier General Philip R. Feir Commandant of Cadets United States Military Academy Brigadier General Philip R. Feir was born in Bemidji, Min- nesota on December 20, 1926. He enlisted in the Army in 1944 and took basic training at the Infantry Replacement Center at Camp Maxey, Texas. In 1945 General Feir entered the United States Military Academy at West Point where he earned his bachelor of science degree. Upon graduation in June of 1949, he was commissioned a second lieutenant of Infantry. General Feir's first overseas assignment was with the 351st Infantry Regiment in Trieste, Italy with duties as pla- toon leader, company commander, and finally in 1953 as Commandant of the Trieste United States Troops NCO Acad- emy. Following his tour in ltaly, General Feir served succes- sively as an ROTC instructor at the University of Wyoming and as an instructor in heavy mortar gunnery at Fort Ben- ning, Georgia. While at Fort Benning, he graduated from the Infantry Officers Advanced Course and also became air- borne and ranger qualified. ln 1956 General Feir was assigned to Korea, sewing there as an Aide-de-Camp to the Chief of the Provisional Military Assistance Advisory Group and later as an assistant opera- tions officer CG-35 with the 7th infantry Division. Upon General Feir's return to the United States in 1958, he was assigned initially to the G-3 Section of Headquarters, Third Army at Fort McPherson, Georgia and subsequently was enrolled as a graduate student in electrical engineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Following graduation from Georgia Tech, General Feir was assigned to the United States Military Academy as an instruc- tor in the Department of Electricity. While in that department, he ultimately became associate professor and was promoted to the rank of major. In 1964, following graduation from the Command and General Staff College at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, General Feir joined the 25th Infantry Division at Schofield Barracks, Hawaii. Assigned to Headquarters, 3rd Brigade, he served first as adjutant and later as brigade executive officer. Subse- quently, when the Tropic Lightning Division deployed to Viet- nam, General Feir assumed command of the 2nd Battalion, 35th Infantry, and participated in several campaigns in the Central Highlands of Vietnam. In 1967, General Feir reported for duty on the Army Gen- eral Staff in Washington, D. C. and was assigned as a staff officer in the Office of the Chief of Research and Develop- ment. During the academic year 1968-69, General Feir was a student at the National War College and remained there fol- lowing graduation for an additional academic year as a mem- ber of the faculty. In 1970 he returned to the Republic of Viet- nam as Commander of the 1st Brigade, 4th Infantry Division, sewing in that capacity until December 1970, at which time, on inactivation of the 4th Division, he was assigned as the Operations Officer CG-35, I Field Force, Vietnam. On 9 July 1971, General Feir assumed command of the 1st Brigade, 25th Infantry Division, at Schofield Barracks, Hawaii, held that post for one year, and then, on activation of the Division, was assigned as Assistant Division Commander. ln September 1972 General Feir assumed his current duties. Superintendent s Staff -QS 36 1? ,ggs su- FIRST ROW: Mr. J. Smith, COL J. Foldberg, COL G. Webb, Jr., LTG W. Knowlton, COL M. Perry, Jr., COL P. Winh. SECOND ROW: LTC D. Fiser, COL C. Guth, COL W. Schuder, COL K. Thomasson, COL L. McCabe, COL T. Oldham. THIRD ROW: LTC R. Lewis, LTC N. Matt- hias, Jr., LTC L. Bockman, LTC J. Smith, LTC C. Brewer, LTC W. Hilley, LTC F. Pole, LTC J. Skaff. FOURTH ROW: MAJ F. Bidgood, MAJ T. Cullins, LTC C. Hosutl lll, LTC R. Johns, LTC G. Adams, LTC E. Hickey, Jr., LTC L. Montgomery, MAJ J. Godzik. FIFTH ROW: Mr. E. Amick, Reverend J. Ford, CSM F. Darling, MAJ V. Campbell, MAJ T. Brennan, Reverend R. McCormick. Mr. L. Beauregard, Mr. R. Kuehne. Commcindcinfs Siciff FIRST ROW: MAJ A. Dervaes, lil, MAJ H. Larsen, Jr., LTC L. Wishart, Ili, COL B. Lee, BG P. Feir, LTC A. Foster, Jr., LTC J. MacGiIl, MAJ J. Lenti, MAJ E. Rapp. SECOND ROW: 1LT R. Strube, Jr., CPT R. Higgins, MAJ D. Cole, MAJ G. Withers, MAJ R. Earle, Jr., CW3 R. Payton, MAJ L. Flanagan, MAJ R. Zelley, MAJ J. Manzi, Jr., CW2 R. Kruc- zek, CSM V. Roegiers. Decm's Staff I z FIRST BOW: LTC J. Hall, COL L. Brown, BG J. Jannarone, COL J. Maslin, MAJ D. Barbour SECOND ROW: MAJ D. Culp, CPT C. Gill, MAJ A. Vanderbush, MAJ B. McKinley. FIRST ROW, Cl to rj: COL E. Sutherland, BG J. Jannarone, LTG W Knowlton, BG P. Feir, COL J. Dick. SECOND ROW, CI to rj: COL G. Kirby, COL L. McCabe, COL T. Griess, COL E. Culter, COL F. Lough, COL C. Schilling, COL F. Smith, COL D. MacWilliams, COL S. Willard, COL L. Olvey, COL E. Saunders. Academic Board FIRST REGIMENT 1 Col. F. Stephenson M. 95 Suu lui! FIRST ROW: MSG E. Galloway, COL F. Stephenson, COL M. Juvenal, MAJ G. Webb. SEC- OND HOW: CPT C. LaFond, CPT G. Gehringer, MAJ E. Andrews, CPT J. Briggs. TI-HRD ROW MAJ J. Dorland, CPT C. Halvorson, CPT G, Werner, CPT T, Burch, MAJ G. Black. SECOND REGIMENT COL W. Cousland FIRST ROW: MAJ P. Stewart. LTC J. Blanck. COL W. Cousland. MAJ E. Gripkey. SECOND ROW: CPT E. Burton. III. MAJ C. Rittgers. CPT S. Kempt, CPT J. Hayes. Jr. THIRD ROW: CPT T. Surles. MAJ G. Mallory. Jr.. CPT F. Applin, MAJ P. Pons. Jr.THIRD REGIMENT Col. R. Maladowitz muse.- -I-bl FIRST ROW: CSM T. Mouri, COL FI. Maladowitz, LTC H. Robinson, MAJ D. Schroeder. SEC- OND ROW: MAJ K. Hollander, CPT C. Herrick, CPT FI. Guy, MAJ H. Wagner, CPT F. Kyle THIRD ROW: MAJ W. Gavan, MAJ J. Nitkowski, CPT T. Stull, CPT J. Wood. FOURTH REGIMENT COL T. Fitzpatrick FIRST ROW: MAJ R. Turner, COL T. Fitzpatrick, MAJ F. Parker, CSM A. Chapman. SECOND ROW: MAJ D. Shipley, MAJ J. Scott, lil, MAJ C. Schmidt, LCDR M. MacDonald, CPT H. Smith. THIRD ROW: CPT S. Hudgins, CPT J. Howell, CPT R. Stillwell, CPT J. Bryan. COL D. MacWilliams CHEMISTRY No, Avogadro's number is not the number of atoms in one gram-atom. We soon learned that it was the approximate amount of questions on the TEE. The mysteries of the lab were only outdone by the abstruse questions "solved" at the boards. We found that any lack of interest was due to satura- tion of the mind and a distinct storage of Oligosaccharides. The study guide, mixed in proper proportion with the 2-1, was found to be an excellent aid. We ask one final question. What really happens in the subbasement? FIRST ROW: MAJ M. Hein, CPT E. Fuzy, COL D. MacWiIIiams, COL W. Hott, Jr., CPT J. Self. SECOND ROW: CPT J. Hopkins, CPT M. Delleo, Jr., CPT R. Higbee, CPT R. White, MAJ L. Needs. THIRD ROW: MAJ Fl. Landin, MAJ D. Jackson, MAJ M. O'Brien, MAJ B. Bassett. FOURTH ROW: CPT M. Moore, MAJ C. Armstrong, MAJ R. Szydlo, CPT E. Brotzman. FIFTH ROW: MAJ D. Mundt, MAJ J. Habblett, MAJ R. Bills, CPT G. Palladino. SIXTH ROW: MAJ K. Sellers, MAJ C. Armstrong, Ill, MAJ R. Palmer, MAJ S. Clough. Q l i i FIRST ROW: MAJ E. Bruner, MAJ T. Middaugh, MAJ R. Galliers, LTC F. Patrick, COL J. Garver, COL G. Kirby, Jr., LTC A. Biggerstaff, LTC R. Hewitt, Jr., MAJ D. Powers. 2nd ROW: CPT D. Hornbarger, MAJ P. Cer- jan, MAJ J. Fairchild, MAJ T. Cobb, Jr., MAJ F. Scharpf, MAJ J. McGinnis, CPT J. Ferguson, CPT R. Sinclair, MAJ R. Klein, CPT R. Andershot. 3rd ROW: CPT D. Speilman, MAJ W. Kellanberger, MAJ S. Whitmore, CPT M. Prothero, MAJ C. Mullen, MAJ L. Patten, MAJ R. O'TooIe, MAJ D. Morgan, MAJ R. Franke, CPT E. Faust, MAJ G. Des- rochers. 4th ROW: CPT R. Turner, MAJ N. Johannesen, CPT C. Kahara, CPT R. Livingstone, MAJ J. Simoneaux, MAJ J. Dilley, Jr., CPT R. deLaar, CPT D. Kirkpatrick, MAJ D. Dluzyn, MAJ R. McGarity, MAJ K. Wall, MAJ A. Kopsak. 5th ROW: Mr. W. Van Zetta, CPT R. Boerckel, CPT C. Fligg, MAJ M. Lowry, MAJ A. Lujan, MAJ A. Brown, MAJ D. Lionetti, MAJ T. Magness, CPT B. Morgan, CPT S. Champi, CPT F. Pope, CPT B. Howard, MAJ E. Perdew. EARTH, SPACE cmd GRAPHIC SCIENCES COL G. Kirby, Jr. Q Yes, each of us got a chance to attend Earth, Sand and GraveI's productions of "squint and print," "jot and plot," and "punch and pray." We learned that loess is not the only thing which gets blown away. What we didn't learn on the GE 225 came back to plague us on the Honeywell 635 Cmaiden name GE625j. Some of us played Star Trek while most were lost in space. Time was of the utmost importance. The last line in a drawing, the last multiple guess, the final print-out, the . . . 635 disconnects. 't T' 'A i N LS 1 -- 1 F if I , . g.. .,. A ts Z . ..,, if COL E. Cutler ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Juice was one of the more elusive subjects in the Aca- demic Departments. After a full year of transistors, resistors, and diodes, it was perfectly clear that the stereo would not work unless it was plugged in and turned on. Despite cadet reluctance and resistance to the material presented, EE at least imparted a great respect for all those new tangled elec- trical gadgets, as the amp is a great motivator to stay alert. FIRST ROW: CPT R. Roodg LTC J. Peckhamg LTC J. Ramsdeng COL E. Cut- ler, Jr., COL R. Andreeng LTC T. Olsong MAJ G. Chapman. SECOND ROW: CPT M. Michlik, MAJ J. McCarthy, MAJ D. Salleeg MAJ J. Melling CPT J. Doyleg CPT D. Browng MAJ R. Bruce, MAJ W. D'Ambrogio. THIRD ROW: MAJ R. Garensg MAJ N. Vayg MAJ C. Shearer, lllg MAJ G. Arbogastg CPT J. Cornell, CPT G. Armijog CPT D. Gabel. NOT SHOWN: CPT C. Longcor. mwaiv rf L it .gem FNB A W ww, -gunna -- FIRST ROW: MAJ K. Henng CPT L. Bramletteg LTC D. Wheeler, COL C. Schillingg COL W. Stockdale, LTC W. Carroll, CPT J. Longhouserg CPT G. Cecchine. SECOND ROW: MAJ J. Pogorzelskip MAJ C. Scipleg MAJ W. Wil- son lllg MAJ D. Buonog CPT S. Burneyg MAJ F. Wannerg MAJ W. Boice. THIRD ROW: MAJ D. Johns, MAJ J. Jascewskyg MAJ J. Knutzeng MAJ W. Schumacher, CPT W. Miller, CPT J. Schaufelbergerg CPT R. Knell. FOURTH ROW: MAJ D. Lee, CWO H. Killian, MAJ A. Scottg MAJ T. Vander Els, CPT F. Skidmore, MAJ E. Leland: MAJ D. Landry. lt Redstone Arsenal couldn't build it we found out that we would, for a 9.0. ln what other department could a man who has failed every other science, math, physics and mechanics course apply all that he has not learned and arrive at the departments approved solution? This was the place the future leaders of the Army could be found Cplaying in a sand- box, launching toy rockets, testing matchbox cars, con- structing huge structures vvith Legos, or just plain foundlj ENGINEERING my COL C. Schilling ff COL E. Sutherland Upon graduation each cadet should more appropriately be awarded a "B.S." in English. English somehow managed to condense millenniums of logic, literature and philosophy into tour semester issues of Reader's Digest, then coalesce ev- erything presentedin such a tidy fashion. Many cadets still claim that English should be part of the Department of For- eign Languages. CEngIand is a foreign country, isn't it?J FIRST ROW: MAJ E. Webb, MAJ J. Peterson, MAJ J. Yeagley, COL J. Capps, COL E. Sutherland, COL A. Blair, LTC L. Matthews, LTC J. Carra- way. 2nd ROW: CPT E. Winstead, MAJ D. DeSapri, MAJ A. Morris, MAJ H. Hertel, MAJ J. Sollinger, MAJ W. Calhoun, CPT C. MacNab. 3rd ROW: CPT G. Vondruska, CPT A. Kelley, MAJ M. Geary, MAJ R. Whelan, MAJ A. Bond- shu, LTC H. Ivey, MAJ D. Haccl. 4th ROW: MAJ J. O'Neal, MAJ R. Vogel, CPT H. Rhinehart, MAJ D. Dowling, MAJ D. Miller, MAJ C. Abrams, Jr., CPT C. Hillard, CPT D. Smith, MAJ A. Hartle. 5th ROW: CPT K. Weems, MAJ T. Grogan, CPT J. Bergen, MAJ K. Teel, 2LT J. Tolliver, CPT E. Kelton, CPT J. Lyons, MAJ L. Sturbous, lll. 6th ROW: CPT D. Bramlett, 2LT J. Foley, CPT J. Swenson, CPT C. Eckart, CPT W. Bachman, CPT J.VanSickle, CPTW. Birds- eye, CPT W. Mclntosh, CPT F. Lazarus. RF FIRST ROW: CPT J. Holbrookg MAJ P. St. Amantg LTC G. Richardsong COL J. Rossg COL S. Willardg COL H. Cartlandg LTC R. Mendesp COL C. Martinezg LTC H. Gierschik. SECOND ROW: PROF M. Solo: LTC L. Hallg LTC E. Rei- cheltg MAJ R. Dohertyg MAJ A. Sarzaninig CPT L. Bedellg MAJ C. Nickischp PROF S. Saldivarg MAJ W. Templeg PROF A. Reetz, THIRD ROW: LTC G. Chomkog CPT W. Mooreg CPT P. Cecereg PROF C. Violletg CPT H. Fiebigg CPT R. Conoboyg CPT K. Sakasg MAJ D. lngramg MAJ A. Cunninghamg CPT J. Vazulik. FOURTH ROW: CPT W. Jackmang MAJ R. Kosevichg MAJ P. Aik- mang CPT A. Lozeaug CPT T. Durfeep CPT J. Thompsong CPT J. Murrayg CPT D. Ullmanng CPT N. Gillg 1LT J. Dunng MAJ M. Bullard. FIFTH ROW: MAJ R. Guthrieg LTC R. Hannasg CPT L. Boeszeg MAJ J. Jaworowskig CPT P. Schmeelkg CPT R. Olsong MAJ M. Cunnlnghamg CPT C. Shore. SIXTH ROW: MAJ L. Asburyg MAJ R. Wongg Dr. F, Garciag PROF J. Changg MAJ E. Hamiltong MAJ W. Katuznyp CPT H. Hainesg CPT D. Thornblomg MAJ G. Bombel. Most of us learned something from the strange speaking officers on the fourth floor of Washington Hall. Though it may not have fallen under the categories of grammar, syntax, or vocabulary. Where else did we learn how to give an OPS order to the 69th Brazilian Lancers? We learned poise under fireg very rapid fire! ls it merely a coincidence that FL is on the same floor as the TD? J FOREIGN LANGUAGE COL W. Renfroe COL T. Griess HISTCRY WSE ...L Each of us, with the same reckless abandon of Ney, charged into yearling History and Firsty Art. Just as assuredly, the wrlts or is that the Brits, laid us low. On the serious side, the knowledge gained will hold us in good stead if we are ever faced by a herd of elephants. Upon the threads of continuity we hung all that we learned and a few of us were hung there too. FIRST ROW: LTC D. Craver, LTC M. Mooradian, PROF J. Luvas, COL T. Griess, COL R. Flint, LTC J. Agnew, MAJ S. Klein, MAJ E. Foster, Jr. 2nd ROW: CDR J. O'Connell, MAJ K. Steedman, CPT R. May, CPT M. Andresan, MAJ K. Smith, LTC J. Bradley, CPT W. Ritch, Jr. 3rd ROW: CPT E. Tausch, MAJ A. Shine, MAJ R. Manning, MAJ T. Crackel, CPT C. Schrader, MAJ D. Lockey, MAJ J. Paschall, MAJ J. Hixson. 4th ROW: CPT R. Frank, CPT R. Doughty, MAJ J. Dice, MAJ D. Glantz, MAJ J. Dickey, CPT P. Wood, CPT R. Ballagh, MAJ J. Votaw. Sth ROW: MAJ H. Nelson, MAJ C. Esposito, MAJ W. Griffiths, CPT M, Krause, LTC V. McDonald, CPT H. Lowe, MAJ A. Coose, MAJ H. Hannon. 6th ROW: LTC R. Curl, COL J. Beasley, MAJ J. Evetts, MAJ D. Lair, CPT D. Seller, MAJ D. Williamson, MAJ D. Armstrong. ABSENT: COL R. Nye, LTC D. Mets, LTC E. Turek. -xxrx 'W' 'Na he FlRST ROW: MAJ E. Pauleyg CPT K, Ryang CPT M, Magasing CPT W. Bel- cher. SECOND ROW: MAJ B. Haightg CPT L. Handelsmang COL F. Loughg MAJ D. Shlmek. THIRD ROW: CPT T. Mitchellg CPT W. Woodwardg CPT J. Bauschg COL T. Oldhanq CPT J. DePue, FOURTH ROW: CPT J. Condermang MAJ J. Lewisg CPT D. Carlsong CPT J. Grinesg CPT D. Hayesg CPT G. Bern- hardg CPT J. Wilkerson. ABSENT: CPT D. Labowitz. The legal beagles of the Lavv Department provided a link with the civilian world. Law managed to take the logic of plebe English and develop some interesting tvvists: Ccitations omitted. to wit: in the Flamingo Bar, Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. 642483. After a semester and a half in the clouds of nebulous legal trivialities, Military justice was explained in the last ten weeks, thereby lending justification to the whole course. LAW my ww N., A COL F. Lough COL J. Dick MATHEMATICS It was in Math that we were set on the path which would take us through four years of mystifying, and unsolvable problems. All of the basics, equations, proofs and postulates, far out engineering courses were first learned and forgotten here. Drill problems, Green Death, impossible extra, Cand not so extraj problems, mutinous slide rules and general confu- sion were all present in those long days at the boards. FIRST ROW: LTC J. McNulty, LTC F. Buckley, COL N. Downey, COL J. Pol- lin, COL J. Dick, COL D. Cameron, MAJ J. Andersen, MAJ R. Jenison, MAJ W. Shone, CPT R. Hunt, MAJ B. Arnold. SECOND ROW: CPT S. Harman, Jr., CPT K. Horst, CPT H. Trexler, MAJ F. Hall, MAJ T. Rousseau, MAJ M. Harden, MAJ B. Martin, MAJ R. Howard, MAJ R. Castleman, MAJ R. Carl- son, MAJ G. Walk. THIRD ROW: CPT W. Hoyman, CPT W. Murfee, MAJ C. Swain, CPT W. Mayhew, MAJ M. lschinger, MAJ A. Genetti, MAJ R. Marcin- cowski, MAJ J. Worthington, CPT T. Carlson, MAJ W. Smith, MAJ G. De-Graft. FOURTH ROW: CPT C. Hutchinson, MAJ R. Helmuth, MAJ F. Far- rell, MAJ E. Zenker, MAJ D. Means, CPT A. Gaylor, MAJ M. Clay, MAJ J. Cargile, MAJ W. Schmidt, MAJ J. Kenning, CPT R. Lind. FIFTH ROW: CPT G. Woolsey, MAJ J. Nau, CPT S. Hanau, MAJ G. Blumhardt, MAJ R. Steinig, MAJ J. Matthews, MAJ G. Coe, MAJ S. Wasaff, MAJ F. Tilton, CPT J. Navarra, CPT W. Traubel. SIXTH ROW: MAJ R. Ehrenberg, CPT M. Cook, CPT H. Bachman, MAJ D. Griffin, MAJ F. Gantzler, MAJ G. Thorson, CPT J. Cary, MAJ D. Myers, CPT A. Bonifas, MAJ T. Baxter, MAJ J. Lane, MAJ O. Boyd. FIRST ROW: MAJ H. Faery, MAJ G. Hyde, LTC C. Radler, COL F. Smith, LTC J. Strozier, CPT P. Mlakar, CPT B. Reilly, CPT D. Hall. 2nd ROW: CPT J. Madsen, CPT M. Potter, MAJ R. Kewley, MAJ I. Gerhardt, MAJ C. Merriam, CPT T. Weaver, CPT P. Murphy, MAJ O. Earnest, CPT G. Coggins. 3rd ROW: CPT D. Milam, MAJ J. Satterwhite, MAJ F. Cardle, MAJ R. Glass, CPT B. Miller, CPT F. Lamkin, MAJ W. Lutz, CPT R. Thoden, MAJ N. Nydegger. 4th ROW: MAJ P. Sykes, CPT J. Calek, CPT R. Craighill, LTC R. Roberts, MAJ W. Coomer, MAJ J. Harrison, CPT T. Farewell, MAJ A. Kuschner, CPT J. Kriebel. ABSENT: CPT R. Amrine. Mechanics showed us all just how complicated it is to get a simple drink due to joints, and pressures and friction. What's more they completely shattered the confidence we had built up, in twenty or more years experience, crossing bridges and going up skyscrapers, by just a few "short" Iessions in the theory behind it all. Still, by the time the Rankine Cycle and Hooke's Law became familiar we were a lot more sure of our- selves when we had the gas station attendant put in regular instead of diesel at the pump. MECHANICS COL F. Smith, Jr. COL R. Gruenther OFFICE OF MILITARY INSTRUCTION Two up and one back, hot KOCOA and don't let your socks get METT, and we are ready for any map Rand- McNally can throw at us. lt was OMI that taught us everything we don't know about tactics, weapons and the organization of the Army. lt was from them that we learned everything from how to get bitten by chiggers, to crawling in wet saw- dust pits and knowing if we went "D" or not on the newest Army rendition of the OER. FIRST ROW: SGM W. Parson, MAJ A, Crighton, LTC C. McNair, LTC J. Tower, COL R. Gruenther, LTC H. Rhyne, MAJ H. Covington, MAJ L. Ogle. 2nd ROW: MAJ J. Hahn, MAJ R. Rumph, MAJ R. Garretson, MAJ B. Thomas, MAJ J. Dewar, MAJ F. Bochnowski, MAJ R. Scott, MAJ J. Scott. 3rd ROW: MAJ W. Tobin, MAJ J. Harmon, CPT G. Jugenheimer, MAJ J. Fanning, MAJ F. Cremer, MAJ W. Schneider, MAJ N. Smart, MAJ T. Karr. 4th ROW: MAJ J. Seely, CPT R. Kuhblank, 1LT G. Leegate, 1LT R. Reed, CPT H. Fuller, 1LT J. Blaney, CPT T. Chilcote, MAJ G. Seckinger, MAJ W. Carpenter. 5th ROW: SFC D. Lubert, SFC W. Laird, SFC R. Mathis, MSG J. Steltzer, MSG V. Bloomfield, SFC R. Powers, SFC J. Hoffman, SFC H. Rob- erts, CPT J. Abrams. 6th ROW: MSG S. Gray, SFC Crowson, MSG E. Million, SSG T. Veit, MSG J. Bahr, SFC R. Dixon, MSG E. Woods, SFC G. Nelson, SFC J. Ford, MSG C. Smith. FIRST ROW: MAJ J. McFadden, MAJ E. Murkisong LTC R. Losikg COL H. Buckley, LTC M. Driskog MAJ J. Longhoferg MAJ L. Mason. SECOND ROW: CPT H. Jenkins, CPT N. Grunstadg CPT F. Muller, CPT S. Lifrakg MAJ M. Bartelmeg CPT D. Kowalp CPT L. Csokag CPT R. Campbell, MAJ R. Winters, CPT F. Timmermang MAJ W. Boozerg CPT F. Slaughterg MAJ J. Blundellg MAJ W. Wilson. THIRD ROW: MAJ J. George, CPT D. Rojas, CPT W. Wheeler, MAJ E. Hendreng CPT J. Marmg MAJ J. Miller, CPT S. Clement, CPT J. Darrowp MAJ C. Westphelingp MAJ J. Looramg MAJ W. Zierdt. To MP8iL we are deeply indebted, not only for teaching us "all you ever wanted to know about drugs, but failed to pick up the first twenty times we had it," but also why dogs sali- vate and mice get paranoid when you hit them with 50,000 volts at intermittent intervals. Of course our extensive knowl- edge of psychological "buzz words" absorbed from endless Leaderslee. . .ship classes, will be invaluable in future con- versations at cocktail parties. MILITARY PSYCHOLOGY cmd LEADERSHIP COLH THE THE TO Bucmey COL F. Kobes OFFICE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION OPE scored big in '73 with real optional intramurals. Rumors have it that the program will be expanded in '74 to include drag racing by Target Hill Field and a bi-weekly "Buckner 500." Funny how a 9.0 grade can turn an enjoya- ble sport into a haze. The four years of PE flew right by, but then, isn't it amazing how time flies when you're having fun? FIRST ROW: SP C. Souleg SP C. Shillingg SP J. Bilecg Mr. J. Paloneg MAJ D. Leachg MAJ C. Natvigg SP S. Nelsong MAJ D. Adkinsg MAJ D. Gleichenhausg MAJ E. Blackwellg MAJ R. Sausser. SECOND ROW: SP J. Weslbrookg CPT J. Malpassg CPT D. Simsg MAJ W. MoCraryg Mr. J. Powellg CPT W. Annang Mr. H. Kroeteng LT E. Marksg MAJ J. Blackgroveg CPT G. Dixong CPT M. Nar- dotti. THIRD ROW: Mr. E. Crossleyg MAJ C. Godboldteg MAJ D. Moentmanng CPT S. Berryg SP L. Sartoreg MAJ W. Laddg Mr. W. Lewisg SP W. lseling COL W. Callg Mr. L. Alitz. FOURTH ROW: Mr. G. Linckg MAJ R. Cairnsg LT D. Sulli- vang SP G. Flomg SP R. Steinerg Mr. D. Forbesg LT J. Petersong COL F. Kobesg MAJ W. Hahng LTC F. McAieeg Mr. J. Lemperleg LT D. Paxton. FIRST ROW: MAJ H. Mowery, LTC R. LaFrenz, LTC A. Deverill, LTC W. Childs, COL E. Saunders, COL L. Radford, MAJ J. Willis, LTC A. Lowrey, MAJ F. Popock, 2nd ROW: CPT D. Gibson, MAJ R. Andrews, CPT R. Mor- ton, CPT M. Husthead, CPT R. Balderson, MAJ R. Donovan, CPT J. Moss, CPT J. Humphrey. 3rd ROW: CPT J. Stith, MAJ P. Mallory, MAJ M. Barron, MAJ W. Willis, CPT J. Pickler, CPT T. Salt, CPT W. Gang, CPT F. Belanger, CPT R. Finno. 4th ROW: CPT R. Weitz, MAJ W. Kelley, MAJ G. Orlicki, CPT M. Johnson, CPT L. Hewitt. 5th ROW: MAJ R. Steele, CPT A. Buetti, MAJ D. Jackson, CPT J. Harvey, CPT P. Walker, ABSENT: CPT R. Frey. PHYSICS When they started talking about Physics we thought it was some OPE plot to keep us all regular. Needless to say we were slightly confused when the course outline said bring a slide rule, and mentioned positrons, negatrons, forces, right hand rules, electricity and accelerations. Yet, Physics was always consistent, we could always count on three things, a writ, going D, and being as confused when we left as when we went into class. COL L. Olvey SOCIAL SCIENCES SS was the terror ofthe engineers of the class. There were no plug n' chug open book writs here. "A three thousand word paper! ldon't even know 3,000 words!" For those of us with aspirations toward the Presidency of the US., or the Kingshlp of the World, Sosh gave substance to meglomanial theories. Someday COL Olvey will be able to sit back and say, "Why, l knew him when he was just a deficient cadet . . . now he's Cuke of North America." FIRST ROW: LTC W. Taylor, Dr. C. Baxter, COL G. Osborn lll, COL L. Olvey, LTC W. Wix, LTC W. Summers. SECOND ROW: MAJ C. Groth, MAJ S. Gold- berg, LTC J. Heinlein, CPT D. Rowe, CPT W. Clark, MAJ R. Alcalag MAJ H. Graves, MAJ W. Henderson, MAJ J. Eiche, MAJ C. McCarden, MAJ W. Stanley. THIRD ROW: CPT L. Briggs, CPT D. Lincoln, MAJ J. Nevins, MAJ P. Ward. FOURTH ROW: MAJ B. Roller, CPT B. McCaffrey, MAJ C. Hartman, CPT J. McCallum, CPT R. Sinnreich, CPT W. Rennagel, MAJ J. Ellis, CPT J. Golden, MAJ R. Gallagher. FIFTH ROW: MAJ B. Clarke, CPT L. Brown, MAJ R. Beal, CPT H. Wass De Cege, CPT R. Knudson, CPT D. Mahley, MAJ S. Russell, MAJ J. Montefusco, MAJ D. Snider. SEVENTH ROW: MAJ H. Kenny, MAJ J. Harding, MAJ T. Brendle, MAJ W. Clarke, MAJ D. Riggs, MAJ C. Magnell, CPT D. Christrnan, CPT F. Hartline, MAJ C. Belsom. MILITARY HYGIENE COL P. Patterson, COL L. McCabe, Head of Department, CPT T. Holland. ISD 1st ROW: CPT L. Leach, COL W. Luebbert, LTC H. Hannaway. 2nd ROW: MAJ Ft. Kaiser, 1LT R. Mid- dleton, MAJ H. Gabriel, CPT R. Puk. 3rd ROW: CPT J. Florance, MAJ J. Kane, MAJ D. Baker, MR F. Baldwin. UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY BAND HELLCATS COL VV. H. SCHEMPF DIRECTOR USIVIA BAND LIBRARY ROW: Mr. Gallagher, Mr. Russel, Miss Harlow, Mr. Weiss, Head Librar- ian, Miss Connolly, Mr. Varieur, Mr. Schnare. 2nd ROW: Miss Dunn, Miss Pierce, Mr. Tozeski, Mr. Battipaglia, Sr., Mr. Battipaglia, Jr. 3rd: Miss Fau- ben, Miss Stroppel, Miss Vecchio, Miss Snyder, Mrs. Magee, Mr. Bridgeway, Mr. Steele, Miss Feith, Mrs. Lewis. 4th: Mrs. Patino, Miss Pidala, Mrs. Morey, Mrs. Mottola, Mrs. Vanacare, Miss Earl, Mrs. DeOnis, Mrs. Donalo. 5th: Mrs. Ponton, Mrs. Hanretla, Mrs. Daniel, Mrs. Conklin, Mrs. Spatola, Mr. Rich, Mr. Kelleher, Mr. Dunham. 6th: Mr. Rapp, Mrs. David, Mr. Young, Miss Slreck, Mr. Hough. CADET HOSTESSES LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. P. Buyers, Senior Hostess, Mrs. J. Chomko, Mrs. D. Schandler, Mrs. E. McAlee. Brigade Staff FIRST ROW: Moore, W. L., Patterson, D., Ramm, H., Tallman, J., Newsom, G., Debroux, J. SECOND ROW: Baker, L., Quinn, W., Ritter, J., Eikenberry, K., Mays, T., Poccia, R., Smith, P., Danhof, R.’Honor Committee TOP ROW, Qi to rj: Bjurstrom, R., Coats, C., O'Hagan, M., Mason, T., Johnson, E., Gaziano, J., Mayer, J 2nd ROW FROMTOP: Goit, A., Potier, R., Innis, B., DeBroux, J., Brown, M., Moline, W., Lubozynski, T. Wineland, J. 3rd ROW FROM TOP: Springer, W., Feil, S., Rogers, C., Haniien, T., Patterson, D., Morris W., Currie, B. BOTTOM ROW: Goett, R., Mclnerney, P., Cullinan, D., Saul, G., Cotton, J., Blevins, B. Cook, J., Beatiy, S. OFFICERS ON HONOR COMMITTEE LEFT T0 RIGHT: Gaziano-Johnson-E : Lubozynski. T.: Patterson. 0. REGIMENTAL INVESTIGATING OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Springer. WMorris, w.: Potter. R.; Cotton, J. 81 First Regiment FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF FIRST ROW: Rankin, R.g Marsala, G., Holly, J.g Gaydqs, L.3,Young, R., Gearheart. SECOND ROW: Scharpenberg, H., Jones. G.: Miller, W.: Thomas, R., Hall, C. ' DL MI FIRST BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW: Dallaire, R.: Kimball, D SECOND ROW: O'Brien, J.: Sayles A.: Frein, T.: Lubozynski, F. SECOND BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW: Monteiro, G.: Hand, D.: Fulton, G. SECOND ROW: Oritiz, E.: Stuhr, M.: Constantine, A.: Pettigrew, D. THIRD BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW: Read, R.: Mayer, J. SEC- OND ROW: Spielberger, Springer, W.: Topping, G.: Van Zetta, M.: Sansone, R. . . lt's been a long time coming, gona' be a long time gone . . . " guess that kindof wraps it all up tor the gang. We've lost some people and some have been delayed for a year . . . only one resolution - to be as lit- tle like the last three senior classes through "a" as possible . . . noises all' year from Bugaboo on the fourth floor of Washington Hall, "Ah think ah'll jest go throo thuh com- pany one moh time." Some of the gang are getting marrledg Space Cadet, Marty, Denny, Charlie, Freddie, and the Kip-Eye Cwho is walking matrimony just looking for a victimj. The rest of them will right quick, whether they know it or not . . . except for stallions like me, Willie C., Mark, Ftick, Andre, and Fillmore, who bought Corps Vette's. Some narrow escapes for some of us though, senior year was a time for Bego- nia's parties, long hair, holding hands, and unconstitutional but mandatory morals meetings with "Prayers" on Sunday morn- ings . . . allelujah, we been saved! Our eth- nic chain of command was evident. . . Jesse, Frank, Javier, the top, Keebles, and Paul . . . The rest of us, like: John, Goodie, Artie, Wes, Bon, Mike, Tom, and Jimmy Cthe resident stumpj, concentrated on academ- ics with varying degrees of success. From the minority with academic excellence to the majority with academic incompetence . . . it's been an interesting four years. Take it easy gang. . . FIRST CLASS A A- .I lst BOW: T. Bauer, D. Pryor, M. Beck, M. Mosier, P. Gendrolis, J. Adams, R. Vea, A. Robinson. 2nd ROW: Ft. Milam, W. I Schermann. 3rd ROW: F. Fountain, F. Brooks, C. Hall, B. Chadick, A. Jayles, B. Goodwin, M. Lintz, P, Kippie, F. Cozza, B. Hodge, J. DeLa Ftosa. 4th ROW: C. Critchlow. SECOND CLASS 1st ROW: K. Hendricks, J. Walker, S. Hughes, L. Adair, C. Letcher, R. Gaudio, S. Featherstone, C. Davis. 2nd ROW: R. Graves, S. France, J. Stratton, J. Som- merville, J. O'Rourke, D. McCracken, G. DeVoe. 3rd ROW: J. LeBoeut, F. Kirk, V. Pasini, C. Westenhoff, G. Burkhart, R. Cleek, J. O'Brien, G. Topping. MISSING: C. Mourtos, J. Mainwaring. THIRD CLASS 1st ROW: L. Haller, R. Walsh, J. Scalo, T. Campbell, D. Westover, C. Debney. 2nd ROW: R. Baldwin, W. Wooley, F. Gianak- ouros, E. Martin, K. Self, L. Flor. 3rd ROW: E. Piasecki, M. Hillard, L. Grasso, C. Leal, J. Gilbert, S. Stacey. 4th ROW: J. Rice, M. Mierswa, J. Abcouer, P. Owens, T. Kish, D. Dupree, R. Raistrick. FOURTH CLASS 1st ROW: R. Topolewski, L. Brown, M. Hedman, C. Cooper, M. Bala, J. Rodri- quez-Harrison, L. Aide. 2nd ROW: K. Johnson, K. McNally, F. Pedrozo, D. Smith, B. Blair, M. Premont, V. Warner, R. Finlay. 3rd ROW: G. Irons, J. Stansberry, M. O'DonneII, D. Yatto, S. Kidder, J. Daron, J. Hook. 4th ROW: P. Schifterle, B. Garnsby, E. McCarthy, O. Marbry, M. Grotte, D. Koenig, G. McKenzie. MISS- ING: G. Harding. First ROW: P. Putignano, R. Dallalre, J. Daum, J. Elliott. 2nd ROW: S. Feil, J. O'Brien, R. John son, J. Nolen. 3rd ROW: M. Clark, J. Bessler, D. Kimball, G. Green, J. Simonsen, C. Christo pher, F. Dougherty, M. Benoit, C. Beresky, R. MacMullin, R. Morris, W. Snow, W. Lewis. 4th B 'I FIRST CLASS ROW: C. Berlin. Living in the Eirst Regiment taught the mem- bers of old Beta House to appreciate the finer things in life, well, maybe the simple things in lite. In the Mllicad tradition of reducing everything to the lowest common denominator, the Firstles in B-1 shone as brightly as the general's stars in being both low and common. The Blue Daum and J.T. made up Headquarters Section of third platoon Chappy hour and Metaphysicsj and they kept the Tac busy during mid-period. Jimmy MacFreud tried to establish himself as the first Boston ghetto psychoanalist, but lost his med school money at the Cah Show. The Bitter Man ended his cadet career without ever giving any- one any slack, especially the Green Machine. Charley Berlin strove for max slack in his deal- ings with his favorite Colonel and in his never ending search for the categorical, yet kinky, imperative. Bob "Amelia Earhart" Mac Mullin got his stars and beat the rack monster . . . maybe flying under the Bear Mountain Bridge upside down is the key to success around here. Clyde made his way in New Orleans a living testimony to the famous proverb, "the Black Bat never strikes out." Rit made a deal with lngrid that he'd marry her if he could have a Vette, she said it was O.K. as long as it was Pink, Round Man and Legs Bessler both got Vettes to prove that "Body by Fischer" meant anybody tits in a Vette Cat least as long as the steering wheel tiltsb. But not all was low and common. Permcapt Kimball and Perm- capt Putignano managed to set very super star standards for all of us, "We'll even double the standards for you it you want!" they once said to us lovingly. With leadership like the Class of 73 we were heaped with honors, drill streamers, etc., but no matter how famous we got we were always humble and gave credit where credit was due, to our honorary classmates, Buck, and Hank, and Gene. SECOND CLASS lst ROW: A. Herrmann, M. Davis, G. Hulsey, J. Soncrant, M. Milligan, S. Adams, W. Ballew, M. Wallace. 2nd ROW: M. Clifford, B. Oliver, J. Frankie, T. Strickland, Fl. Berlsh, C. Barker, J. Dewit, D. Mow. 3rd ROW: Ft. Anderson, C. Harris, T. Gleason, Ft. McFetridge, T. Bennett, J. Malcolm, H. Bash, T. Youngbluth THIRD CLASS lst BOW: R. Nelson, B. Hulsart, J. Maye, M. Cannon, Fl. Mockos. 2nd ROW: B. Bingham, E. Troup, J. Jones, M. McBiles, J. Lough, B. Hin- son. 3rd ROW: E. Bradford, S. Walsh, Ft. Page, D. Taylor, G. Lebel, B. Bid- dle, P. Schaefer. FOURTH CLASS 1st ROW: E. Guillermo, R. Blfulco, C. Gardner, R. Flhorback, S. Fogarty, Ft. Kolton. 2nd ROW: Ft. Carver, R. Mal- one, M. White, J. Travis, L. Bulman, D. Ball, L. Sperllne, S. Heller. 3rd ROW: Ft. Bowman, B. Bjork, J. Lesini, T. Alexander, B. Watson, C. Teising, M. Peters, Fl. Youchak. 4th ROW: O. Heinlein, D. Murdock, J. Dulresne, S. McCrystaI, M. O'Donnell, D. Hoopen- gardner, A. Liepold, J. Schroeder. A . """""'. .auf-nf'-e'2f'Kew'p, y if f ruw U. K r , 1, -, ,. ,M , . , img L L.-L .4 5 gi f . .-pf --vs 1 f XV f m -: " . -2' . v . , H XK1, ,W , ,NEW . ,f , . -1 f wth-'S K 4 X ,mf-w" , w.,,, i - 5 ,M-k 2 A f. Q N 1 - Y ww. S FQ Q Emi' K R XV 2 X .w f NU 1, f W M E, xX EW i f . Q J' K J ' . ia .- P ., K 1 ' N . - ' c f .fu X yu -9 5, W .-.....L..., . v- . ,JS R- .1 ' Q k f 1 z 9 B Q A Q . Bl 4' 6 Q x I SQ his x.:5gg,ze.' ' , im . fe - .abs Q-,fi w, - -, "x"xi-,Q 5 x 5 xx 5 M + 3: I S :,- YN V1 ig A . f j gr 1 , 4 Y' x 'F L 'A QW: X, . N - N 14 X ,mxwx kwa . . Q- v. ,,--,, M. .,.,. X K Y K N ' ' as , N , -, - , x W , 1 :fi , L m k ,- I m E. , , SECOND CLASS 1slROW: B. Bassler, R. Coffelt, S. Trauth, E Sanders, J. Medd, V. O'Connell, D. Buto, D Petraeus. 2nd ROW: S. Marino, R. Reese, J. Mitcham, J. Walls, J. Barclay, K. Hicks, C. White. 3rd ROW: J. Hunter, H. Jones, J. Dickerson, H. Harrison, D. Cantwell, D. McGuiness, J. Kling, J. Edgecomb. THIRD CLASS 1st ROW: W. Schaefer, C. Harris, C. Cleck- ner, L. Wahlgren, D. Lenz, D. Hitchcock. 2nd ROW: K. Canny, R. McClure, J. Crumplar, T. Bartz, N. Jordan, D. Liken, D. Ford. 3rd ROW: S. Branscom, D. Rittenhouse, A. Stan- ley, D. Denman, P. Haglin, D. Egler, D. Monken, E. Murdock. 4th ROW: G. Scheets, W. Whiteles, M. Nichols, S. Bittner, D. Coles, R. Zak, J. Gillig. FOURTH CLASS ist ROW: J. Webb, J. Merklein, D. Whiting, R. Bunch, M. Hada, A. Peterson. 2nd ROW: B. Hoover, S. Jones, G. Ransom, R. Braden, K. Chess, M. Ives. 3rd ROW: L. King, L. Held, G. Dyson, J. Treacy, P. Ligman, J. Myers, C. Kilgore. 4th ROW: R. McClure, G. Kre, J. Rollins, D. Tesdahl, R. Gardiner, D. Snyder, N. Youngberg. Under Bing's dynamic guidance, the ’73 Ducks furthered the tradition of deviancy in Delta House. Refusing coercion, their free thinkers maintained an aura of indifference, while the motivated strove, sought, did not yield, etc. D-1 excelled in all endeavors. Spock and Doug, as roomies, found the combination to corner a zebra and break in a new counselor. Gearbox and Mike kept straight and provided camouflage for the antics of our star Ruggers Max and the Redneck. Entertainment abounded from Griff's Show-and-Teli Plebe year, to Rgr. Jim's tales of the 82nd and VD's readiness with a song and some fancy pickin’. Tutorial help was available from our Lone Star State. Two Star man. and JR's vast library provided stimulation. 8B had the Skeets hoppin'. and George burned up the track while Springer and Rick burned shoe leather on their own track. Joe Don kept a step ahead of OPE; Peeps had the mobility to outrace the clippers. and Garf enjoyed weekly visits from the nurse. In NMMI tradition. Fox chose crossed rifles for his ring and his collar, while Berri took time from the books to down a few with the ruggers Tim was prepared to take all comers in debate, and Tambo sought inner peace through relativity. A true son. Chris returned to round out the Ducks. After Birch's departure. Lajoe assumed responsibility for the propagation of the D-1 tradition. Boogaloo or Shingaling Haig (the house intellectual) always did his thing, "the memories slide in and out of focus . . . it is past, and it is promised. " FIRST CLASS 1st ROW B. Inms. M Vidlak. D. Hand. J. Robinson 2nd ROW: B Lockett. J. Tamburetli. G. Fotton 3rd ROW H EWers. T Bossieux. R Maringer. S. Church. J. Burke 4th ROW: T. Riggers. J. Laura. R Brown. D. Griffith. R Gearheart. R Graef. W Haugh. L Wan. C MaxtiekJ. M. Stuhr 5th ROW P Spring. R Looney.SECOND CLASS lst ROW: J. Fishback, G. Rodvelt, P. Grimm, M. Bradley, R. Davis, G. But- son. 2nd ROW: W. Edwards, C. Arm- strong, E. Polom, H. Hill, S. Hashem, J. Knapp, B. Albrecht. 3rd ROW: G. Dickey, J. Martin, T. Froneberger, W. Jones, C. Llewellyn, J. Ward. THIRD CLASS 2nd ROW: P. Juhasz, D. Maas, G. Niederlandes, D. Carr, J. Brewer, R. Dibble, A. Plumley. 3rd ROW: G. Combs, R. Palatka, E. Zeidman, W. McCowan, C. Cunningham, J. Ilse- man. 4th ROW: R. Girdley, C. Hol- guin, W. Koch, S. Ellis, W. Thigpen, T. Gross. NOT PICTURED: R. Rapp, H. Thomas. FOURTH CLASS lst ROW: B. Wechler, D. Diedrich, J. Oslerholtz, R. Berz, S. Stoll, R. Hall, G. Chiumento, L. Shelton. 2nd ROW: R. Turner, G. Baughman, G. Easom, J. Manning, D. Kingston, R. Dean, R. Burns, J. Gardner. 3rd ROW: M. Thompson, R. Allgood, D. Nash, D. Petry, D. Crouch, B. Roof, J. Brege, L. Miller. 4th ROW: T. Horn, N. Wick- ham, J. Foran, J. Harrison, M. Steiner, L. Kreitzmam, J. McGhee, T. Judge. in SSI X' v 3 -3 1 wmv: sa With no help from "Pooch.'' the "Chief' and his eagles got it together and set up housekeeping in the number one slot. Word is. they like it there and plan to stay. As poor as the Department of Defense claims to be. here is the contingency plan for what El'ers would have done if refused commissions on 6 June. "Ortz" and Nelson would form a comedy team "Spic and Span." Phil would become a Narc. so he could make the big busts. Homemaker would seek sponsors for his day-time talk, and I do mean talk. show. "DC" Bender could offer no resistance to accepting a short-circuit juice route for Minute Maid. Poor Paul, without his first love, would apply for any marching band that would take him Doug would accept a position with Betty Crocker as head Cookie Man; Chips Ahoy Doug1 Speaking of Bakers. Smoke would want to come back as head waiter in the mess hall; Economy's the word — Dan's initial response would have been to sell all dining utensils. "Late-lights" would come back as a barber Ron would try to get his toe into baseball. Frank would sell sun- shine on an Arizona Dude Ranch. Dogshow said he'd cut you for it. well there it'd be. We would see Brownie continuing his career as a Space Cadet. "Weed-Man" would be chief photographer for Today's Lung. Funky Freddy, really on the stick would have been pumping gas for Texaco; you can trust your cars to the man who wears the . . . Chico would make lampshades in Argentina. The Family tells us Gaz would have been a wopping success. Keith would have sold one-bristle brushes. Hugo would still be looking for a steam tunnel to Venice. Lando hadn't picked his field, but he swears he would have been an expert. Hurricane Slala would go to coach the Nigerian Boxers Montie would accept a position at the museum as a display. Ron would finally get a license for all that flying he's been doing If he couldn't have had a commission. Little Joe would have probably wanted one. Freddy would have the tour at the wineryspecked Last, and least, we heard Charlie would go to do what he does best; collect . . . stamps, string and nickels. 92 FIRST CLASS 1st ROW R Turntcky. C Donnell. R Danhot. D Bender. J. Gaziano. K Rockwell. N. Torres 2nd ROW: C. Snow. G Marsala C Landrith h rvit, J. Varner. W Ciccotti. P. Smith. B Fredericks. J. Hughes. D Neel. G. Monteiro. F. Pineau. K Brown. P. Baldy 3rd ROW D Hartline J Bratton f Hmchion. F. Putman. D Baker on- r.SECOND CLASS lst ROW: T. Elmore, A. Stamilio, W. Davis, D. Bickings, R. lmpellizzeri, G. Moore. 2nd ROW: T. Shaver, W. Fletcher, P. Murray, W. Marti, M. Combest, M. Joyce, P. Fuhrmeister. 3rd ROW: J. Bur- den, W. Kniskern, J. Aleshin, J. Dixon, K. Webber, S. Arn, M. Haswell, D. Roemer. 4th ROW: J. Brettell, C. Sargent, A. Ellis, S. Meibers, T. Hoefert, J. Pickett, W. Grooms. THIRD CLASS lst ROW: W. Troy, D. Nunaley, R. Gross- man, J. Bolzak, R. Ronne. 2nd ROW: R. Caslen, S. Moore, D. Hartung, C. Staszak, D. Bear, l. Rash, S. Sienkiewicz, S. Thomas. 3rd ROW: C. Paulk, D. Diehl, M. Girrard, W. Kociscak, J. Gardner, E. Anderson, J. Schroedel, M. Irwin. 4th ROW: R. Webb, R. Lineburg, J. Hook, T. Kalal, J. Pope, R. Dace, R. Musser, M. Vane. FOURTH CLASS 1st ROW: S. Busa, D. Gendron, T. Har- rod, D. Williams, R. Hall, B. Houck, R. Marchant. 2nd ROW: G. Sherman, R. Weger, M. Demarco, E. Janda, G. Born- hoft, E. Christensen, P. l-licks, J. Bell. 3rd ROW: J. O'Toole, M. Thompson, E. Mills, G. Latorce, O. Spalding, B. Twerdowsky, J. Phiilabaum, J. McGinnis. 4th ROW: J. Bruckner, S. Nalghton, P. Jurusik, G. Fountain, A. Elam, G. Stone, K. O'Rourke, M. Remias, K. Almond. FIRST CLASS 1st ROW: G. Doyle. R Reese. C. Brown. J. Scott. N. White. 2nd ROW: J. Branham. J. Mas-trucci. P Baldwin. T. Haniten. D. Blane. R. Roe. T Jervis. A. Costantine. J. Jacoby 3rd ROW: W. Miller. D. Rumm. D Mather. R. Cassidy. E. Hinson. D PeHigrew. P. Hamm. D Memcho F-1. home of the Fourth Class System; it all began with the Sequoia greasing it back Little Man Tom led the grads in a cheer, as his gingerbread crumbled. Gerry and his computers plotted to control the world. EV (4°) was quite the stallion at the hops. The Big D. had a problem with the English language. "Easy Rider" Don was seen driving a van. When not measuring bannisters. Che Tom was looking for that big war to join. Our omnipotent CO organized a bachelor party, but failed to qualify. Cadet life was secondary to show business for the Chipper. The Tac closed down Richard’s Delicatessen. And Paul greased it back. Our red-haired and sashed Dullbert was seen led around W.P. Ho-Jo was seen chasing tenths from the squash courts to his garage. Our 3rd Regiment Hand-Me-Down was cherished by the cows. Rotus was not permitted to spend his weekends with the guys. Scotty spent more time at Studio One than in the barracks. Red Bull Brownie was pinging around the company. Mellowed Rammrod hurdled his way to Brigade Staff. Butch's night patrols at Buckner earned him compensatory time. Big Al contributed to company competition through grading diplomacy. After taps, you could find Jim taking his dates to an MP OC party. Through his experiences. Big Bill will write his autobiography. “How to Handle Women.” And Paul was found in a ditch. After joining the Century Club. Elevator Pete was sadder "bud-wiser.” Did Norman prefer W.P. winters to the Miami Sun? Yes. the sun never sets on the Last Bastion of the Old Corps. FLAME ON. 94SECOND CLASS 1st ROW: D. Brown, S. Dayton, J. lnskeep, M. Headly, S. Gross, F. Polk. 2nd ROW: V. Roeske, D. Carratini, R. Cooley, A. Foote, P. O'Sullivan, C. Melss, C. Alexander. 3rd ROW: A. Lokey, C. Gleichenhaus, T. Temple- ton, L. VanArsdale, R. Musler, T. Barker, R. Pate. THIRD CLASS 1st ROW: S. Dixie, V. Macias, P. O'Connor, J. Ventura, D. Shckley, G. Hazel. 2nd ROW: E. Dannemiller, R. Perkins, B. Donlin, W. Ivey, D. Wil- liams, R. Simons. 3rd ROW: B. Ray, R. Hoopes, J. Burton, C. Mehlenbeck, C. Gaston, M. Schulze, M, Weinstein. 4th ROW: B. Furmer, J. Litland, T. Rowan, M. Cates, J. Gulden, W. Thornton, L. Porr. FOURTH CLASS lst ROW: J. Martin, W. Wehrle, C. Grates, J. Dubyel, M. Kitts, J. Hamil- ton, A. Loebert. 2nd ROW: G. Chrome, S, Piermarini, C. Huang, H. Kiersey, J. Crown, C. Page, R. Har- ding, M. Harvey. 3rd ROW: K. Rye, A. Dingfelder, D. McGinty, R. Elam, W. Anderson, A. Vail, R, Fritz. 4th ROW: A. Stuhlmiller, B. Brock, S. Butler, B. Godek, J. LaFrance, S, Barrett, R. Janowski, T. Mitchell. Life as a Gopher has had its lighter moments — like our first Reorgy with Bow mailing the meal cards, the Yearling BASH at Spone's house. Quart's and Sam's dimensional analysis of a weekend leave, and. of course. Steady Eddie, dressed and in the blocks, ready for another day before the reveille cannon had fired. Being the bastion of "Academia Ignoramus." we Gophers held tradition sacred and for four years remained thirty-sixth in academics through the efforts of dedicated stalwarts like Hed. Old Man. and particularly. Rato. Then when Wong met his dream-girl. Gertrude, the Wop and Piker moved in for a piece of the action at the Cadet Chapel. Meanwhile. as Beast continued to crush Middie skulls on "the fields of friendly strife" (and "digging it"), the company superheroes. El Stripeko ("roll 'em") and Olie (our indecisive kamakazi pilot), couldn't convince R.D.P. that the computer can't lie. But who can forget those fun nights as El Supremo. Eik. and Rabble led the "Jackson Inquisition" and we watched Fat Jack lift weights with his jaws in preparation for debate season. Later, escorted by Davesy. Z-Man accepted the key to the city of Juarez while the dynamic duo. Jam and Jolly, went on a successful zebra safari. Yet our not-so-brief sojourn here holds a much deeper meaning for us. Four years and four tacs later we finally reached our goal — June Week 1973. It was an end to close companionship but not to everlasting memories and friendships as fellow Gophers. Oh yeah. Rip Van Basketball . . .slept. FIRST CLASS 1st ROW: P. Stipek. J Snyder. M VanZetta. R. Lylord-Pike. 2nd ROW: J. Olson. A Samuel. J. Quartarono. K. Eikenberry. J. Abtzaid. D. Dutong. G. Arceri. G. Topping. L Hediger 3rd ROW: M. Brigham, G. Morris. F. Garabato. J. Mayor. H Hoffman. R. Phillips. A. Conley. E. McCaulSECOND CLASS lst BOW: J. Kelley, S. Geraci, O. Alfaro, R. Astin, Fl. Beecher, W. Myers, M. Dot- son, A. Bryant. 2nd BOW: B. Corson, D. Webster, M. Decker, C. Barnes, S. Losch, R. Hubbard, Fl. Morrell, C. Wittman. 3rd ROW: V. Oxford, R. Ballard, J. Grunseth, T. Goedkoop, Fl. Scharling, A. Skaggs, F. Thielke, M. Rogers, THIRD CLASS lst ROW: Fl. Menard, J. Tilley, D. Schu- mann, R. Cheese, P. Cox, J. Fischer. 2nd ROW: N. Stone, G. Davis, D. Geck, D. Weishar, B. Haas, D. Smith. 3rd ROW: B. Keiser, J. Pottorff, W. Morgan, J. Gold- berg, D. MacMillan, H. Olney, W. Lloyd. 4th ROW: J. Perry, D. Bonney, M. Heh- meyer, L. Austin, B. Jablonski, J. Bee- man, J. Larivee. FOURTH CLASS lst ROW: M, Monlesclaros, W. Rue, D Nolan, R. Hawekotte, J. Wenrich, L. Bar- ret, 2nd BOW: L. Little, G. Butson, M. Elg- away, L. Pallotta, B. Tollifle, B. Soeldner J. Riffe. 3rd ROW: P. Pietryka, R. Dalton F. Amla, W. Luk, J. Chubb, J. Brooks, J Kelly. 4th BOW: E. Swanson, N. Dodrill K. Pugett, M. Wisda, M. Hanna, Fl McGowan. TNS - 1st ROW: J. Hazel, R. Aldrich, R. Cadow, C. Mortensen, R. Rowley, G. Jones. 2nd ROW: W Jockheck, S. Yunker, D. Warehime, L. Gaydos, M. Spielberger. 3rd ROW: D. Lynn, K. Work man, M. Farrell, M. Gerner, R. Miller, D. Richardson. 4th ROW: E. Hetrick, R. McCullough, H H 'I FlRSTCLASS Venters. MISSING: D. Wachter. September of 1972 saw the final return of the Class of 73. Each came from his own little world in 1969 and brought his own repertoire of stories, ideas, and goals. lt didn't take long for all of us to pick up that famous "HAWG" tradition and from the very first we possessed that competitive, cooperative spirit that other companies seldom achieve. Athletics always took precedence over academics Cjust ask Aldrichoj and each man gave that extra 10M which resulted in the Bank- er's Trophy two years in a row. Worpole, Spiel, B. C., l-letrick, and Saline were the representatives tothe C.S. effort. Firstie year saw only 21 of the original 36, but by this time we possessed that quality of unity and comradeship that none of us will ever forget. Imaginative and a little unorthodox, we were the first company ever to have an organized cycle gang thanks to MacC, V-Man, and Yunk. With Bush for our mascot, Wac's tanks, Gerner's ghosts, and Himie's "How's Come" we never lacked for excitement. Activities ranged from Gazelle's endeavors on the yearbook and Lynch's trips to the stars Ctransportation pro videdj. Keith had his hands full trying to CO of such a rowdy bunch and trying to arbitrate between the strictness of Jonesie and the indif ference of Morty What is a HAWG? He's a jock, a Casanova Cexcept for deviates like Rowley and Jockj, a goat 9-tenths party and 1-tenth bag, a seeker, a man who grabs all the gusto he can get Cask Meunierj, but above all he's a HAWG and that's what makes him 1121. Being a HAWG means foot ball games on the plain, B.S. sessions in the hall, and Gaydii Tailgate parties on Howze Field. We'll all go our separate ways, but we'll always remember our days at Woo Poo Tech, and we'll never forget that we're HAWG's - first, last and always. SECOND CLASS st ROW: D. Blinlen, S. Vidmar, M. lackman, T. Backus, F. Miller, H. edburg, D. Barnett. 2nd ROW: R. oss, J. Ritchhart, M. Kindl, P. homas, G. Hahn, T. Gardy. 3rd OW: J. Gonzalez, J. Czarzasty, B. almatier, D. Stinson, R. 'eJonckheere, N. Krukar, C. Prota- o. THIRD CLASS st ROW: F. Crain, T. Muchmore, J. enning, J. Tirey, B. Wells. 2nd ROW: I. Smith, G. Cherolis, V. Bice, W. owns, T. Ayers, R. Mendez, D. oughran. 3rd ROW: A. Omlie, M. coba, T. Berens, D. Gagliano, L. ain, S. Stonesiler, P. Perry. 4th OW: M. Killham, G. Howard, P. Bon- ey, W. Repass, K. George, J. Lock- ood, S. Sabin. I FOURTH CLASS at ROW: S. Ricks, J. Large, P. Arre, Callan, S. Hayward, J. Riolo, P. xvanson. 2nd ROW: R. Conte, E. organ, A. Partridge, R. Spiridigliozzi, . Pinckert, W. Toombs, G. Wallace. d ROW: D. Kennedy, G. Hulse, J. offman, D. Johns, R. Drescher, R. mch, B. Mathews. 4th ROW: C. zemore, E. Evans, J. Grech, P. ickson, J. Brower, H. Nyander, K. fbak. Jar! Dubbed as the "Leper Colony" just four years ago, Iguana-One has run the gamut from worst to best, and back down again, to somewhere in between. . .Breeding sickness and insanity throughout the Corps, the Lepers are notorious for being mavericks, lady killers, cheap shot art- ists, and other cosmopolitan virtues Cvices'?J. Being saddled with the same tac for three years straight isn't much fun, but trying to immunize the Corps for just one day isn't the easiest job either. Good job J. H. Rallying to the battle cry of Reehhh, playing endless games of tag CGordy's still ity, after taps hallway hockey games C'Berg's Comin!"3, and all-night B.S. sessions were hallmarks of l-1. There was "Pone," "Mushy," "Cheeks," "Bass," "Bird," "Tap-dance," "Beak," "Mon," "The Shodow," "Spncer," "Cooker," "Casper," "Jungle-Man," "Henry," "Window's McGill," "Stash," "Auntie Ray," and the "alactic Com- mander," Joe Tallman, to help disseminate the quick catching levity disease of I-1 . We're well prepared to deal with the entire spectrum of problems in the Army, as we were responsible for the conception of most of them here CChip Chipj. Insane as our company was, we stuck with her, lived in her, fought for her and died on her for four years. Willing to take on any- one in her name, we'Il never forget what's her name. As the progenitors of a new breed of insomniacs, rowdies, troublemakers, and perver- to's we leave the Corps with one last message: "Check us out! We're going to be somebodies! There it is." as Ell is A f Q v? 46 . vw - 1st ROW: S. Moore, K. Sansone, J. Marshall, R. Boyd, J. Tallman, J. Purcell, C. Kranetzky. 2nd ROW: L. Jung, J. Mills, G. King, J. Tapp, R. Read C. Reese, J. Cook, J. Miller, R. Mercer. 3rd ROW: S. Seppa, J. McGill, C. Taylor, D. O'Donnell, W. Springer, H. Walkers. I 1 FIRST CLASS g f f , p 2 SECOND CLASS lst ROW: B. Fitzpatrick, V. Bero, L. Sorell, B. Haig, R. Layton. 2nd ROW: D. Kingham, S. Lollis, J. Gerberman, S. Pet- tit, B. Messinger, L. Westbrook. 3rd ROW: D. Dean, J. Rubon, M. Gonzalez, M. Ostrom, S. Strickland, A. Neidermeyer. 4th ROW: P. Baker, G. Clark, C. Matson, M. Hertling, N. Walker, V. Scully. THIRD CLASS 1st ROW: D. Heidbreder, D. Fowler, J. Thompson, J. McConey, A. Robbie, G. Gorby. 2nd ROW: J. Dance, E. Fahrent- hold, G. Gardner, B. Anderson, J. Welt, G. Johnsen. 3rd ROW: B. Smith, M. Kirby, S. Stone, V. Wahlgren, S. Downey, S. Hughes. FOURTH CLASS lst ROW: R. Key, C. Falcon, R. Ranalli, R Grimm, M. Driscoll, E. Brennan, R. Oden 2nd ROW: D. Daniels, W. Moore, M Weot, M. Hebrank, J. Pineau, D. Mabee R. Wolff, J. Warner. 3rd ROW: T McShane, S. Mauro, S. Harding,:D. Pat- terson, J. Szoka, W. Toomey, G. Knapp L. Sanford. 4th ROW: W. Staley, A. John- son, K. Sims, D. Rodriguez, M. Babb, M Sloan, J. Hetzel, R. Carlin. CO. H-4 FOOTBALL BRIGADE CHAMPS FALL 1972 COACH CO. C-2 FOOTBALL BRIGADE RUNNER-UP FALL 1972CO. E-3 SOCCER BRIGADE CHAMPS FALL 1972 CO. E-1 FLICKERBALL BRIGADE CHAMPS FALL 1972 CO. B-3 FLICKERBALL BRIGADE RUNNER-UP FALL 1972 103CO. H-4 TRIATHLON BRIGADE CHAMPS FALL 1972 CO. B-3 TRIATHLON BRIGADE RUNNER-UP FALL 1972CO. G-4 TRACK BRIGADE CHAMPS FALL 1972 COACH 105Second Regiment SECQND REGIMENTAL STAFF FIRST ROW: W. Morris, W. Lane, P. Trotti, R. Mclntyre, G. Dietz. SECOND ROW: W. Hunter, L. Dixon, D. Ford, T. Leney, B. Garrison, D. Vangnan. FIRST BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW: F. Andrew, J. Miller. SEC- OND ROW: J. Janele, P. Beaty, D. Kowp, S. Saigles, M. Vincent. SECOND BATFALION STAFF FIRST ROW: R. Mahoney, P. Kane. SEC- OND ROW: G. Bowen, M. Masterson, W. Goodrich, M. Debow, G. Vogler. THIRD BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW: J. Wineland, T. Kresh. SEC- OND ROW: C. EIIis, R. Ross, S. Bull, J. Victor, D. Kurtz. 10 7 A-2 FIRST CLASS 1st ROW T. McKeruw. P. Kai. C. Coats, R Lyons. T. Popa, B Hubbard. J. Farris. J Jones. W Heilman 2nd ROW W. Bendler. W HeW. P Marrero. F. Andrew. T. Godwin. C. Bivens. D. Timmons, D Edelsiem 3rd ROW: S Medagha. B. Knight. D. Scott. D. Kaup. P. Hill. M Raymond. K. Freise. M Vincent. R Stibnk. K Butts. C. Vanek. D Hem We are the Men of A-2. We are more than a company of men — we are a family of friends. A friendship that was planted, nurtured and grew with Uncle Wayne, finally bloomed with Tuffy. For leadership we turned to Sugar Bear. But everyone did his share to keep the A-2 tradition alive. Among our friends are Fat Freckle. Koo Man. Our Man Flynn, Charlie Brown. Yonsie, Melon. Poor Pvt. Tom, Zoomie Phil. Mac. R. D., Scotty. Heldo. Grubb. Twang and Chicken. Still others include Tops Dave and Slimey Dog. Freezie. Dup. Kent. Knighter, George III, Rommel John. Mark. Ralphie, Stibbs, Madags, and Rip Van Hein. Our family has experienced the "Thrill of Victory and the »08 Agony of Defeat" in most areas of cadet life. The Dean has blessed our family with stars from two galaxies. Our jocks have worn garlands in many sports. Our family has gathered together in times of hardship and trouble and never let the 'system' get us down! But now our family is grown and mature. It is time to leave each other and alone challenge the future. We will not forget our friends or what we together have learned. We will always look back with kind thoughts upon those whom we have known and endeared. And we can thank ourselves — not for our past — but for our future. For we will be a product of our family. Each of us will possess the drive, the determination, and the spirit of the Men of A-2. i C.C. t .SECOND CLASS lst ROW: M. Ressler, L. Moore, S. Stevenson, R. Bross, A. Banks, J. Dixon. 2nd ROW: B. Geehan, M. Len- non, P. Zeigler, D. Williamson, D. Rogers, J. Weisz, P. Ingalls, M. Abdo. 3rd ROW: J. Sanjines, G. Prate, D. Miller, J. McCoy, J. Krueger, F. Mac- Lean, H. Yezak, D. Duesler. 4th ROW: M. Craigmile, R. Kimsey, J. Hollis, J. Cisek, E. Paternoster, T. Tisdale, J. Ginther, K. Duhm, W. Hastie. THIRD CLASS lst ROW: K. Danaher, N. Kolar, F. DiDomenico, F. Abt, D. Parrinello, M. Briggs-Hall. 2nd ROW: T. Fiser, M. McCall, A. Tomson, C. Smith, B. Watts, M. Dunaiski, J. Redington. 3rd ROW: R. Johnson, D. Lute, C. Byrne, G. Ellison, J. Swanson, J. Hug, E. Neilsen. FOURTH CLASS 1st ROW: R. Chung, D. Lopez, R. Squires, R. Hartman, M. Kerrigan, R. Tezza. 2nd ROW: R. Hibbard, N. Bal- liet, W. Robinson, R. Meyer, H. Frith, D. Meaker, J. Lawerence, A. Voetsch. 3rd ROW: R. Gonder, J. Weller, R. Harrington, J. Kumicinski, J. Adams, R. Dutch, M. Deets, S. Hellman. 4th ROW: J. Crews, G. Araneo, G. May, H. Perry, L. Burgess, G. Witt, W. Rabon, R. Brisson. ln the first year of the reign of "Prince Phlllp" B-2 was sunfived by. . . Jaguar Jet, now collecting social security . . . Bruce, who is still telling AIRBORNE stories . . . John, our Pillsbury Doughboy . . . Rocky Logan, now appearing on bandstand . . . the Pink Baron, who exercised his peroga- tives. . . Clint, who just broke the 120 pound barrier . . . Viet Naum, who finally squeezed into a cockpit . . . Finks, and his inner tube . . . Eddie, who was often lost on his night runs . . . Buck, who once had a long weekend . . . Bob, and his roommate George. . . "106," who never got his security clearance . . . Joe, who wasn't too straight on ring weekend . . . Evil Kneivel small . . . Jeff, the star of the Mike Douglas Show . . . Steve, who upon graduation incurred an additional committment. . . Frank, and his demands for the immediate return of Alsace-Lorraine. . .Mark, our successor to Jack Lalane . . . "Pele" San- born, with only 240 months to retirement . . . Willy and Danny, who returned for post grad work . . . Jean Claude Barry, and his bevy of blondes . . . Ginger Barber, our interpreter in Juarez. . .Brooksy, now touring with Benny Goodman . . . Yabba- Dabba Merc, who took Alice to Wonderland . . .BiIl,who was good to the last drop. . . and Wilk, "Prince Philip's Jester." fd-Lf I -a--1 Gi ,J f is t - FIRST ROW: W. Brooks, B. Garrison, R. Morris, T. Small, D. Bacbi, J. Sorenson. SECOND ROW: T. Clark, M. Naum, W. Brown, D. Maguire T Wilson, C. Miner, J. Miller, F. Ruvio, D. Tyner. THIRD ROW: B. MacKay, M. Hanna, R. Wilkerson, P. Logan, S. Barry, R. Holcomb, D. Barber W Sanborn, S. Dalgle, J. Janele, J. Housman. B 2 FIRSTCLASS SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: J. Dutcher, C. Kuklenski, R. Preece, J. Sapanara, R. Fierro, S. George, S. Wells. SECOND ROW: S. Bol- lens, A. Broaten, K. Cross, J. Miller, G. Bateheior, R. Oertel, T. McGinnis. THIRD ROW: D. Shaw, R. Hauiland, E. Van- derscheer, C. Brown, D. Lvvack, J. Toth, D. Rogers. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: J. Furman, D. Luzius, J. McMullen, L. Nishida, C. Diener, R. Posa- das. SECOND ROW: J. Trout, D. Harris, G. Hughes, S. Benkufski, W. Reed, J. Duncan, E. Glade. THIRD ROW: W. WII- Iiams, W. Weber, J. Smith, J, Boehmler, L. Coffman, T. Austin, J. Davis. FOURTH ROW: M. Fletcher, W. Biankmeyer, S. Sohook, J. Carpenter, K. Gunzeiman, D. Ruck, J. Hennessy. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: B. MCCarveI, T. Moran, M. West, P. Migaki, J. Huscher, J. Critchlovv. SECOND ROW: R. Lyn, B. Gridiey, M. Lambeth, L. McAllister, R. Berry, W. Pruitt, C. Ookrassa. THIRD ROW: M. Til- Iotson, M. Depue, D. Ferrari, J. Davis, M. Barbero, M. Kimmitt, C. Armstrong. FOURTH ROW: D. Garoutte, R. Carver, D. Byrn, H. Hiidreth, J. Smith, J. Brooks, A. Staerkel. Cr FIRST CLASS ■ J FIRST ROW: J Ntcodemus. D. Vaughan. D. Jackson. M Prewitt. D. Jamroz. W. Hunter. B. Everett SECOND ROW: W Jensen. M. Ruggiero. D. Blackerby. L. Arison. T. Mays. S. Beaty. THIRD ROW: M. Jelmsky. K. Travis. E Schart. R. Dakin. T. Michaels. FOURTH ROW: B. Drouin. D. Bickford. B. Owons, D. Houston. M McKeeman. A Bacon. J. Elsey. P. Tetlack. C. Wildrick. J. Torpey, J. Gatety. While the C-2 firsties agreed on little since 1969. everyone will concede that C-2 continued the radical trend with a lot of diversity and variety. C-2 had some expertise in almost everything; our own Oral Surgeon, practicing nightly in Juarez . . . a bright and shiny contribution to the Jug-heads ... a touch of Tahitian royalty ... a blessing (?) from the Lord ... an imcomparable dribbler with worn-out knee pads ... a miraculously anchored space cadet (Weep)... a resident pygmy ... a shy balding giant... a goat named Buck who traded his greens for AF blues . . . Big M. a golden-throated Magnilocutor. Then, of course, there are our MiAl lifers: Vaughman . . . Harold (win game?). . . spitsh-ined George . . . FA‘drick . . . and Ranger Schraf. On the other side of the spectrum: Radical Jinx, the camper's camper. . . amazin; Rick and his 4 year string of luck . . . 'Vette Gross-lack . . . Squashwitt, the tennis bum . . . Meat-ball's $8000 investment. . . Berry, the Pillsbury Doughboy . . . Lance Foghorn, remembered for his fly pattern . . . Parnelli Jensen and his red machine ... Big Al. who found his early Z more punctual than the Colorado National Guard . . . Clyde, our Navy hero . . . Torpie. the Toad Control Chairman . . . and "Where you at. man” — Danus. O. yeah, ther's Ihe Tramp who bummed one from Tom. who was entertaining at the camper. All in all. C-2 73 is a bronzed melting pot that won't even begin to tarnish in 25 years. CABS A R E X-fc Tv, U 112SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: J. Brown, R. Miller, R. Joyce, M. Giandoni, R. Marks, K. Alexander. SECOND ROW: D. Maho- ney, R. lvery, S, Trompak, R. Studer, S. Shires, P. Kure, W. Wenta. THIRD ROW: J. Carter, G. Rooksby, D Bondy, C. Willis, M. Crocker, C. Clau- sen, D. Lewis. FOURTH ROW: W. Muir, J. Rogers, D. Prittle, J. Vowell, B. Flora, M. Flimow, P. McLaughlin THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: R. Enzenhaur, H. Weis- kopt, R. Swetnam, M. Kirby, A. Fuccl, H. McCourt, M. Bennett. SECOND ROW: M. Collura, R. Patton, C. Kor- tesis, D. Brooks, M. Harrison, O. Sykora, N. Jones, S. Pospisil. THIRD ROW: W. Davis, R. Lynes, T. Noreen, K. Russell, P. Lichtenfels, M. Wimmer, H. Hunke. FOURTH ROW: T. Bolyard, W. Barrattino, R. McNulty, J. Kilian, N. Ahle, R. VanDeusen, R. Smith, J. Dodd. ig.. N 213,053 I :Yi 5. ae . L Q5 ' FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: P. Albright, R. DeSiervo, R. Lambros, Ro Barnett, S. Butler. SECOND ROW: E. Colchado, P. Mac- Arevey, W, Hill, J. Case, T. Steinbrun- ner, J. Geddes, D. Rogers. THIRD ROW: E. Klawitler, S. Petterson, J. Mayer, R. Vollmer, R. Wrightson, J. Schuesler, R. Oeslager. FOURTH ROW: W. Whitlock, B. Berwick, T. Sniadack, S. Brooks, M. Feilds, G. Tomatish, W. Grisoli. What residual benefits there were to be derived from campaigning in the Hudson Highlands have eluded us completely, as is exemplified by the following: Beauregard Lane conducted a screen- ing maneuver for Hickey's and Schleck's Auto Confinement Facility as Big Alice was working the Area afterwards, so were they. CGeneralis- simo Singh just eluded Big Alice.j Doc missed most of the campaigning due to his uncanny immunity to insomnia. Otto's cynicism of the sys- tem was justified even though Goody continu- ously beat this system by skiing in the rear eche- Ions. Rick's treasury was never doubted, and attempts at embezzlement faded miserably much to the dismay of Morgy, who needed the funds to replenish his Class VI supplies. An aspiring young officer, Smackadoo, may be sent to sum- mer school for IOBC, in keeping with his past academic achievements. John was seldom seen as he sang at faraway places in between playing hoop. As regards activities, Bat had everyone beat but was almost beat himself by the Thayer System, i.e.g academics. Paisam's River Rats and Cousins were innumerable and uncountable, but one of his cousins finally hooked him for good. Bonnie's most pressing problem was in trying to get south of the Mason-V2 Dixon before winter set in, or at least finding some comfort, southern type. Bogo, a mild mannered cadet from Mes- sina, ate two crabs, but one got away. Peter Che of the older generationj was in constant fear for his pet Dolphins who were finally eaten up by savage Redskins, recently escaped from D. C. Dean Howard was the scourge of young maidens yet found safety in the prayers of Rev. Bollinger, the summer-Wrestler. Layman Murray, an aspir- ing preacher man himself, proclaimed the devo- tion at every morning meal. Chuckles tried fer- vently to get Moose to head his smoke signals but he was too busy flexing and pointing to the beach. Finally, there was the infamous Fitz a great cadet and leader of men, who was in charge of this motley bunch. We hope all of this is perfectly comprehensible. Questions, se Dietz. FIRST ROW: J. Ritter, T. Fitzsimmons, D. Cromack, R. Mclntyre, K. Arlund, D. Hicks, F. Zapka. SECOND ROW: W. Goodrich, D. Morgensiern G Dietz, B. Galing, H. Elliott. THIRD ROW: C. Hendrick, T. Stanford, R. Schleck, J. O'Maley, P. Correa, W. Lane, C. Singh, M. Masterson M Bol D-2 SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: K. Stcyr, C. Kaila, L. Bull, W. Sharp, B. Lindsey, R. Miske, J. Wester- man, A. Reynolds, D. Izzo. SECOND ROW: R. Hayden, J. Battisle, R. Holweck, A. Wohlers, J. Anderson, S. Myers, R. Donoho, E. Gibbs. THIRD ROW: R. Trox- ell, R. Osborne, M. Perry, J. Fox, M. O'Brien, G. Pestrak, C. Case, J. Majeroni, J. Haetinger. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: J. Deacon, J. Bonnie, S. Guthrie, C. Hunt, D. Campbell, H. Uma- nos. SECOND ROW: L. McCrum, D. Preast, J. Algeo, E. Garland, C. Peck, S. Westfall. THIRD ROW: D. Milton, N. Rein- hardt, E. Van Keuren, D. Bentley, T. Lit- tlefield, A. Brown. FOURTH ROW: J. Ford, R. Kaplan, F. Taylor, J. Korch, K. Kasprisin, G. Hill. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: M. Asada, J. Cook, S. Miller, H. Topete, A. Ortiz, J. Cassell. SECOND ROW: C. Batohelder, E. Murdough, H. Phillips, J. Kamlnski, R. Hinojosa, D. Rees. THIRD ROW: J. Mainwaring, R. Shaw, J. Yorke, D. Dowling, J. Birznieks, S. Bomneau, S. Finder. FOURTH ROW: K. Snider, J. Alexander, V. Crocker, R. Colie, S. Nash, M. Berry, S. James. E 2 FIFESTCLASS 1st ROW: M. Mutz, M. Debow, T. Jones, G. Perkins, P. Kane, B. Fox, C. Culclasure, B. Ressner. 2nd ROW: J. Debroux, J. Verhelst, C. St. Mane, H. Condit. 3rd ROW: J. Fitzhar- ris, J. Little, R. Johnson, R. Brown, R. Maloney, J. Whalen. 4th ROW: M. Colbert, B. McArthur, S. Lindberg, T. Tapp, J. Foster, K. Rice, M. Gibbs, V. Curasi, B. Wilson, B. Por- tante, H. Waite. MISSING: B. Souza. On July 1, 1969 we were brought together from as far away as California and as near as Long Island. After two wonderful months of "learning the ropes," we were thrust into the infamous Echo Company. The times we shared that first year were memorable, but we would prefer to forget most of them. Yet that year forged the Class of 1973 into the best class that ever hit E-2. We went through a lot together. Yearling Camp Buckner split apart "the Dogs of E-2," but we never lost the cohesiveness we had built. Yearling Year also brought to light many famous names like Romeo Foxtrot, Robin Clark, Stripes, Retsof, Rocky, Johns, Wils, Trash, Deadwood, C. C., P. K. Perkso, Porky, Gibber, Little Man, Valdez, Whale, Redneck, Souz, Foxy, Brownie, Vinnie, Fitz, Toad, Lindy, Malone, Mac, Flash, Howie, Doc, Jasper, and Mic. Every man was an individual, but we were a team . . . the E-2 Team. One thing for sure we had fun. The years passed until graduation was upon us. Soon the gray uniforms turned to blue. But there's one thing that won't change, that is the friendships we built, the good times and the bad we all shared together, and the pride we had in E-2. That bond will never be broken. SECOND CLASS 1stFlOW: B. Cobb, D. Patrick, B. Kocher, B. Chadwick, M. Dossett, H. Berner, C. Medill. 2nd ROW: R. Ftich- ards, T. Kane, A. Cathcart, H. Roth- stein, S. Houseworth, D. Longdon, K. Fulk. 3rd ROW: C. Wilcox, G. Hailey, J. Jackson, D. Rahmes, H. Bunz- mann, Fl. Mixon, Fi. Peterson. NOT SHOWN: D, Helton, J. Koehler. THIRD CLASS lst ROW: P. VanSchoyck, R. Bono- metti, J. Hill, W. Kramer, D. Purcell, T. Connors, M. Hall. 2nd BOW: D. Wray, W. Cratton, C. Ford, D. Kinsey, G. Moldovan, J. McCutcheon, R. Buck- ley. 3rd ROW: D. Lockard, C. Hart, P. Dolan, G, Reynolds, S. Wallace, J. Whisler, K. Decker, 4th ROW: W. Par- tridge, C. Cardinal, D. Sooter, M. Gos- sett, S. Garland, R. Dyke, J. Penning- ton. NOT SHOWN: D, Teeples FOURTH CLASS R lst ROW: L. Flenfro, J. Lawson, . Urban, B. Overbey, R. Beimler, M. Majerle, M. Kasun. 2nd ROW: E. Healy, G. Gerst, F. Stoudenmire, S. Canosa, B. Black, W. Eichinger, Ft. Russell. 3rd ROW: F. Croshal, E. Schults, M. Allen, K. Walker, T. Miller, Fl. Brown, G. Jerauld. 4th ROW: Ft. Holcombe, B. Zahn, M. Snipes, C. Murphy, H. Williams, W. Converse, L. Klooster. NOT SHOWN: J. Donivan, M. Hall, Ft, Kellner, Fl. Pifer. if 1 fy .fx N . il 117 This year's contingent of the Zoo waded through one year of the Pontiff and three with Corky. Judas took charge from the start. The fall saw Hugie and Flav roll over Navy for the third time, the later voted MVDP. Les blazed a trail across the golf course breaking Academy records. Shruggy, D. T. and Ripper tried to return to the Old Corps, but the Zoo persisted. Torch, the human flame, was never at a loss for words and managed to bestow titles upon the rest of us which seemed to stick no mat- ter how absurd. Bloob Tube, who could never be pried from the late night movies, Beetle in his Napoleonic stance, Mooch in his everlasting treasure hunt, Catharsis and his quest to defeat the academic depart- ments, Snoop the company fix it man, King Richard Cmay he sleep in peacej, Felix the wino, Chills and his van, Big Len in his quest for the Rhodes, Bronx Bomber, the perfect NYC cabbie, Echo Charlie with desert sand in his ears. B. J. for "l'lI be home for Christ- mas" eventually, Baby and his bowling ball, Mase and the everlasting meetings, Gill who proved blue is gray underneath, Bugs who proved gray is blue underneath, Mike and his golden gloves, Fat Rack our expert on regs, LeRoy our resident redneck, mouse and his amourous pursuits, and Apol who won the cup hands down, all joined efforts to make the Zoo the Fraternity it is and always will be. F 2 FIRSTCLASS - lst ROW: M. Piontek, L. Aim, A. Garcia, T. Mason, G. Vogler. 2nd ROW: J. Cartwright, R. Dickinson, R. Skiver, E. Bustamante, M. Schramp, M Williams, J. Storm. 3rd ROW: S. Maddox, W. Dreschsel, K. Karnan, R. Schwob. 4th ROW: S. Kuffner, B. Bailey, T. Leney, J. Ripple, D. McMahon J. Gillcrist, J. Furloni, B. Oakes, R. Kelly, R. Pearson. SECOND CLASS ist ROW: K. Jacobsen, T. Tyler, D. Keller, J. Gilmer, T. Dovvnar, E. Wlldemann, E, Andren, K. Braud. 2nd ROW: D. Lovallo, G. Bean, J. Rivers, G. Coleman, A, Ohgh- eltree, E. Erndt, D. Burandt, M. Dempsel, F. Stellar. 3rd ROW: W. Higgs, R. Tart, R. Furman, E. Ramey, T. Nicholas, R. Schwamb, J. Mohr, E. Chabot. THIRD CLASS lst ROW: M. Oetken, M. Dominguez, M. Hamilton, R. Castro, J. Williams, L. Hart- man, G. McDermott. 2nd ROW: M. Rich- ardson, D. Morris, E. Borman, R. Gourley, J. Manzo, J. Farrington, O. Boddle. 3rd ROW: S. Huxel, R. Garvey, C. Hammond, V. Peters, W, Hoffman, B. Freakley, D. Whitney. 4th ROW: R. Allison, D, Bjorlin, L. Wray, G. Schrlau, D. Ramsey, M. Dyson, G. Holder, D. Thomas, FOU RTH C LASS lst ROW: J. Sullivan, J. Emery, J. Wil- liams, L. Horiuchi, E. McDonough, P. Bel- nap, R. Bogusky. 2nd ROW: C. Daley, G. Reynolds, J, Floyd, B. Jette, S. Plummer, A. Manganiello, G. Cerow, R. Lehman. 3rd ROW: G. Minner, M. Kazmierskl, K. Murphy, D. Snore, J. Ayers, R. Glover, R. Heekin, B, Brunet. 4th ROW: J. Warner, F. Pakalnis, D, Knowles, A. Hamel, M. Carlson, N. Anderson, R. Sager, J. Zenk. G 2 FIRSTCLASS lst ROW: T. Kersh, T. Slear, E. McGuire, J. Victor, S. Palamar. 2nd ROW: J. Zielinski, B. Woo- druff, J. Cooke, C. Rogers. 3rd ROW: R. Davis, D. Dutro, E. Roubian, 4th ROW: R. Loiselle, R. Olsen, M. Kopsky, D. Baker, C. Pope, K. Shaffer, P. Nelson, R. Marsh, J. Porter. With the arrival of this group of gentlemen Ccan't you tell?j, the Gators realized that the "new" Corps was upon them and things would never be the same again. Certainly no more mot- ley clan has claimed the title "Gators" And this diversification grew as the years passed. Bobo, Sapo, and R. P. grew stripes ot varying degrees. Slick was our fish while Robo skated. Reggie played V-Ball and slept. Of course, who didn't sleep? Vic listened to polkas and "Z" dreamed of jet planes while Woody prayed for snow. Mo grubbed and plotted, daring new medical adven- tures, while Cooker held down the opposite end ot the academic spectrum by seeing how many books he could not open. Panda guarded our D- List, Spacie aspired to being a real live tuuz, and Paul literally found a girl in every port. Poop expounded the philosophy of anyone who hap- pened to come to mind, and the Old Man sharp- ened his bayonet and slip stick at the same time. The Termite talked about enchiladas and Bay City. Porker and Swamp -they just had a real ripped off time being the most inseparable duo that ever was, and Dute flexed for every mirror in sight. Now who's left? P-Mar and Koopsky, that's who. And chug-a-lug says it all. No not quite all, for there is still Bakes who after four years of being the ranking alphabetical man and resident authority on marriage will bring to a close this saga of the G-2 Gators of 1973. But with the close of these tour years come prospects of con- tinued friendship over the years. Ours has been an eventtul time within the gray walls, and memo- ries ot both our antics and successes will not soon be forgotten. Good luck to alll SECOND CLASS lst ROW: J. Doyle, D. Burger, R. Fad- den, D. Gabbard, M. Smith. 2nd ROW: G. Ruffenach, J. Ward, R. Meyer, D. Siegel, M. Robbins, T. Anthony. 3rd ROW: G. Wilkinson, J. Greer, J. Davidson, F. Taylor, J. Loy, D. Blasko. 4th ROW: R. Hubbard, D. Daigh, S. Harnois, T. Leahy, A. Nordby, P. Mar- tin THIRD CLASS: tsl now: G. Lopez, J. DeTata, F. Mrak, P. Keating, J. Craven, C. Aoki. 2nd ROW: P. Range, A. Burkhard, L. Alt, A. Dyer, T. Holden, R. Jackson, A. Hamlin. 3rd ROW: G. Newell, S. Walker, M. Gra- bowski, M. Gay, P. Peterson, D. Pagan, D. Blankenship. 4th ROW: R. McDonald, R. Boyd, C. Barthelson, D. Thomas, C. Rogers, T. Cerry, J. Kle- mashevich, H. Hayes. FOURTH CLASS lst ROW: R. Fontana, D. Johnson, J. Belser, M. Soethe, W. Reynolds. 2nd ROW: R. Downie, B. Bryant, S. Myers, B. Porter, C. Baggott, R. Sumption, M. Scully. 3rd ROW: J. Lewis, B. William- son, B. Zophy, B. Carlton, J. Warner, A. Schniederheinz, S. Sampson, W. Noland. 4th ROW: D. Moeller, S. Anderson, W. Patterson, R. Vanslyke, F. Kearney, J. Covert, R. Clarizio, S. Horner. Z B . , X N., X-ef Moving from the penthouse, high atop mighty C-Wing. the "Hapy Company" invaded the confines of New Central Area. Initiated by Mags, nurtured by Galluch, and inherited by Jeb, the "Dirty Thirty, "led by "8rother red," gave H-2 a new look. And here's how it all began. 1 July 1969 ... our first tac . . . plebe math ... our first hop ... our last hip . . . donate? Blood . . rumor control. . .Navy 27-0. . . trust our classmates. . . recognition . . buck-buck . . our second tac . . . amnesty . . . Bob Hope . . . Golddiggers . . . yearling gloom ... the president . . . half-time. . . cow trip. . . airb-o-r-n-e . . . last chance . . . same tac? . . . privileges . . . human rights . . . here today, gone tomorrow . . . Goat-engineers . . . Navy 24-23 . . . Christman . . . 500 days . . . rings . . . firstie trip . . . Juarez . . . third tac . . . fourth quarter's ours . . . unlimited weekends limited money . . . last football Saturday ... car show . . . Navy 23-15 ...SHORT... our last Christmas. . gom + branch + infantry!. .100 days . . where's the gloom'?. . . cars SHOR T . . .THE last detail. . . Spring leave . . . May . . . finals . . .SHORT. . . June Week . . . short. . GRADUATION!!! And here's the "Dirty Thirty": Crazylegs Barker; Skoal Chancellor; Poopy Daly; Grega-phone Douglass; Meichers; Dave Chevy; Chuckles Franklin; Gunner Gandolfo; Surfer Bob Gar-rant; Little Napoleon Hemenway; Georgia Red; Jethro Jarrell; Coach Kurtz. Mule Marvil; Milbo-8owski; "Tom Nothing"; Razz; Po Richardson; Rondo Ross; Toad Saunders; Schultzie; Bud-weiser Seaman; Squint Shull; Zoom Stanton; Theis Thiessen; CS Valant; Wino Weinstock; Wheels Welo; Shadow Wineland; Butch Yama-shita . . .6 June 1973. H-2 122 FIRST CLASS 1st ROW D Ford. H. Yamashita. J. Milobowski. B Rasmussen, J. Marvil, D Kurtz 2nd ROW T. Gandolfo. R Ross 3rd ROW C Seaman. C. Hobby. B Barker 4th ROW: R. Welo. P. Richardson. M Hemenway. T. Shull 5th ROW W. Chancellor. J. Daly. R. Garrent. M Eichets. J. Valant. R Weinstock. S Theissen. M. Stanton. J. Schultz. 6th ROW: G. Douglas. J. Wineland. R Saunders. T NunnSECOND CLASS lst ROW: M. Searle, R. Vincent, J. Sladky, C. Krebs, T. Martin, L. Milam, G. Runkle, W. Garcia. 2nd ROW: D. Dubia, R. Hughes, D. Zacherl, M. Spaulding, M. Austin, P. Falk, D. Jenkins, B. Reinhardt, D. Lytikainen. 3rd ROW: S. Monks, P. Breton, J. Gorman, C. Tjebaud, B. Harris, A. Malich, E. Rockey, K. Popielis, D. Crense. THIRD CLASS lst ROW: W. Crecy, J. Picart, R. Doran, K. Gaylor, M. Novara. 2nd ROW: R. Fochl, M. Keller, S. Lord, P, Findlay, E. Mazzili. 3rd ROW: G. Murby, M. Rigsby, T. St.Onge, T. Byce, P. Salmon. 4th ROW: R. Boyko, J. Klepich, R. Groves, L. Heddleston, M. Burington, G. Walls. FOURTH CLASS 1st ROW: F. Fowler, J. Gordon, K. Molle- son, J. Riley, L. Horning, D. Weaver, L. Locklear. 2nd ROW: J. Sanders, J. John- son, F. Melmick, R. Coxe, S. Vernon, C. Meneyhert, H. Miles, P. Wilson. 3rd ROW: A. Speight, M. Baker, M. Kelley, D. Kor- zym, A. Pruitt, C. Harrington, G. Evers- meyer, F. Bowles. 4th ROW: K. Bench, S. Daniel, J. Angell, G. Swan, D. Goodwin, A. Carrol, J. Matlach, R. Chappo, J. Dearing. 124 l-2's Class of 73 established the real legitimacy of the company being the first to successfully complete four years as members of the crew. The “I" was driven by that kiss-off-turned-lifer. Emtee. Leading the subversive element was Big Al with an occasional bit of oral support by Schweit, and hostile, agile Mobile kept us informed of his opinion too. Flick trivia and some super sounds were provided in abundance by the Duke. The Cuspidor managed to win the haircut game even as 1 st-shirt but he was followed closely by Squash hot-dog J. C. Another AAA jock. Ivar the striver (who was medically excused from West Point) managed to survive the plastics and paints of Crossed-sabers Klegka as a fellow 2-1 Rep. Fudd. the resident expert on Fort Putnam. picked his 12 strings beautifully and often while stars and cars McCann was booking it. "Harry" Mossbarger and sidekick FWE were often seen contributing to the "atmosphere" of the company. Brother Ruffe loved Skoal and mess hall rallies, while "O" never worried about anything including being late or taking too many weekends. P. T. advanced to "permanency" as the Southern delegate to the "I" as Zegs advanced up the GOM digits under the handicap of his national origin. Downhill Ollie was a favorite among the under three classes as a hard-driving Ranger and A. I. Burillous kept tabs on his tenths and usually was able to avoid SRAP. Dix. the flaming door-knob polisher from Buoise Creek, was a favorite in the Chinese and English Departments while Bull the Zoomie became famous for his melodious voice and continuous ping. And. of course. Kuncel seemed to be passing out juice poop or doing the dirty work; i.e. writing this paragraph. In any case, those four years were quite an experience, and the Eye looks toward the future with hope. FIRST CLASS 1st ROW: J. Schweithelm, J. Cyr. M. Anderson. J. Mossbarger, I. Kardaal. 2nd ROW: A Wortand. M. O'Shaughnessy. R. Zegley, J. Frederick. 3rd ROW: R. McCann. R. Goett. T. Cusimano. J. Mitchell. 4th ROW: L. Dixon. M. Collier. STANDING. BACK ROW: J. Kuncel. G. Ellis. S. Klogka, S. Bull. P. Trotti. A. Irzyk. R. Strickler.SECOND CLASS 1st ROW: P. Tam, R. Vallmer, J. Hogan, G. Rodrigez, D. Blottie, W. Johnsen, J. Mackin, C. Tabin. 2nd ROW: T. Kromer, R. Cuipak, J. Pass, P. McBrayer, H. Williams, D. Stevens. 3rd ROW: W. Kenny, T. Harrison, W. McMilIam, R. Weber, J. Millard, H. Renner, J. Byrne. MISSING: D. See- ley, M. Scott, J. Ulrich, J. Gates. THIRD CLASS 1st ROW: L. Kelly, P. Anderson, J. Bishop, J. Byrd, P. Hanby, P. Fiorey, L. Murphy. 2nd ROW: H. Bush, M. Blom, P. Edwards, D. Stroud, S. Dick- erson, K. Wardlow, M. Lee. 4th ROW: D. Wilhite, M. Romaneski, K. John- son, T. Heuy, H. Styron, J. Sidoni, J. Parker, T. Helms. 3rd ROW: M. Doyle, J. Clark, F. Place, B. Ludera, R. Hun- ley, G. Koenig, J. McAlister, J. Brandt. FOURTH CLASS 1st ROW: S. Apt, S. Carroll, C. Austin, R. Declue, P. Perrone, S. Nichols, R. Maxwell. 2nd ROW: D. Spiece, L. Dunn, D. Crawiord, K. Kraus, L. Bur- gess, E. Flinn, D. Weller. 3rd ROW: P. Witheril, D. Taylor, M. Johnson, H. Hosea, M. Daniels, C. Goodyear, J. Chase. 4th ROW: T. Fox, M. Metcalf, L. Logan, D. Hayden, R. Gehrki, P. Fabis, R. Bernardi, D. Scamen. MISS- ING: K. Moncayo, R. Herbstler, D. Bradford, S. Balint. CO. D-3 BOXING BRIGADE CHAMP WINTER '72-73 CO. G-4 BOXING BRIGADE RUNNER-UP WINTER '72-'73 CO. F-1 BASKETBALL BRIGADE CHAMP WINTER '72-'73 H cuAcH CIACH COACH CBACH OO. F-4 VOLLEYBALL BBIGADE CHAMP WINTER '72-'73 CO. A-3 VOLLEYBALL BBIGADE BUNNEB-UP WINTEB '72-'73 OO. B-2 BASKETBALL BBIGADE BUNNEB-UP WINTEB '72-'73 CO. C-3 WRESTLING BRIGADE CHAMPS WINTER '72-'73 CO. F-4 WRESTLING BRIGADE RUNNER-UP WINTER f72+'73 CO. B-1 SWIMMING BRIGADE CHAMP WINTER '72-'73 CO. H-4 SWIMMING BRIGADE RUNNER-UP WINTER '72-'73 CO. I-2 SQUASH BRIGADE CHAMP WINTER '72-'73 CO. A-3 SQUASH BRIGADE RUNNER-UP WINTER '72-'73 CO. C-4 HANDBALL BRIGADE CHAMP WINTER '72-'73 WINTER '72-'73 Third Regiment 130 'W x . hm' i THIRD REGIMENTAL TAFF FIRST ROW: H. Horn, C. Johnson, R. Carter, J. Olson, S. Kirin. SECOND S ROW: P. Pakis, P. Meunier, R. McConnell, W. Wroblewski, R. Wartner. FIRST BATTALI ON STAFF FIRST ROW: H. Hoffman, J. Hayes. SEC- OND ROW: E. Iwanyk, R. Potter, W Moline. SECOND BA1'rAl.loN STAFF FIRST ROW: G. Mayhew, B. Crabtree. SECOND ROW: G. Quillan, D. Urebill, G. Jenkins, J. Burd, R. Carr. THIRD BATTALION STAFF A FIRST ROW: S. Marcy, C. Kayibr. SEC- OND ROW: W. McManaway, C. Vorselen, R. Smith, D. Keily, M. Brown. The Alpha Tri cultivated a rare breed of Firsties over our four years together. I want to first pay tribute to those few who never made it through with us. Who could ever forget "the Rod" or Leecher or our resident hook 'em horns Vela. Yes. the boys kept things hopping throughout our years together. We'll never forget you and your soccer balls B. J., or Honest Gino, Gentle Ben, 01, Lint, remember how many years Fred tried to get Pick out of his room. Yes Dembo you may now shoot your shotgun in Peace. I know Gil is still sharpening his bayonet. Jasper, our Prodigal Son. Green Bay Basten. Pops Bru-ley, J. W. and Wayno. Can anyone ever forget Schroed's quest for quadraphonic? Mr. Silva, Major Vay is calling you. God love you Cleaner, Bennie. Wink. Good luck to you Kern. Tak, Boob, Court. Smitty I liked your ears the other way — I could see you coming a mile away. Rock take care. Gorg wins the Chief Asker Belly Award. "Guys, it's been great!" Sez Dietz. 1st ROW: J. Rocco. 8 Adams. K. Schroeder. 8. Feltes. J. Cersosimo. D. Valcourt. W. Reynolds. J Morris 2nd ROW: J. Silva. M Basten. T. McClean. R Bruley. S. Kirin. 8 Takala. G Iwanyk. 8 Wrtson. D. Winklbaur. K Highland. D. Pickett. P Smith, w. Gilmore. R. Dombowski. F. Ken-“ r edy. G Anderson, B Summers. M. Dieterle ABSENT: 8. Crowley.1' '-sf V SECOND CLASS 1st ROW, M. Tulay, W. Burdumy, R. Plumley, M. Bearce, J. McGehee, D. Mowry, D, Thompsen, R. Roetzel, T. Eads, 2nd ROW: P. Mallory, T. Palguta, P. Millner, G. Stinnelt, C. Dunn, W. Fierro, T. Tanner, A. Green, G. Maus. 3rd ROW: C. Cobb, J. Karhos, J. Laughlin, P. Sills, E. Barnes, M. Reese, G. Boron, R. Dillon, R. Wallace, THIRD CLASS lst ROW: K. McNeeIy, R. Nelson, S. Gib- son, L. Magnanti, D. Frazier, T. Williams 2nd ROW: S. Lewis, E. Cunningham, P McGarry, S. Tonello, K. Aaron, R. Burris G. Hale. 3rd ROW: M. O'Rourke, G. Jung D. Chesnuloviloh, J. Armstrong, A. Wag- ner, J. Raney, M. Polzella. 4th ROW: M Conners, B. Korman, M. Smith, S. Semi- noff, R. Sykes, M. Faulkenburry, J Isaacs. ABSENT: A. Batey, M. Ulekowski, B. Merkl, G. Hopkins. FOURTH CLASS 1st ROW: J. Midgley, W. Kane, P. Alber- telli, E. Doane, A. Gasparovic. 2nd ROW: C. Koehler, E. Carney, J. Martin, R.Rein- hart,jM. Walpole, B. Osterndorf, K Woody. 3rd ROW: S. Dudley, J. Botkin, F Swann, W. Foshay, T. Tonsing, D. Hut- chison, H. Smiley. 4th ROW: T. Decker, D. MacGregor, M. Beale, W. Lasyone, S. Eisenhart, L. Corney, R. Porter. l 133  FRONT ROW: G. Pierce. W. Moline. J. Jenkins. W White. J. Urgeltes. A Brown 2nd ROW: C. « Cathcart. R Carter. L. Baker. G. Thompson, S Fleming. J. StrobJe. H Horn. R Bauer BACK ™ J ROW: W Jordan, G. Bergeret. T. HoHman. E Cooper. J. Cronin. J. Fouhrmeyer. 0 Geoghan. W. Bice. M. Poore. S Waters. R. Diver. T. McKernon. Well, after four long years it looks like the TD is finally ready to admit defeat. Nothing seemed to bother the casual professionalism of the ’73 bandits. Led by a multitude of nonchalant personalities, apathy met industry and a syndrome resulted! How did we do it? Now. for the first time our secret is revealed. We will never forget Tom for the poop. Sub for sleep or that famous zoomie-Wing. Our VFW post was headed by Cre-ston and Bill. Rich was destined for candy canes of six stripes, while Jeff was always getting untangled from the P bars. We called Leon Butch and Harry the Old Man. Tim and Bill were always busy working out. while Strobes was counting the days till freedom. Earl was shooting hoops, and Sam always ,34 looking for a way to escape. Willie quickly learned Spanish and how to eat Jose's exclusive recipe of Costa Rican popcorn. Mouse was busy? Studying? While Steve was dreaming of those California girls and Greg busy winning Las Vegas. Brooklyn corned a small section of the class with Denny's taxi hat and George related the latest exploits of his Mets. Jets. etc. Fuehman got the stripes but Art got all our money. Bill played handball. Greg played his bagpipes, and all Rick could do was shake his head in disbelief. This was our purgatory and I can't think of a greater bunch of guys to suffer with. In the end 26 alpha numbers of the system became 26 "old grads" and the best bunch of friends we will ever remember. SECOND CLASS lst ROWL P. Pope, T. Lengnlck, C. Sin- clair, G. Oliver, E. Filiberti, R. Kurasiew- icz. 2nd ROW: A. Jarasius, K. Parker, T. Barton, D. Miner, R. Gates, A. Saum. 3rd ROW: W. Aldridge, O. Jurka, S. Wiacek, V. Connor, J. Woollen, P. Stuart. THIRD CLASS lst ROW: G. Bauleke, J. Given, G. Toney, J. Mumm, E. Schaffer, H. Pontious, R. Jardine. 2nd ROW: G. Hayes, D. West, D. Fernier, W. Ulmer, T. Osuniga, T. Wal- lace, T. Howard. 3rd ROW: R.'Byers, R. Smith, M. Heredla, P. Lisowski, D. Krueger, G. Kaigh, E. Maney. 4th ROW: J. Wisenbaker, R. McNab, R. Baynes, J. Hale, J. Greene, R. Conif, J. Dashiel, A. Carey. FOURTH CLASS ist ROW: N. Martinez, T. Rosener, D Mossbarger, G. Bush, B. Clingempeel, G Pursley, T. Esparza. 2nd ROW: S. Lewis S. Walsh, M. Smith, G. Stanley, S Mackay, l.. Carroll, J. Wooley, G. Peach 3rd ROW: E. lmhot, J. Boratko, J. Swee- ney, J. Kapeckl, M. Brady, M. Alexander A. Towle. 4th ROW: P. Hobbs, J. Scott, K Koester, J. Foy, G. Noble, P. Adams, T Decker. Yet less of sorrow lives in me For days of happy commune dead; Less yearning for the friendship fled, Then some strong bond which is to be. Alfred Lord Tennyson 136 C-3 FIRST CLASS 1st ROW: K Mohrmann. W Dougherty. M. GriswokJ. J. Young. M Colbert. D. Schmitz. C. Krater. W. Deatherage 2nd ROW: M Beltord. R Akscyn. A Ntchley. J. Hayes. G. Johnson. J Greene. R. Lee. D. Finnigan. L. Saksa. J. Murphy. 3rd ROW: R Casiro. G Poole. J. Schultz. R. Potter. V. Pakis, T. Brown. C. Smith. P Hermanson. J. Thomas. D. Rowe. M Wilcomo. G. Hagen. X.. XM! SECOND CLASS lst ROW: M. Langley, R. Williams, J Twohig, D. Fletcher, R. Thorsen, A Wright, T. Mullen. 2nd ROW: R. Saun- ders, C. O'ReilIy, M. Braxton, S. Smith, D. McCafferty, P. Potter, J. Cook, S. DiSilvio. 3rd ROW: J. Rossi, R. Eagin, K. Warner, T. Callahan, D. Hohnstine, G. Gay. THIRD CLASS lst ROW: M. Lattosse, G. List, H. Jarna- gan, B. Shift, R. Aslanian, L. Finley, D. Tate, T. Keeble. 2nd ROW: D. Dresch, D. Nihart, B. Hall, C. Brady, T. Richwine, P. Moran, S. Fruscella, R. Veenstra. 3rd ROW: M. Lee, H. Byrd, L. Muniz, B. Witt- man, K. Beatty, B. Ward, D. Manganello, T. Clark. 4th ROW: J. Hubbard, M. Con- rad, J. Westenhoff, B. David, D. Miles, B. Adams, W. Popovich. FOURTH CLASS ist ROW: B. Jackan, W. Seymour, C. Allen, D. Liebman, J. Mothorpe, A. Free- man, B. Robinson. 2nd ROW: A. Coglian- dro, J. Harkey, E. Rosner, W. Brey, D. Deeter, J. Trayers, N. Workman, S. Hol- ston. 3rd ROW: D. Pyle, T. Watson, M. Pelkey, D. McMahon, B. Berkowitz, B. Matthews, E. Miller, J. Cartledge, D. Noel. 4th ROW: B. Gertz, J. Grammer, R. Steen, W. Creighton, D. Keete, C. Green, R. Smith, R. Farquhar, R. Taggart. 7 Dr FIRST CLASS — K T. Eastman. E Johnson. W. Armstrong. P. Lindner. J. Luck . K Hagopran R Carr. B Crabtree. J Planchak. 0 Howard L. Sutton. R Mair. R Machado. R. Pentuk. P Currie. J. Fennel. W McMurtry. R Guardia. C. Linger, D. Wright. J Dowalgo, W Orton G Ferns. T. Beatty. B Boevers After enduring the rigors of Beast. Buckner. and Washington. D.C., the fantastic firsties of Delta-Tri regrouped for a final offensive in the vicinity of West Point (XT964862). Former MAC-WP advisor Jolly Rog departed, and the Warriors came under the watcheful eye cf the Falcon. Fat Wright drove the company for the final push, and the Crab took over the battalion. Captain proved that baldness was contagious by spreading the dreaded malady to Terry. Fonebone. and Sheik. In the credit column of the hair length ledger were Joe. the two Bill's, and Luchedes. Regis. Bobby, and Judge kept the books balanced around the 38 almighty three inch standard. Lingat and Johns were reportedly written up for unauthorized pets in the form of five-legged creatures. EEEEEEEEE! EEEEEE! Space. Scotty. Fat Mac. Pasty, and Lloyd were Delta's representatives on various friendly fields of the AAA. The Ruggers could win. lose, or draw, but Robby never lost a party, owing his success to a high ratio of pints of ale drunk to pints of blood lost. Howie got his four stripes in malicious spite of the Peter Principle. Ray was West Point’s ambassador from the Kingdom of Texas, while Tim represented Dixie in all her glory. The Mankato Beaver once tried to write an article for the Howitzer. only to lose two units for lack of support.SECOND CLASS 1st ROW: R. Williams, D. Powell, H. Sulli- van, D. Jewkinson, T. Brennan, W. Bet- son, J. Denny, R. Neske. 2nd ROW: M. Rusho, B. Grosner, S. Peer, C. Fardel- mann, M. McCaffrey, W, Lester, P, Schado. 3rd ROW: D. Mitchell, P. Web- ber, D. Bosse, P. Canfield, T. Reidy, J. Gay, T. Tyson. THIRD CLASS 1st ROW: G. Kelly, T. Parker, C. Johnson, M. Snyder, G. Brown, K. Azebu. 2nd ROW: J. Missler, D. Drummond, K. Attaya, D. Nolt, C. Hamil, E. Woodberry. 3rd ROW: S. Ward, W. Campsey, W. Venema, B. Potter, J. Langan, S. Hub- bard, D. Murray. 4th ROW: B. Rider, R. Heeke, J. Davis, H. Cochran, R. Good- man, C. Shipley, B. Cook. FOURTH CLASS lst ROW: E. Olsen, J. Webb, R. Brom- field, D. Rupp, G. Norris, L. Keene, R. Taira. 2nd ROW: C. Drake, J. Jacobs, S. McCanalIy, J. Rodgers, G. Dellarocco, R. Smith, M. Perry, B, Lieurance. 3rd ROW: W. Stefan, K. Krebs, S. Collier, R. Mow- att-Larssen, R. Harris, J. Feity, P. Minez, D. Worley. 4th ROW: L. Shattuck, D. McManus, C. Cato, T. O'Crozier, T. Mag- den, P. Greenman, D. Booth, D. McClure, C. Ray. I 139 Plebe year found us looking eye-to-tie with Tall Tac. and discovering that we were the proud home of some great Army football players. Ed. Charlie, and Tim were joined by Brigade Bill in four years of outstanding play on and off the field . . . Yearling year the stars fell on Ollie and Ski, while Organic. CCQ. and Navy fell on the rest of us . . . Gordie, Theo and Jimbo kept us laughing through the long grey winter, and Spring turned our modified position of attention to the lacrosse field where Aardvark was leading a mad charge against the rest of the Regiment. . . and winning at that! With Humper and Jonesy serenading us with the Eyes of Texas. . . we landed in Alabama or rather fell, led by Airborne Dougie. Denis and Dan . . . Neither Juice nor the Law TEE could stay us from getting our rings, while Wrob got two — the first of many to fall. . . Ellie's sketches and Mike's daring horsemanship kept our minds off a second Beast to end all Beasts . . . And then we were the Gods themselves with enough stripes to turn the Army mule into a Zebra . . . The Red Machine found a supply genius in Blinky when he wasn't in the mess hall appropriating food, and Swivels took time off from Boston to set a Corps record for the formerly winless track team ... Fly boy Greg and Evergreen Gary joined Terry in a continual romp through the Thayer System to our hearty applause, and Big Tom. Murph, and Dashing Dave led the way for AAA with an All-American spirit that carried us into the last and best of all June Weeks ... We built a lot of character, were true to our motto, and made friendships that will last as long as Cadet Gray and Army Blue. wo FIRST CLASS 1st ROW J. Burd. P Jones. W Humphries, M Schulte. T. Twitty. 2nd ROW: K Murphy. W Wrobtewski. D. Sullivan. G. Conover. G Nobles M Ceurvels 3rd ROW: W. Moore. G. Loberg. G Mayhe- . D. Days. M. EUis, D. Huntoon. T. Pfister. 4th ROW: T. Trettin. B Blevins. T Crockatt. D Petorjohn. J Lmskey. E. Francis. J. Olson NOT PICTURED: C. MitchellSECOND CLASS lst ROW: T. Wills, B. Sole, J. Lacek, C. Pregaldin, J. Murphy, J. Sweeney, M. Helferd, M. Lombardi. 2nd ROW: E. Cer- utti, R. Hornburg, N. Andersson, T. Mes- sina, S. Schenck, D. Brown, B. Doe, O. Ortiz. 3rd ROW: M. Russell, H. Bly, G. Vaccaro, E. Fox, M. Reopel, R. Reid, D. Halvorson, A. Turner, M. Jensen. NOT PICTURED: B. Beardsley, C. Blunier, J. Deponai, A. Exten. THIRD CLASS lst ROW: R. Hamilton, R. Robertson, R. Broadfoot, J. Mitcham, K. Gaines, J. Dornstadter. 2nd ROW: M. Fitzgerald, E. Johnson, J. Grayson, P. Parkins, J. Wark, R. Anderson. 3rd ROW: J. Woolery, T. Shuman, B. Spence, M. Cooley, T. Lasto- skie, P. Gallagher, M. O'Brien. 4th ROW: D. Duncavage, D. White, P. Marion, R. Heidicker, B. Myers, W. Cody, V. Belan- ger. NOT PICTURED: D. Trimble. FOURTH CLASS lst ROW: J. Moyer, E. Madison, G. Rodri- guez, J. Fernandez, S. Rawlick, R. Cuth- bertson, H. Zaima. 2nd ROW: H. Krigs- man, C. Ravenscroft, P. Tuebner, G. Tay- lor, B. Weyrick, L. Luizzo, K. Grunwald, J. Harwell, T. Kelly. 3rd ROW: J. Saffer, E. Cawley, S. Barker, B. Shellum, D. Hoo- sack, F. Janes, S. Best, R. Avery, J. Sny- der. 4th ROW: F. Collins, D. McSween, D. Stephenson, R. Odierno, H. Denny, J. Moerkerke, S. Gillogly, A. Drewke, G. Mallon. F-3 FIRST ROW: M. Spears, U. Fiore, R. Sherwin, R. Clare, A. Rhodes, G. Ouillin. SECOND ROW: R. Bell, G. Jenkins, R. Gillette, W. Wilson, W. Pieper, R. Crandall, A. Widlak, R. Simpson. THIRD ROW: H. Bohlender, S. Kee, M. Moakler, G.RolIins, C. Crenshaw, W. Perry, T. Jurek, S. Pixley, D. Belnap. FOURTH ROW: E. Daxon, M. Denton, P. Schoultis, D. Krebill, C. Peter- sen, R. Conway, R. Schnabl. The seniors are finally gone, but not forgotten. Each of us will always remember old F-3 and the class solidarity built by the "Mount Up" tradition. We can always count on Rich for a deal on stereo equipment, while Bill P. keeps us up on the latest tunes. We will be pulling for Bart on his next trip to Iceland, and have Loki escort him there to give advice from Valhalla. If Bud ever decides between L.l. and S.F. maybe handpicked Vic can rest peacefully. While Doug hasn't made any piece that fit in the past year, Bolter, our troll master, has been coordinating our efforts against the Cliffers. Shaw was nearly overwhelmed in this battle, but the timely intervention of Mike's phone and flying instructions saved him. Man Mountain's 100th move might have put us on the scoreboard but it wasn't necessary as Ace always kept the score high. Who will ever forget Polack and Yurase, or Elvis and his CO sere- nades? Mike D, the gravel agitator, and Mike D. the paper pusher, couldn't have been more alike. Gilly and Peter were as concerned with the wel- fare of the Frosh as was Min with the escapades of Action Saxon. Ouilliem Ouillin always kept the CCQS on their toes, and Big D always quieted the EN goats philosophical storms. Between Firey on AM 630 and Bill W. With Tammy W., we never lacked for cultural enrichment! When Dancing Bear sorts out left from right, maybe Aardevarcke will settle the dilemma of right from left. Pix will help out on his days off from the 6th floor barber- shop. Whenever someone called for Shermie, they heard "Lier Here" and knew N. V. Lier was around, but little did they know about, "Squid, call your toy off," and Sconsin's devastating retorts. Stonewall had his chance but settled for a 914. We are all grateful to S. T. and his pen for a memorable tour years. 3 47119. fl ' f Q6 f- QQ - MOUNT 9' SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: K. Hoyle, J. Martin, D. Applebaum, J. Sweetnam, J. King, R. BeII. SECOND ROW: R. Nelson, T. Schmidt, S. Brown, L. Zieske, D. Lam- bert, D. Darling, R. Metheny. THIRD ROW: T. Rippe, S. Rybczynski, D. Johnson, D. Proeschei, R. Veit, E. Chachere. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: D. Wright, W. O'Brien, J. Corbett, C. Carrano, R. Hamilton. SECOND ROW: P. Fitzgerald, J. Backstrom, M. Heinen, M. Vogel, C. Nakayama. THIRD ROW: R. Ander- son, R. Hayes, J. Coffey, M. Read- inger. FOURTH ROW: D. Shute, N. Benson, D. Meiners, J. Dunphy. FIFTH ROW: P. DeHoff, G. Mitchell, P, Leake, J. Marks, G. Johnson. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: D. Janoski, M. Mont- gomery, E. Kennedy, J. O'DonneII, T. Thiele, J. McCormack, L. Kuhn, J. Scott. SECOND ROW: S. Stripling, J. Cummings, F. Frugoli, A, Zimmer- man, M. Maloney, L. Sargeant, B. Rogers. THIRD ROW: L, Daneiishen, B. Guiiiund, B. Daniecki, D. Spangler, S. Dickerson, R. Horback, C. Bartlett, D. Barno, S. Pickering. FOURTH ROW: M. Chambless, T. Valerio, M. Burbach, J. Wiegei, C. Headie, J. Simon, P. Burke, D. Froke, J. Mun- day. XX if K. .-Im , Q Q- 143 lt would seem likely that a class which entered West Point with as many anti-military, anti-estab- lishment, anti-anything ideas as ours would be doomed to total and quick annihilation. Strange things happen though, and when all is said and done, '73 from G-3 may well be the most out- standing set of cliques and sub-cliques ever to perpetuate tradition around here. Determination and perseverance are surely the two most appro- priate adjectives to describe our success. They have seen us through some of the attempts to break up our cliques, parties at the RBl, and comfortable indifference which have become a trademark of our clan. There can be no doubt that the fraternity that past G-3'ers envisioned is now alive and well at West Point. We have a frat house - which happens to be wherever we're standing. We have brothers - who happen to be whoever is lucky enough to be in G-3. We have a special sign, too - which is an almost indiscerni- ble twinkle ofthe eye given to a brother in recog- nition ot the fact that we won. We raced past Harv, squeaked past Satch, bounced our "Little" Blue Beach Ball right out of there, and now, thanks to a real good Guy, we're cruising through our senior year. Lester, Gomballs, Squatty, Waht, Cully Big Dog, Big Ralph, and Hairheartg Bubber, Hockman, Hawk-Man. T. E. Skitty, and GTL3g Garibaldi, Pie-Face, Flash Moods, Roger Dodger, Little Jon, Little Joe, and Clid, Brewer, Wm. F. and Arnold, and Room and Room, all are names backed by nightmares of CPS recess, art, and juice, but, filled with good memories of our frat and friends - and dreams of our futures. nifty K D 'N fZTg..,x T3 Gevilli ' D 0 l . 0 ' ' f . 'V Tico' 15 Q T' .fab-0 Q 2 . , o I AU 'X illl l ' . E 3 ,figs fx D V . --... 3 FIRST CLASS . . X G - FIRST ROW: L. McConville, S. McKinney, J. Crowell, C. Leavelle, R. Wartner. SECOND ROW: D. Cullinan, C. Atkins, G. Reynolds, J. Fargason W McManaway, G. Gallo, D. Bubb. THlRD ROW: R. Smith, G. Rice, R. Meyer, E. Tornquist, J. Pallone, D. Moody, M. Hockley, R. Williamson S Gerhardt, R. Montgomery, T. Vthese. FOURTH ROW: G. Leatherman, G. Hawkins, W. Piechowiak. 4 SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: R. Mun, J. Otte, M. Weidner T. Daula. SECOND ROW: L. Peters, W Martinez, D. Seeber, D. Rynd, D, Mili- donis, M. Vincent. THIRD ROW: J. John- son, M. Bokmeyer, G. Hughes, M. Luce G. Moore, H. Wells. FOURTH ROW: G Roberts, E. Toothman, D. Herbison, K Arunski, J. Chafin, K. Buenzow. MISS- ING: D. Flyer, J. McDaniel. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: R. Ralanelli, G. Melton, W. Lowe, R. Hanks, R. Smith, G. Fogg, R. Nava. SECOND ROW: D. Carroll, P. Kin- ney, S. Grimes, G. Samson, R. Durbin, R. Strom, J. Peterson. THIRD ROW: R. Thomas, R. Johnson, S. Colatarci, J. Garver, D. Annen, R. Antes, J. Bailey. FOURTH ROW: F. Williams, R. Bradley, C. Lynn, K. Hunzeker, L. Buchanan, R. D'Elosua, B. Yelverton, C. Lee. FOURTH CLASS FlRST ROW: D. Dickey, G. Fields, T. Reddy, D. Murphy, D. Pierson, J. Lullen. SECOND ROW: G. Saunders, R. Surtees, F, Williams, P. Lusk, J. Guzman, A. Petroff, T. Thomas, B. Spiegel. THIRD ROW: D. Melcher, R. O'Leary, M, Coomer, J. Nickerson, B. Lachner, L. Collins, D. Melton, R. Rogers. FOURTH ROW: G. Chizmadia, T. Hertweck, H. Jar- red, J. Skelton, K. Kiley, R. Morales, J. Fletcher, A. Givhan. FIRST ROW J Flgiel W Olson T Sielskl G Lewis M Brown B Cabell P ODonell D Warren SECOND ROW S Federico M Thompson C Kaylor C Woodrow B Crisp R McConnell D Atha F Weiss THIRD ROW P Rana L Ferguson D Marler M Tracy E Stikeleather S Bothe R Gregg Perhaps the most utterly serene sub-cul- ture of the l-l-3 firsties was the crude but col- orful fifth floor crew. The bonds in this group were cemented cow-year on the fifth floor of Wes New South. The Crew contained a solid corps squad element consisting of Franker, Thomps, Sandy, Tracer, and Bird. Frog, Sandy and Luger were the hunting and gun enthusiasts. Dal for pulling papers out inthe nick of time, and Ferg famous for his com- puter prowess held down the academics. Stike energized the group with a fiery tem- per. Chuck, the family man of the group, was a part-time resident of Cornwell. With such diversity in the group the unifying fac- tor was the desire to have a good time. 4-I 1 il i E X i, X T! ,I , ,VZ I l SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: T. Mahar, C. Herrick, R. Goehring, H. Jones, L. Overton, P. Clark, M. Raney, D. Borje. SECOND ROW: S. Sihelnik, L. Vozzo, J. Matou- sek, C. Rynearson, D. Fritz, J. Nicks, J. McDonnald. THIRD ROW: M. Miller, T. Larson, M. lngalls, J. Wimberly, N. Bumgarner, J. Draper, R. Phillips, C. Wheeler. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: B. Tyson, L. Baker, M. Devilbiss, F. Kolar, D. Buckley. SEC- OND ROW: E. Menk, T. Wasilition, G. Williams, B, Johnson, J. Hoffman, R. Savidge. THIRD ROW: J. Vosilus, T. Pirog, E. Grimm, W. Gassert, J. Erdly, G. Torres, L. Lowrey. FOURTH ROW: R. Ramer, D. Cederle, T, Craig, B. Suchting, J. Harris, D. Browne. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: T. Fong, C. Negrete, W. Sutterlin, M. Hamilton, D. Vincent, R. Morgan, J. Williamson, S. Dietrich. SECOND ROW: D. McCormick, R. McEwan, B. Melvin, J. Tredwell, T. Reffner, D. Marcone, K. Christiansen, D. Thompson, THIRD ROW: N. Spi- nelli, F. Lagrange, R. Schleiden, G. Zuidema, R. Roherer, N. Goodwin, B. Kimsey, R. Coon. FOURTH ROW: T. Gabel, M. Pietrzyk, C. Cannon, L. Slate, R. Luther, T. House, R, John- son, J. Higgs, M. Skivington. ig? Q J' 33" 9 Q? . Ae-we wk Pr rw Q ... zz .. -'s 5 'A-. . A. . . .R S QK 1 'fa -fa 'MM . 3 -Pi ' x. L. ,,AL- m , - Q FR 5 ' is Q if f""l N, g ' i K. 3 Z ' xi' K xx ...ak Pl. X W "' 4 2 .F , . . -5... . ,.. K Q 'L -Q, -f A . + , , . ,,1-Q , A.. S 1 .W M. 5 gi 5 : I., Q ,w gl Z X gif 1 1 x V 1 rw X? 1,1 " if A vi Q X 'ii " fa, E M he 2 21 Q , R uk S+, Q I E 3,, , Q? 1,4fEre'f' ' g 5 P 3 i?yf V111 1 Q, KE' N N gy ge 115 1 4 'Y f tx i I "Ms-vm.. ' , 3,5 i Q! 1 . i w! I '- if 'X-. 1 , F -fl 31 Ki .. X, g .- ,, ? fri, up an ,Q A 9 ,X ,, JA wQ,'?kt X., A, hw 2 L 599 S N. wi n .rf viii' if ii 1 ni' 2 sa w Q A. 15 X f. -' Q li, . .k.. Z T5 k wx-.3 if ' QM, 1f.v f-Afim, 4 A f 1 Q ' N, PJ 1' "' ' ' 4 .- f 1 4 f .2 5 33353 5, Q A.: - I . W W A L 1 ,K M x 4.1321 . , . A . W g if JGQINI P K Z. J X , S , s C A V Y 3' ' 5 Ui A aft? R' ,XF Q fi. Y , i S 1 if 'Q lm A ' , , ifkis i , if W Y , 3 lu ,W K. mmf , sri . ' Q S 1 Q N K kk VV 2 -gs A . A p E x Bw F, '35 S L ' ,L iss Q Q -H I A Q A gm f "H Ak 1 Lx,: H W' , wr' , . Rigs? . 9 . 0-f Q 1 . L L N,.. A S if i 31" 3 , ... SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: C. White, B. Black, S. Sam- ple, J. Koenig, D. Dimengo, J. Troxell, D. Duncan, E. DiGiorgio. SECOND ROW: L. Thomas, K. Jones, A. Walker, R. Stevens, K. Jacobs, J. Burbridge, E. Barbero, R. Norman. THIRD ROW: L. Frank, M. Red- linger, D. Morse, R. Feiter, M. Pierce, F. Borman, W. Oxley, R. Goosen, J. Han- cock. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: P. Madsen, J. Chappell, J. Lekander, G. Williams, C. Skaggs, L. Ramirez. SECOND ROW: J. Uhorchak, P. Farrell, W. Watkin, W. Thrasher, B. Col- lins, M. Sweberg. THIRD ROW: D. Wash- eckek, D. DiGiacinto, R. Ghent, G. Koontz, D. O'Rorke, J. Menzie, G. Fowl. FOURTH ROW: M. Haith, R. Balbach, T. Hogan, W. Jones, B. Armstrong, J. Sla- vin. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: D. Bosco, S. Golis, F. Nick- erson, S. Slade, R. Forrester, M. Rollin- son, R. Gallo. SECOND ROW: R. Stack- house, C. Lynch, R. Reinemer, M. Cant- rell, R. Suttle, J. Davis, T. McCartin, J. Hill. THIRD ROW: C. McKenzie, D. Titus, J. Meredith, T. Jones, G. Lambert, D. Moser, R. Pikna, C. Cornell. FOURTH ROW: E. Markiewicz, C. Hammack, J. Hughes, W. Wolfe, D. Eachus, K. Chris- tiansen, G. Schmid, C. Wall. Boxing cmd Wrestling 132 Lb. Champ 140 Lb. Champ JIM MCAFRDLE A-1 ED YETEFRIAN G-2 156 Lb. Champ 165 Lb. Champ KEVIN KELLY H-4 BOOG POWELL D-3 178 Lb. Champ JERRY JOHNSON G-3 147 Lb, Champ ED GRENCHUS B-4 Hvy. Wt. Champ BOB HINES G-4 I WM f A . M I -f' -N -1 ...,, .... gm V. ,, TNT'-. KM -, 3 . v E 123 Lb. Champ BRIAN FITZPATRICK I-1 130 Lb, Champ 137 Lb. Champ DOUG GENDRON E-1 D. W. WEST B-3 152 Lb, Champ 177 Lb. Champ JEFF RICHARDS G-1 JIM GATES I-2 191 Lb. Champ TOM WOOD I-4 p ,,, . 5 . 'Sf F,,.vx, 3 My 6 J 145 Lb. Champ ALEX RHODES F-3 I S f,-riff . 0 Hvy. Wt. Champ TED KRAWCZYK G-2 Fourth Regiment FQURTH REGIMENTAL STAFF FIRST ROW: S. Cottrell, C. Coats, R. Madera, A. Sciaretta, M. Rzeplinski, T. Dace. SECOND ROW: M. Gibson, J. Harwanko, T. Smith, P. Benoit, Zen. FIRST BATTALI ON STAFF FIRST ROW: J. Willis, C. Hutzler. SEC- OND ROW: D. Braun, L. McCall, W Epley, F. Weiderhold, W. Bradey. SECOND BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW: R. Rodrigues, C, Sargent SECOND ROW: G. Murdock, M. Miller, J Cerny, J. Halstead, A. Reynoso. THIRD BATTALION STAFF FIRST ROW: J. Twomey, J. Baugh. SEC- OND ROW: R. Dunlap, W. Pearce, R Petricka, D. Riley, D. Hahn. n 1 ff- 1 Qian- ws...-nnuvw' L. , M,,,- N Q- :W Q 4 SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: D. Boyd, J. Adams, M. Lundy, D. French, T. Hinkel, D. Turner, F. White. SECOND ROW: J. Sachau, C. Sitero, K. Lewis, E. Fagan, J. Wright, R. Rozzoni, F. Rock. THIRD ROW: P. Miller, L. Huskey, J. Nations, G. Peirce, C. Bill- ingsley, L. Scott, B. Bailey. MISSING: P. Rappold, D. Harlin, S. Hargan. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: K. Bethea, M. Simone, J. Akamatsu, J. Gruskowski, J. Schoon- over. SECOND ROW: S. Guiliano, A. Bedord, J. Adams, D, Maclntire, B. Bachus, F. Harvey. THIRD ROW: G. Mestler, S. Bruce, B. Coury, D. Morris, H. Floyd, R. Wisby, M. Spasyk, FOURTH ROW: A. Haeffle, D. Edge, R. Weber, T. Oetjen, S. Remmert, J. Cimral, C. Perry. MISSING: J. Hanfis. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: D. Morin, T. Blrk, T. Deason, T. Bassler, P. Sullivan, W. Ivandick, J. Campetelle, G. Schmitz. SECOND ROW: S. Kurasiewicz, J. Jones, J. Wike, J. Fordice, R. Twomey, S. Heer, K. Olsen, F. Cerny. THIRD ROW: R. Tylenda, V. Cook, R. McCutchan, L. Begeman, S. Drawl, B. Hoelscher, G. Lesniak, S. Babula, R. Wal- den. FOURTH ROW: T. Thames, G. Mel- ton, C. Allison, E. Black, R. Prinslow, P. Mair, J. Johnston, J. Groh. MISSING: C. Zaruba. ,40 Pu' -P, pl, f ? Q , 2 J? 3, K J Q- 4. il Q ' 15: i ,. fi' QQ' Y .H 0 3' 4.1 1 A if fu lx: 4? lg, f V ,-Q-M. -X u 'Q QF ,s .Q Ivqf f , 981 E s ice ' in ' ML -. 1 ji' , ' 3 - 'f 5, i 1 -' X 5241? A xx 1 W -5' -f.,...., , sw? 5 E ...-. E5i"1 ,L 3, .N,,,,,..........g.,,,Q...,.a-. 2 5 4...w.s.... 3 im. -5-1, ,rn -au.,,,.m VM, wr . ,. K , mf ,, M K L, ,gay ez, ' " . .. Q, gmm H I L, IP in Q W by.. , ,,: . Lx!! K ik, 4- Kimi? K- .., V' Q elf. . TF' 2 ' wx 5 Q i f X 1 I -4 if me WM a bw-.f K vi SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: M. Swinson, T. Rogers, R. Nealson, F. Libby, D. Bilter, P. Johnson, S. Ottesen, D. Martz, M. Baker. SECOND ROW: J. Kallman, J. Moore, J. Corey, M. Rausch, D. Neely, W. Scott, P. Coker, D. Carroll, G. Webster. THIRD ROW: R. Dam- eron, A. Perle, W. White, R. Good- man, E. Jones, C. Miller, R. Alexan- der, J. Smith, D. Hirst. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: J. Ruzicka, J. Glasser, J. Morris, R. Killibrew, G. Langstaff, M. Petrilla. SECOND ROW: J. Johns, K. Sims, A. Renne, R. Cantwell, J. Backol, D. Conway. THIRD ROW: B. Clark, S. Furst, S. Beever, A. Schu- macher, B. O'NeiIl, D. Blackledge, N. Putz. FOURTH ROW: M. Pinkney, F. Wishe, T. Hall, M. Halley, T. Wallace, J. Hodges. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: J. Labella, C. Kiderpill, M. Delareoe, T. Julich, Z. Zeige, T. Prokopchuk, R. Jackson. SECOND ROW: W. Medsger, D. Baker, F. Valentino, K. Walker, C. Candelore, J. McDaniel. THIRD ROW: R. Williams, D. Slaybaugh, K. Edwards, M. Grimes, A. Osborn, T. Meyer, R. Man- son. FOURTH ROW: E. Bent, S. Craig, K. Schoonover, I. Thompson, R.Drell- ing, J. Bronw, W. Hoffman, A. Foshee. Nobody knew what would come ot the motley crew which came into Chuck Company in August ot '69 Whatever they thought it soon became apparent that whatever happened, no one would soon (orget the Class ot 73 in the company. Take tor instance the daring Ols' bold swing from the 4th floor of the 54th on a rope made ot bed sheets, or that frequently seen pair ot legs jutting out of Kevin's shirt sleeves No one ever figured out Billy Bark's filing system of his miracle sees-all. knows-all. world map wallet. Then again, some guys got a head start Plebe Year in that odyssey toward stars. Scooter of Big Orange Counlry, The Crammer from St. Francis left Mumbles Dave 8. and the Swedo Wils in the dust. Then again Big Robo had more stars than the rost of them put together, they say he'll graduate a Major Willie P. Mads left academics in search of the movie theater only to find Sleepy Bob already there. Mrs. Wood, he d d marry her Slop by some time and see the round-ball team do their thing. Chuggin Chobes. The Maress. and J. J. the Swift, in the next room watch Casanova Ben's magical foil demonstration of the supple wrist. If you're ever up on the circuit watch the duel between Wayne The Pinball Wizard and Lyman Adonis The Sioux. Look out Bruin fans. Fine Awl and The Reefs are coming back to the Garden By the way. if you ever visit the Orange Bowl and Miami, look out tor Clearwater Ken in the endzone and Carach serving popcorn in the stands. Butch and Sundance. Everybody stay tuned to the upcoming cross-country duel between Steve The Falier and Impending Doom Coumbe. A-Man on his Honda 50. Indian Rog's nose led him to boxing and football but it ended up in as many piccos as Welds ankle — several. Singin' Ed signed up for the Ed Sullivan show a re-run with Finger-pickin' Chris accompanying on the Kazoo In summation and retrospect, with prose and dialect. "73 of Chuck Four hustles out the door. . . Stage Loft." FIRST ROW: A Peterson. S Olsen. K. Riordan. A Coumbe. F WeiderhokJ SECOND ROW: D. Briggs. S. Cottrell. W Madigan. R. WHson. C. Losey. THIRD ROW E Durham, W. Roberts. W Barker. S. Flynn. W Filter. FOURTH ROW: L. McCall. J. O'Keefe, R Mills, G. Weightman. FIFTH ROW: F. Maressa. G. Chobany. M Caras. K. Craig. SIXTH ROW. R. Hicks. J. Johnston. 158X! SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: G. Shaffer, B. Magness, M. McDonnell, G. Taylor, J. Kussard, S. Galli, M. Cosio, A. Hack, J. VanVle-ct. SECOND ROW: J. Kalmont, D. Safford, S. Whitman, A. Landry, D. Harris, D. Bing- ham, P. Cooney, D. Fastabend. THIRD ROW: M. Jacdson, D. Pocock, C. Dod- son, A. Carver, J. Ross, W. Bransford, R. Bruch, J. Miller, K. Pierce. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: R. Acojedo, C. Hanford, J. Mclntyre, R. Glenn, R. Tokarz, J. Ray, R. Reynolds. SECOND ROW: T. Ryan, J. Boatright, G. Buckner, S. Mobley, G. Clark, J. Cronin, R. Diaz, M. Slavin, T. Warren. THIRD ROW: J. Nance, D. Cap- pell, R. Haviland, C. Loomis, W. Hallgren, R. Stecher, R. Schumpert, A. Ouinn. FOURTH ROW: C. Ferguson, D. Edmonds, F. O'Neil, C. Begley, N. John- sen, D. Petroff, W. Manley, J. Knickel. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: V. Botto, G. Crosby, F. Capone-gro, T. Landwermeyer, R. Bent- ley, R. Ouinones, S. Hanson. SECOND ROW: T. Swain, W. Vansant, M. Marquez, K. Pamperin, G. Wingo, J. Wallace, K. Anastas, S. MacKenzie. THIRD ROW: G. Christianen, J. Lidn, W. Helenius, P. Jacobsmeyer, J. Diehl, J. Ball, W. Schre- pel, J. Kirby, R. Kaiura. FOURTH ROW: J. Falkenstein, K. Campbell, J. Goetchius, H. Murray, J. Holewa, M. Smith, B. McEwin, M. Mickalonis, J. Brown, G. Thomson. Resplendenl dreams we had then — before entering. Somehow or another the Class of 73 managed to make it through all the hardships almost intact. Very few of us departed D-4 in search of other quests, other dreams. I guess that we all had within us our own "Impossible Dreams" and neither the windmills of personal conflicts nor the despair of an overbearing work load could break us away from our quest. In our search for understanding and fulfillment of ourselves we encountered many foes and many friends. Their names follow us. waiting for those moments of brief recollection when any two of us sit down and talk of the past. Do you remember — Rusty — Hans — Webb — Foster — the lost fifties — Kimmel's RF? There are so many. Perhaps the most important of all. though, are those we know the best — each other. We shared the frustration and loneliness that only a cadet can understand. A party never ended without the expression of friendships that only the minds of a trusting child or an intoxicated comrade can formulate I suspect that we will graduate knowing a little bit more about ourselves, having learned so much from others. But what of the dreams? Are they of marriage, career, car. family, or maybe something a little more basic than that7 The dreams, seagulls' wings they be. beat against the empty air to rise above the sea of reality wherein we live and soon die. Try to remember, and if you remember, then follow your dream. May God bless and protect our class and bring us happiness. D-4 160 FIRST CLASS FIRST ROW D. Takami. G. Hall. J. Hunt. T. Hodgini. T Killgrove. N Combs. SECOND ROW: D. Marks. T. Reynolds. R. Rolhwell. R. Rodrigues. J. Cerny. C. Dokmo. T. Laren. THIRD ROW: C. Sargent, C. Kershaw. R Hosier. L. Pollock. S. Coats. R. Williamson. H. Allen. FOURTH ROW: R. Weeks. T Shook. H. Canciglia. R Diehl. J. Schultz. C. Sacrison. J BurkeSECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: D. Mahoney, D. Deaver, J. Miller, J. Mitchell, E. Lisecki, R. Hartley, F. Janoski, B. Scribner. SEC- OND ROW: B. Grant, J. Coggin, W. Allinder, W. Parker, P. Garito, T. Turner, M. Whitman, G. Fenton, R. Richardson. THIRD ROW: F. Morris, R. Visnofski, R. Landseadel, L. Nesrsta, T. Snyder, R. Duncan, A. Knight, J. Hoffman. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: P. Boltlnghouse, D. Hamar, S. Townes, F. Burdis, C. Ant- rum, J. Mode, J. Ferrara. SECOND ROW: L. Edwards, R. Peuoski, D. Green, J. Woloshyn, G. Bishop, R. Richard, I. McMahn, W. Quirk. THIRD ROW: M. Colotti, D. Mooney, D. Alex- ander, D. Kelley, L. Kovar, J. Bailey, M. Genetti, F. Caputo. FOURTH ROW: R. Oscar, J. Nash, D. Heine, S. John- son, C. Smith, L. Jordan, J. Wasiak. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: J. Lockwood, J. Harrill, M. Swisher, S. Milburn, M. McFarland, J. Henry, K. Schnell. SECOND ROW: R. Tindell, T. Kallman, S. Banks, E. Negrelli, D. Anderson, C. Kloepping, D. Bertrand, P. Goldich. THIRD ROW: D. Snow, P. Buchli, R. Marshall, W. Walsh, C, Paraghamian, S. Chubon, G. Laroche. FOURTH ROW: S. Capps, S. Janek, P. Schunke, R. Johnson, T. Fell, R. Randolph, J. Wisely, J. Holler,  E-4 FIRST ROW: T. Erndt. B Chandler. A Reynoso. M Burton. 0 Brown. N. Habib SECOND ROW B. Tully. J. Oakley THIRD ROW: J. Kincart. R Madera. J Leskowat. T. Chychota FOURTH ROW: N Damas. K. Vaccaro. J. Halstead. B Sweetman. L Bronstem. FIFTH ROW J. Paiatka. H Campbell. I Jent. J. MacDonald. A Cook SIXTH ROW J. Keefcng. T. Srmth. J. Allen SEVENTH ROW: B KasokJ. T. Williams. B. Hughes. R Bjurstrom. B. Shaka Epsilon Quad, where the motto of “Perfection" was shrouded in secrecy. P was for all the parties which the company had. E was for the departure of Major Ed. the talking tac. R was for the coming of our savior, the Ripper. F was for the “Foolery” where many parties were held. Another E was for the departure of Uncle Ed (it can't be stressed enough). C was for the coffee calls where we spent many sobering hours. T was for Joe Tango, our hero, who guided us both day and night. I was for the intensity with which E-4 did everything. O was. is. and forever shall be “ouch. ' N was for naked, which we all went. Jody. Sweets. Iron Mike. Head, Ambie, Omar. Toad. Smitty. JK. Lar, Alfonse. Ron. Jeff, and Jeff. BJ. all contributed, along with the rest of the boys, to make E-4 truly the best in the Corps. 162SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: J. Relyea, S. Kirchner, D. Wilbourn, C. Poure, C. Gates, B. Conner, J. Bianco, T. Keenan. SECOND ROW: M. Deeter, T. Peterson, C. Thomas, M. Gra- zier, J. Herrin, T. Rowland, J. Minier, M. Koller, R. Morton. THIRD ROW: K. Nor- man, C. Crane, N. Jarem, T. Hass, G. Parlier, S. Speakes, B. Hopkinson, A. Maldonado. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: C. Gerhiser, G. Andrews, P. Martin, K. Monahan, E. Hershman, E. Nava, T. Shapiro. SECOND ROW: K. Conlon, J. Owens, R. Wright, A. MacD- onado, J. Lane, D. Johnston, L. Quisen- berry. THIRD ROW: R. Kincaid, T. Sug- rue, F. Holland, G. Bender, M. Lorenz, A. Wedemeyer, D. Ridenour. FOURTH ROW: M. Smith, F. Burnett, D. Baird, O. Elton, D. Fey, J. Buchanan, J. MacM- urray. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: E. Golson, M. Fernandez- Baca, A. Paraiso, S. Hollich, J. Cuellan, D. Ward, S. Butler, M. Matey. SECOND ROW: W. Best, R. Miller, R. Galgon, P. Koch, G. Andrews, K. Trott, R. Baratta, E. Cardenas, M. Dixon. THIRD ROW: F. Kampe, M. Spears, J. Rapkoch, S. Tabler, J. Chudoba, J. McFerren, B. Scott, D. Veenstra. FOURTH ROW: S. Long, R. Hernandez, J. Ross, G. Harring- ton, W. Newman, R. Jantzen, M. Wood, R. Bower, L. Bonvillain. With a chicken in every pot for a bottle under every desk, as the case may bej, F-Troop wore out two tacs and is working on a third, all of this in only 73's 4-year dynasty. With Mikey running things, our toughest prob- lem was a precise definition of where the tragus ends. Perhaps the only thing funnier than Sea Dog as Athletic Sergeant was the Pimp as XO. A welcome addition to the troop was Jo-remko-hope he gets his back pay. Actually Pete has been embezzling all of it to keep his general store in operation. What he didn't have, Kev kept in his dime-store along with that disgusting smelly cigar. We always tipped our hat to Boulder, because we couldn't lift his size 355 and Al-Wop still believes we sent him out of the company because of this high Cha, hay aptitude. The Doughboy began to get his happy-fat when he got whipped, and the happier he got, the more happy-fat. Gordo is asking to be sent to the advanced IOBC, while Igor plans to go Ml Cto spy in Polandj. Plebe year, the Bear said he'd never get married. Cooker spent more time playing handball than the Bag did, but at least Jiminy wasn't too cheap to buy his own handball. lf Matt set a record here, it wasn't in football. lt was ln "most consecutive weeks without setting foot in barber shop." Space seemed to evade everyone most of the time by simply submerginggwhile Elrod bus- ied himself with writing, and writing, and writing. lron Man established an early name for himself by success- fully decimating opposing football players, as well as enemy slide rules, circuit boards, and textbooks. J. B. did his normal pinging around, but only because he was afraid he "might get written up." Between Screwy- Louis' atrocious Bartok-Jokes, and Fass' slippery mas- sive chest, we had two reasons why their offers were never refused. Andgerbers went into seclusion after spring of Yearling year, rumor has it that he is alive and well, living in a small province in Tanganyika. Timmers is down in the city, on weekend, drinking with his very own Toad. Abbie can really keep on truokin' in style, while Grant Cglad to be here, climb every mountain, read every sports pagej Hummy brings up the read in his micro-mini-van. The Coach will probably never have any financial problems - after all, he did live on one dollar for a month. Cwho came first - the Bag or the Ooach'?9 Then there was Bnarb - he nose . . . All we can really say is KEEP ON FlGHTlN'l X QQ? x ' If K W 14' I-fs I ,xl , fxgjl ' Qi' - FIRST ROW: S. Landry, A. Kaminsky, D. Rose, G. Walker, J. Hanlvanko. SECOND ROW: L. Bartok, J. Jaremko, G. Murdock, R. Fasuco, R. Krahl. THIRD ROW: L. Sosler, M, Miller, M. Stewart, A. Sciarrett, L. Roass. FOURTH ROW: J. Cooke, R. Hoffman, R. Gerbers, M. Flannery, R. Mace. FIFTH ROW: J. Innes, M. Wotell, P. Fotheringham, K. Keating, M. Sousa, J. Anderson, M. Timmers. F 4 FIRSTCLASS SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: O. D. Hosler, J. D. Nor- wood, J. Schaefer, E. W. Duskin, R. H. DelaCruz, J. Cook, K. Jackson, J. C. Bonnet. SECOND ROW: G. Rich- mond, T. Rensema, R. Crawford, D. Shelden, T. R. Taylor, H. Male, R. Jewart, R. B. Binger. THIRD ROW: R. Kornacki, J. Fitzpatrick, D. W. Green, F. Prindle, W. Spencer, R. Minor, T. Loisel, S. J. Leggiero. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: B. Casella, G. Mitchell, R. Langhorst, J. McNally, R. Connell, D. Darrow, S. Montgomery. SECOND ROW: T. Grubbs, B. Neese, S. San- ders, J. Jones, T. Riffe, G. Shaw, J. Bender. THIRD ROW: B. Pardue, S. Hetz, M. Siemer, J. Boylan, P. Pollard, J. Talbot, J. Fiedler, M. Burnette. FOURTH ROW: D. Hubbard, T. Doug- las, J. White, C. Baker, M. Smith, F. Dierksmeier, A. Fehlings. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: R. Rogel, G. Venning, G. Ciampa, D. Harvel, C. Layman, W. Minton, A. Raguipiso. SECOND ROW: P. Brooks, T . Staley, E. Mazerolle, K. Nystrom, G. Annunziato, D. Bigger- staff, R. Kocher, L. Gaboy. THIRD ROW: S. Bays, J. Patterson, C. Barn- hill, G. Fickle, M. Byrne, G. Wauga- man, B. Davidson, M. Tatu. FOURTH ROW: M. McGuire, L. Donahoo, J. Rudolph, J. Herndon, D, Kapinos, B. Wrezinski, R. Holt, R. Cariker. - FIRST ROW: M. Shanahan, T. Daze, B. Zakauskas, J. Bryan: B. Hines, S. Rubenstein, K. Finn, R. Arras, T. Meehan. SECOND ROW: J. Gay, J. Leonard, J. Grenier, R. Moskala, J. Masters, K. Bakken, S. Craig, F. Pomingolz, J. Christian. THIRD ROW: D. Riley, W. Hoerer, B. Johnson, X S. Kreider, C. Torgerson. FOURTH ROW: M. Jose, J. Baugh, M. Mundt, H. Weinberg, C. Rajk. G 4 FIRST CLASS The guys of G-4 have proven their flexibility after having experienced extremes from Gripper, to Smiling Frank, to Mike. Although our lives were changed externally, a few items remain constant, Torg's attitude, Rubie's height, Buffalo' fiance, and Harold's love of the Dean. Our geographic distribution was from Guam to upstate New York, but an inseparable brotherhood existed in our company. In fact, there were even whispers due to the inseparability of Panther and Frank, Finn and Torg, and Bob and Rick. Whenever there was a job to be done we either turned to Hondo and gave him the football or to Keith and gave him the leave blanks. The work we did at school was reflected in the turning of Terry's hair, and the baldness of Skeets, but due results never seemed to reflect Monk's grades. We never could stir up enough "rabble" to match Daisy and his sign making, but we would stick together to help Jim inthe defensive backfield and Buff in the line. A few guys like Hose, Rick, General, and Wild Man were destined to break the ties of the brotherhood by getting married. A unique exam- ple was when Zuke fell out of the brotherhood overnight. Riles, Jack, Harold, and Hair Bag will marry their wheels upon graduation and carry on the true reputation of G-4. The future has a green haze over it, but I can predict a Shanainvention being patented and sold by But-l. 5 ' L- ista A Z M3125 SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: A. Przyworski, T. Stavridis, T. Weber, N. Mamura, M. Brovvn, D. Cro- nin, B. Pinson, M. Detore, J. Flores. SEC- OND ROW: D. O'Brien, E. Clarke, J. Por- ter, F. Roberts, G. Tinguely, J. Molroney, M. Gehlhausen, T. Lombard. THIRD ROW: T. Kiggins, G. Markham, D. Huff- man, D. Patrick, L. Egrid, D. Gum, D. DeMetz, J. Shortal, M. Andreotta. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: S. Powell, J. Yocum, M. Means, B. Smith, J. Benn, J. Hicks. SEC- OND ROW: K. Cailtexux, C. Hardy, H. Evans, G. Caviey, E. Votto, P. Ramsber- ger. THIRD ROW: R. Fine, J. Wilhelm, G. Walker, D. Clarke, J. Barget, J. Davis, K. Huber. FOURTH ROW: J. Detroye, L. Ghormley, G. Sanford, R. Hoeffert, J. Taylor, D. Loeschner, S. Bellene. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW1 W. Trujillo, J. Carrnicael, R. Mazzoli, P. Wright, A. Victor, S. Weidner, J. Brenneman, N. Hasson. SECOND ROW: D. Apple, M. Redmann, C. Horn, L. Leduc, M. Findlay, D. Shanahan, R. Gar- rison, T. Kavanagh. THIRD ROW: A. Hes- sion, R. Koffinke, D. Davis, S. Jett, J. O'Connor, D. Lutz, S. Standiford, L. Cim- ini. FOURTH ROW1 J. Ruppert, J. Dorney, J. Bartley, J. Gould, C. Taylor, M. Misyak, D. Brown, L. Byrnes. Beast Bum Runkle and Cobbett gone Sup s and Banker s Trophy Awards Bngade Track Champs Green Grrls the Potato Easter Smack s KROT 44 45 46th Dlvlslonsl Green Death Gunky s Pneumonia 5 stars dear Johns 27 O' Buck Buck Recondo Hans O 45 46th Dlvl sronsl No Stnpe 2 1 F MA + Back to Back labs Benjl s Blrd Valhalla wisdom teeth out no p rades wrth 35 allergles Tool s RF s skung Rub ber Duckle and mllk cartons Chlc n Sackman checked out 711 Cpt Bllgh ABN'7AOT beast leave cow summer Poo out' 45 46 47th Dlvl sions' Blrthday Bannans Bob s Berzerko Lounge 3 goats 3 engineers Goats wln' Brldge Club RSP summer blonde early out Engagements looking forward to 72 s gradua tlon more than they Muddy 24 23" COUNTDOWN FCT beast Revlsrted AOT laser beams Papa Gros DeSade Gunky and Mole gone to Bage 4 but always around Doormouse checks ID halr gone Mole Sodbuster Glneau The House and Bryan Hall Red Bull Cpt Kelvln and Cpt Dan Sllme 1 Howltzer 4 Fotos Pectoral cysts despite the Pope chapel fades JB ssang na parties 49 52nd Dlvlslonsl Navy Walsh last of 4 23 15" As boardlng house Trader Lee Triathlon and Football Brigade Champs Robert E Lee Scott Loans cars weekends Stnpes Snuffles weddings FREEDOMl'l 1st ROW Benjl General Wllbur Gump Papa Gros Desade SEC OND ROW Pope Eskimo Pony Danyu Smack Gunky Mole THIRD ROW Worm Drcker Glneau Gramps Capt Dan Wams Sod buster FOURTH ROW Tool George Glen Chicken Little Mark Chunk Fat Walsh Tlreblter 'NN 1 X x GXRX Ks A 'tau ,1 'V lf - FIRST ROWg B, Patterson, P, Sneffer, M, James, G. Spencer, R. Grosso, D. Keeney. SECOND ROW: B. Kerbawy, B. Quinn, D. Ponlkyar D Hahn M, Altieri, T, Gegrgelas, C, Meng, THIRD novvz S. Carlson, M. lvandick, R. Poccia, R. Hanson, D. Davis, R. Wamsley, D. Coover. FOURTH ROW D, Tone, G, Saul, G, Nenee, T, Bev-aro, M. Anderson, D. Get, C. Walsh, G. Keene. H 4 FIRST CLASS 168 SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: D. Russell, R. Forman, P. Annis, M. Stengel. SECOND ROW: C. Manos, A. Kuehn, J. McMillan, J. Pat- tison, P. Lemley, L. Gelling. THIRD ROW: W. Marsh, R. Humphries, R. Quimby, S. Murray, J. Ellington, S. Robinson, B. Withers, M. Best. FOURTH ROW: S. Hanna, H. Cooney, B. Crosby, T. Davis, W. Pierce, R. Bower, G. Lucas, B. Clowes. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: M. Meiers, R. Harren, S. Mooney, O. Everett, W. Chalupa, S. Read. SECOND ROW: R. Dunn, C. Provencher, D. Ashbaugh, G. Nicho- las, P. Larson, C. Vuckovic, W. Brit- ton. THIRD ROW: R. Tellier, L. Gibbs, R. Busick, W. Highlill, D. Judy, C. Peddy, D. Bentley. FOURTH ROW: V. Gwiazdowski, W. Smith, J. Cosgrove, H. Barton, F. Williams, J. Sapienza, J. Jaggers. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: J. Meadows, J. Jimenez, M. Davis, C. O'Hara, W. Vogelpohl, S. Cass, J. Cal, W. Monk. SECOND ROW: D. Hicks, C. Kovach, K. Kelley, D. Bivins, H. Leeman, D. Finkelstein, D. Yoshida, J. Sterling. THIRD ROW: E. Sinclair, M. McCarthy, R. Rogers, J. Tunis, B. Gates, G. Greenlee, E. Brewner, H. Shatzen. FOURTH ROW: H. Huff, C. Robinson, J. Taylor, J. Reidt, Welsh, K. Ryan, J. Colley, R. Argo. il-4 FIRST CLASS BOTTOM ROW: H. Porter, C. Rittenburg, T. Cotton, R. Peixotto, T. Wiswell, D, Patterson, C. Goit, J, Watson. SECOND ROW: M. Skidmore, J. Twomey, E. Spencer, T. Wood. THIRD ROW: C. Young, J. Davis. FOURTH ROW: R. Dunlap, M. Grunseth, A. Andrews, P, Tum- blin. FIFTH ROW: J. Kreitner, R, Mclntyre, A, Sanborn, TOP ROW: P, Snipes, C. Westfall, S. Stewart, P. Benoit. With our senior year, the first class ever to experience the rigors of an I-4 plebe year left the 43rd, taking along many memories. lt was, after all, the scene of Nino Benvenoiti's fire-hose birth- day party Cgood cheer supplied by'RudyJ, and of the Snapper's seven-week solo stint. But, with the addition of that dynamic duo, Marc and Andy, we moved to the Lost Fifties, closer to Smokey's forest creatures and Teddy's hunting lodge. Dunnie got his real good job and Vince led the Pack to a surprising 1-5 season, showing much of the same stick-to-it-iveness as Moco with the Navy sign. JJ, the rotund plebe, turned ladies' man, thanks to the coaching of Pewbie, who secretly longed to be Iron Man's Hanger' drinking buddy since he wasn't too dull and had it rougher than everyone except his Uncle Tom, who advanced from Brigade Commander to Ath- letic Sergeant. Tuna's sunny disposition and But- ter's late-night whispering brightened the atmos- phere, and Gomer racked out. Felipo still kept trying to bag Luigi while Wiz's pursuit of the elu- sive GOM took him to Med School. Skids, con- sistent Victor over the system, warned DHC but he got took, although he'd never tolerate stealing himself. Joe B played his guitar, Pixie yearned for the "old Corps," and Buddy kept trying for cen- ter stage. Krelt maxed weekend 401, RB joined the mess hall branch of the Foreign Language Department and the whole company raced to catch Algodon as he ran around the Plain after our usual half-hour wait. lt could be no other way for I-4, Last in the Corps. ig wail 69' wif xl,.f' x ., Q X D H' a t fii " li 2 if 32 if SECOND CLASS FIRST ROW: G. Desiderio, O. Hunter, J. Geraci, K. Hansen, T. Bacastow, R. Coats, D. Rochette. SECOND ROW: A. Moore, R. Dillon, S. Silva, D. Hetherton, D. Cunningham, R. Lundquist. THIRD ROW: R. Wolfe, C. Markley, G. Moeller, T. Freeze, L. Bethel, J. Nailon, D. Phillips. THIRD CLASS FIRST ROW: B. Pepper, J. Florio, S. Pta- cek, B. Aultman, T. Eccleston, R. Had- denf SECOND ROW: R. Machamer, P. Leake, G. Harris, I. Keohu, D. Rehbein, J. McConnell, R. Coston. THIRD ROW: D. Morningstar, D. Brown, S. Christensen, M. Girolamo, G. Tharp, P. Devens, J. Olsen. FOURTH ROW: J. Cage, R. Berlin, C. Scaoe, C. South, D. Meisell, M. Wil- liams, J. Rohal. FOURTH CLASS FIRST ROW: C. Cooper, P. Amlco, D. Johnson, J. Reynolds, B. Tenuta, J. Compton, B. Moretti, D. Castro. SECOND ROW: D. Harris, W. Kempner, J. Hayes, G. Ghormley, K, O'Keefe, C. Strodtbeok, J. Games, J. Lemza. THIRD ROW: P. Hills, D. Kristick, J. Deakins, S. Scruggs, T. Kelly, D. Murphy, R. Ryles, E. Gerenc- ser. FOURTH ROW: K. White, J. Mac- Leod, P. Fitzgerald, S. Siemaska, A. Hayes, V. Louis, G. Avalone, F. Porcello, R. Hulburt. Football Season Summary The 1972 Army football' season was a winning one, with a record of 6-4-O. Although the team was somewhat sporadic in its play from game-to-game, there were many occasions when the cadets played exceptional football. The schedule was once again demanding, three of the teams were nationally ranked and two received post-season bowl bids. After the loss to Nebraska, the team came back the following week against A 8t M and showed the Texans some precision drill. Led by out- standing efforts from Matt Wotell, Steve Bogosian, Gary Top- ping, Bob Hines, Bruce Simpson, and Kingsley-Fink, the Army team showed the nation that the service academies could still play big college ball. And when it came to the traditional rival- ries, Navy and Air Force, Army led the way by winning the first annual round robin. 1972 ARMY FOOTBALL TEAM - FIRST ROW, Cleft to rightjz Grover Dailey, Dick Atha, Bob Jarrell, Matt Wotell, Bruce Simpson, captain Steve Bogosian, Mike Gaines, Bob Portante, Bob Hines, Joe Furloni, Scott Beaty. SECOND ROW: Art Peterson, Chris Rajk, Dennis Marine, Doug Hartline, Charlie Mitchell, Steve McGill, Mike Ruggiero, Gary Topping, Bob Souza, Roger Mills, Ron Dan- hof. THIRD ROW: Bill Barker, George Chobany, Kevin Craig, Jim Bryan, Tim Pfister, Dick Diehl, Mercer Ferguson, Gerry Markham, Glenn Webster, Mike Flannery, Cliff Volz. FOURTH ROW: Rob Richards, Sal Colatarci, Gary Pestrak, Russ Musser, Kingsley Fink, Rick Conniff, Pete Ramsberger, Jim Cisek, Ted Krawczyk, Dave DiGiacinto, Skip Whitman. FIFTH ROW: Bob Simons, Cliff Perry, Dave Duncavage, Todd Clemens, Bob Johnson, Chris Jordan, Frank Baker, Vince Gwiazdowski, Ed Fox, Ernie Chachere, Jim Ross. SIXTH ROW: Willie Thigpen, Ted Davis, Steve Seminoff, Neil Begley, Kerry Parker, Chuck Lee, Dave Molten, Joe Miller, Dave Hohnstine, Barry Armstrong, Jim Barclay. NOT PRESENT WHEN PICTURE WAS TAKEN: Jim Ward, Ed Francis, Jim Silva. Pete Martin, Robin Van Deusen, Pat Witheril, Scott Gillogly, Greg Dyson, Gary Miller. ,ff K 4' fflfff f ffl ' iq X x sf 4521.-aa-fb (Clockwise from the left) Captain Steve Bogosian; Ron Oanhot punting; Army and the joy of victory; the big play at Navy — Scott scoring accompanied by Ptister (who blocked the attempted tteld goal) and Bogosian. Varsity Football VARSITY FOOTBALL (6-4) ARMY OPP. Nebraska 7 77 Texas A M 24 14 Lehigh 26 21 Penn State 0 45 Rutgers 35 28 Miami 7 28 Air Force 17 14 Syracuse 6 27 Holy Cross 15 13 Navy 23 15 177CCounter-clockwise from upper leftj Army backfield blocking Glover out for Simpsong Bogosian and Topping stopping Butts, Army defense stopping Rodgers. Nebraska The opening game of the season was against one of the top-ranked teams in the Nation - Nebraska. Though Army appeared up for the game, the team could not effec- tively stop Nebraska. By capitalizing on the mistakes made by Army in its first game, the Cornhuskers were able to build an unsurmountable lead. In the fourth quarter, how- ever, Army was able to score on Nebraska, a feat which few teams were able to accomplish during the remainder of the season. Texas A M Probably the greatest thing to come out of the game with Texas A M, besides an Army victory, was a quote by coach Tom Cahill; “This Army team proved one very important thing Saturday night," he said, "namely, that it has character, that it can snap back from a 77-7 loss at the hands of Nebraska, that pride in one’s self is an important part of football. It was just one great team effort, as complete a team effort as any coach can expect." To single out individuals in the game is a difficult task, because the entire team played well. But one cannot fail to mention the fine performance of Matt Wotell. It has been said that this was his finest game. (Top to bottom) Army defense moving into action; Army offense putting play into action; Army psyching for the game. 179Lehigh The Army team took an early 20-0 lead out-powering Lehigh both offensively and defensively. It looked like an easy afternoon, but Lehigh didn't give up. A bad pass from center on a punt attempt gave Lehigh the ball on the Army four yard line, generating some momentum. Lehigh scored and then came back with a quick 21 points, which gave them a one point lead. With less than a minute remaining Army, determined to score, drove to the 35 yard line. Lehigh stopped the first and second plays. With third and eight to go, Fink went to the air and found Ward on the two yard line. Ward sprinted across the goal line for the score. Army’s long drive gave them the victory 27-21. (Clockwise from upper right) Fink dropping back; Hines fighting through the defense; Backfield sweeping right. 180Penn State (Counter-clockwise from upper left) Both lines battling after the snap; Bryan pulling down State receiver; Army defense stopping State short; Fink sphntmg out on the offense. What began as a bright autumn afternoon turned into a bleak football Saturday as a highly favored Penn State came to Michie Stadium and displayed what earned it a national ranking. Hufnagel's passing and running combined with Army injuries and mistakes proved to be too much for the Black Knights. Army’s determined effort kept Penn State scrambling the entire afternoon, but unfortunately the roll of the pigskin was against Army that Saturday. 181Rutgers Army put together one of its better offensive games of the season when it traveled to New Brunswick to defeat the Scarlet Knights of Rutgers by a score of 35-28. But it was the work of Army's tough defensive unit which preserved the lead and the game. In the offensive unit, Kingsley Fink, Bruce Simpson, and Bob Hines all played exceptionally well. Simpson gained 139 yards rushing on just fourteen carries. Included in this total was his spectacular 79 yard touchdown run, which was the longest at West Point since 1969 when Lynn Moore ran 82 yards for a touchdown against Boston College. Bob Hines gained 144 yards and scored one touchdown on 24 carries. Kingsley Fink completed nine of 17 pass attempts for a total of 121 yards and two touchdowns. Army's defensive unit, led by Steve Bogosian and cornerback Jim Cisek, saved the day when they shut off Rutger's final drive. (Clockwise from upper left) Corps marching on; Ward evading defender; Action in the Corps; Defense stopping the Red Knights.Miami Miami came to Michie Stadium looking for an easy victory. The Hurricanes were in for a big surprise, howeverg the Army defense was immovable. It looked as if Army would be the first to score as they drove inside Miami's 10 yard line, but on a third down situation, Miami intercepted Fink's pass and raced 95 yards for the first score. A blocked punt, coming to rest on the 4 yard line, set up Miami's sec- ond score, putting them ahead 14-O although they had not yet made a first down. Miami's third score came when Gary Topping tipped a Hurricane pass. What seemed to be a broken play ended in disaster as a Miami player grabbed the loose ball in the end zone for the score. Army was able to generate enough offense to score but Miami muscled her way downfield for a fourth and final touchdown. Despite Army's fine effort, Miami won 27-7. CCIockwise from lefty Francis going up for the ballg Rabble Flous- ers, lnc.g Hines facing the Miami defense., (Clockwise from upper left) The walk up to the game; Brigade Commander Joe Tallman with grad from the class of 1910 at the wreath laying ceremony at Thayer Monument; the Army team in prayer before the game; Fink passing over the head of a Miami defender; Bruce Simpson driving for a few extra yards; the Corps passing in review before the Grads 186187SIL'-no ROBIN HESSE IST Bn, IST Regt We U K V1 f. ' , u RENEE KENT 3D Bn, IST Regt LINDA HARRELL 2D Bn, IST Regt 189CINDY SIKES 1 ST Bn, 3D Regt QUEEN GINA JOHANNSEN 1 ST Bn, 4TH Regt VICKI HAWKINS 3D Bn, 3D Regt 190KATHY RANDALL 2D Bn, 4TH Regt DEBBIE PAWLICK 3D Bn, 4TH Regt Air Force When the Zoomies came to West Point, the cadets were looking to avenge last year's narrow defeat; and they did. The game proved to be one of the most exciting, and definitely Army's best of the 1973 season. Army was a team that made few, if any, mistakes that day. It was a game which saw five interceptions by the alert defense and over 200 yards rushing by Bob Hines, who was named the Associated Press “Back of the Week." As usual, national ranking made little difference in this Academy rivalry as Army came through with a well-earned upset of Air Force, 17-14. (Counter-clockwise from upper left) Barclay with Fink holding: Fink passing over a defonder; Hines pushing over for a few extra yards. 192When Army traveled to Syracuse they were confronted with a first half of driving rain and slippery mud. What resulted for Army was a discouraging day in which they were unable to effectively move the ball until late in the fourth quarter when Dick Atha replaced Fink at quarterback. The contest was one between two mud-caked teams, and the Orangemen of Syracuse proved to be the better mudders. Syracuse (Counter-clockwise from upper left) Gains being hit while waiting tor the ball; The detense stopping Syracuse; Tho game and the mud. 193Holy Cross Jim Barclay's field goal with 38 seconds remaining gave Army a 15-13 win over Holy Cross. The Crusad- ers jumped off to a quick 10-O lead after a field goal and a touchdown scored with 5:14 remaining in the first half. Army drove down field to score making it 10-6 at the half. After a second-half Holy Cross field goal, Army scored again with Ward making the catch. Barclay's kick capped the victory for the Cadets to make the Army record five wins and four losses with Navy next on the schedule. CCounter-clockwise from upper lefty Defense on goal-line stanceg Barclay putting 3 upg Dailey brings down receiver. wait!! . . A tough Navy offense tallied a quick twelve points. A determined Army defense put everything together and fought back bitterly. Army had too much emotion, too much determination, and too much Bob Hines for Navy. Hines kept the Middies strewn over the field as he fought for 172 yards. Included in this total was a 43-yard touchdown run which gave Army her first score. Then came the big break of the game. Tough Tim Pfister broke through the line and blocked a Navy field goal attempt. The ball bounced into the hands of a sprinting Scott Beatty who took it 84 yards for the score. Barclay kicked the extra point and later added a field goal. An opening up the middle gave Bruce Simpson the little room he needed to dash for Army's final score. Navy tried desperately to complete the bomb with seconds remaining. They were foiled, however, by the tough Army defense and Army won 23-15. Navy(Clock-wise from lower left) Brigade commander Joe Tail-man leading the Corps in a rocket; A-man arriving with his tank; Bobby Sansone leading a cheer; the Corps; "Why can't it just be the girl riding me?"; A repulse of Navy at the sidelines. 197The Stcindouts The outstanding 6-4 record of the Black Knights this season is a testimony to the dedication and spirit of each individual on the team. Every man played his position with determination even in the face of such formidable oppo- nents as Penn State, Nebraska, and Air Force. Among the standouts were a number of graduating sen- iors. Leading the efforts of the defense were team captain Steve Bogosian, Matt Wotell and Joe Furloni. Steve was showered with many honors for his consistent perform- ance at defensive end, including All-Eastfor the Associ- ated Press, Gridiron Magazine All-East and 3rd Team All- American Defensive End. His fine performance this year also resulted in an invitation to play the Hula Bowl. Matt, who played one of the finest games of his career against Texas A 81 M, was also selected for the All-East A. P. team and Gridiron Magazine All-East. Joe was a standout in many games this season, but most fittingly ended his career by being selected the defensive player of the game in the Army-Navy classic. The offensive team was sparked by the aggressive run- ning of Bob Hines who became only the sixth player in Army history to gain over 200 yards in a single game. He accomplished this inthe well-earned upset of Air Force and was selected Associated Press "Back of the Week" for his performance. Bob was also honored for his contrib- utions to the 23-15 win over Navy by being selected as the offensive player of the game. Filling the shoes of these fine players will be a difficult task for Coach Cahill. The Corps and Army fans will cer- tainly miss their thrilling contributions to the game. Closing Shois ,,.. Y' ,. ,Sv ge Sin 'Q'- 'C ,i 1 ,L ' CClocKwise from upper Ieftj Bob Hines driving over for the scoreg Coach Cahillg Bruce Simp- son going in for the touchdowng Mike Gaines on a returng King Putt Ilg Steve Bogosian takes time for consulation, Trotter Retires (Clockwise from the left) Trotter ridden by Cadet Sladky; Trotter receiving wreath (rom the Knowltons: Trotter on the sidelines 200The Other Parts of Football Saturday (Clockwise from the upper left) West Point's National Champ. Lt. Middle-ton; Panicking before the game; Penn State Majorettes; Chris Johnson cheenngtheteamon. 201Soccer The Army soccer team had an excellent season, ending up with a record of eight wins, two losses, and a tie to Navy. Many factors, such as the fine play of the returning lettermen and the addition of some outstanding sophomore players, contributed to Army's fine season. The defense, spearheaded by seniors Larry Saska, Bob Meyer, and Connie Taylor, held opponents to less than two goals a game. The defense, backed up by All-State goa- lie Bert Wells, kept Army in every game. But you can't win if you don't score, and the offense had a brilliant season. This is exem- plified by the fact that they had two members named to the All- State team. These players were junior Chip Ciupak and sopho- more Fiandy Nelson. Although these players were fantastic, it took a strong, cohesive team effort to beat such teams as Brown, Yale, and the Air Force Academy. As a result of these and five other big wins, Army was given a bid to the NCAA playoffs. Unfortunately, they lost a tough, hard-fought game to Cornell, by a score of 3-1. However, Army came back from this defeat in fine fashion and tied Navy in a close game by the score of 2-2. Army can look forward to another fine season next year, as they have 16 players returning. Nvxfkfssg il ,f 75: .. ,. I C 4' We BOTTOM ROW, Cleft to rightj Ed Grenchus, Wayne Piechoviak, Lou Sosler, Bob Meyer, Larry Saska Ken Vaccaro, Connie Taylor, Ed Yeterian, Matt Eaton, Coach Palone. 2nd ROW: Maj. Morgan Maj Brown, Tom Hoefert, Tom Holden, Al Bryant, Rich Neske, Roger Veenstra, Bill Higgs, Paul Sills Chip Chiupak, Bud Krater, Bert Wells, Coach Gill. 3rd BOW: Jim Burke, Bill Sanborne, Andy Gusvaruri Bob Busik, Joe Manzo, Dave Powell, John Turnkey, Randy Nelson, Steve Leggerio. K Merchant Marine ARMY 8 OPP. 0 Rutgers 12 1 Yale 2 1 Columbia 3 2 Penn State 0 3 Seton Hall 3 0 Brown 2 1 Air Force 2 1 R.P.I. 4 3 Westchester State 1 2 Navy 2 2 Cornell (NCAA Playoffs) 1 3 (Clockwise from the top lett) Dave Powell heading the ball; Wayne Piechowiak racing tor the ball 203LEAGUE CHAMPS THIRD CONSECUTIVE YEAR 1504111 FOOTBALL The 150 team finished one of their best seasons ever, taking the League title for the third consecutive year. Army dominated their opponents in each of its six games, averaging 269 yards rushing and 83 yards passing. Behind the running of Mickey Colbert and Tom Webber, the passing of Gene Richardson, and the excellent blocking up front by Mair and company, Army accounted for 266 points. Meanwhile, the superb defense gave very little ground, allowing only 35 points and shutting out three of the opposing teams. As a result of this excellent performance, Army accounted for half C11-playersj of the All-League team. G' 64 ff-N '53 garaharh CLeft to rightj 1st ROW: Coach Tipton, Gross, Kelly, Dunlap, Flemming, Spielburger, Moore, Miller, Barry, Colbert, Bratton, Leonard, Maj. Mallory. 2nd ROW: Knight Mair Waite, Workman, Tallman Carter, Sutton, Barker, Kane, Perkins. 3rd ROW: Zieske, Stratton, Miskie, Welt, Pasin, Topping, Gumm, Weber, Richardson, Bonnet 4th ROW Ruzickov, Kolar, Smith, Wells, Cobb, Vollmer, Brennan, Staurdis, Marino. 5th ROW: Lewis, Crumpler, Gross, Cair, Mode, McMullen, Lane, Denman, Dixie. 6th ROW Mai Blackwell, Maj. MacFadden, Burris, Crumplar, Adams, Groskowski, Anderson, Fastabend, Maj, Cerjan, Cardinal. 204 1 .1- CClockwise from the top leftj Team Captain Bill Moore, Keith Workman punting the ball with blocking help from Sam Fleming, Vic Pasini making the tackleg Tom Stavridis breaking through delenders. ARMY OPP. Princeton Navy Cornell Rutgers Pennsylvania 31 I5 Columbia 44 6 42 0 41 O 31 I 4 37 0 207 (Clockwise far left) Don O'Donnell pass reception; Tom Weber turning the corner; Offensive pass protection; Tackle by Keith Workman; Mike Spielberger rushing around the end; A goal line stand by the Army defense. -ACross Country Army's harriers wrapped up their season last tall with a blitz over highly favored Navy team, 21 -34, and gave coach Carl Crowell's runners a 9-1 record, their best season since 1966. ln the Navy meet team Captain Les Alm established a new cadet course record, tin- ishing the five-miles in 24:40. Aim, along with Steve Flynn, Clint Miner, Dale Fletcher and Plebe Dennis Trujillo, proved to be con- sistently fine runners. The team was only set back by Manhattan. ARMY OPP. St. John's 16 40 Fairleigh Dickinson 15 48 Central Conn. St. 18 38 Albany State 24 32 Manhattan 39 18 Syracuse 18 39 N.Y.U. 17 46 Rutgers 27 28 Heptagonals 4th Place Cornell 26 30 IC4A 8th Place Navy 21 34 I I I M E is f . W., '5 u ,0'5 ikVQ1g 'x M 1 A Qjargloatb !. I I t il' 5 08 .-.. isis' Whse FIRST ROW: Keith Aaron, Greg Johnson, Flon Berry, John Fredericks, Les Alm fCapt,J, Dennis Tru jillo, Schaun Mobley, Dan Drummond, Norm Reinhart, SECOND ROW: Coach Carlton Crowell Asst Coach Jim Crawford, Terry Barton, Steve Speaker, Dale Fletcher, Alan Weidermeyer Dan McCafferty, George Kaigh, Bill Britton QManagerJ, Ltc, Beal COtficer Repj, THIRD ROW: Brad Coury CAsst. Mgrj, Dave Marhel CAsst. Mgr.J, Rick Dameron fAsst. Mgrj, Clint Miner, Steve Flynn Bill Pokorny CManagerJ. Clockwise from the top rightj Rick Dameron outstriding the Ivy League, Clint Miner, Les Alm and Steve Lynn closing on the lead, the same three, team captain Les Atm. Clockwise from upper leftj Steve Lynn, leading the pack, Bobby Portante out lor the seasong the Army defense stopping Navyg Trotter and a friendg a head- steal from Air Forceg Don O'Donnel putting his moves ong Bert Wells kicking the ball outp Bill Gross and Scott Barry going up for the ball against Navy with Randy Volmer backing them up. (Clockwise from picture to the left) Glen Wilkinson pinning his opponent; Dave Dugolinski taking a tree throw. Joe Lang-don thrashing his opponent; Jimmy Hayes on the rings; and Bill Goodrich. 213Basketball The Army cagers suffered through a somewhat dis- appointing 1972-1973 season, finishing the year with an 11-13 slate. The team started off the season with a disastrous 2-7 record for the month of December. The slow start was due in part to several key injuries. Team captain B. Sherwin was still recovering from a bout with mononucleosis, and senior F. Weiss was lost for some time with an arm injury. Following New Year's, the Cadets bounced back with a 9-6 record to finish the season. Important victories in the successful half of the season included a one point upset of NIT-bound Man- hattan and a scrappy one point come-from-behind win over Navy. The cadets relied on the clutch outside shooting of Sherwin and the inside board work of sen- ior forward Chris Petersen. Three-year man Doug Crewse and John O'Maley also provided extra punch in the backcourt. Aiding Petersen up front with scoring and rebounding were Weiss and the twin forwards Dave and Ed Dlugolenski. Pete Jackson and Creg Fountain also saw considerable duty as did hot-shoot- ing Bill Koch. STANDING: D. Thomas, D. Dlugolewski, B. Creeden, E. Dlugolenski, N. Bungarner, G. Fountain, C. Pet ersen, F. Weis, Asst. Coach Hockenbury. KNEELING: Head Coach Doughty, B. Koch, J. O'Malley, B Sherwin, P. Jackson, T. Kish, D, Crewse, Asst. Coach Fox. 1 I G Fountain jumping against Navy; G Fountain putting the ball up; J. O'Malley bnng the ball down court; Army defense setting up against Navy; and B. Roch passing the ball off. 217Hockey The 1972-73 hockey season saw a team of both high hopes and despair. Starting the season off quickly by winning five out of the first six games, the team fell on misfortune after Christ- mas. This break, plus the loss of key players to injuries, caused the team to lose its momentum when it was especially needed against the stronger teams in the conference. As a result, the cadets finished with a 9-17-1 record. Team cap- tain Ed Boubian, George Clark, and Jeff Wol- oshyn accounted for the bulk of Army's scoring. George Clark led the team and division I of the Eastern College Athletic Conference in scoring with 39 goals and 33 assists. The year also saw the 50th Anniversary game of the Army-BMC matches played to a 4-4 tie. Two significant indi- vidual achievements were George Clark's four goals against MacDonald and John Dowalgo's record-setting hat trick in 46 seconds against Lake Forrest. TOP:J.Fielder, D. Burns, P. McGarry, P. Sullivan, J. Cronin. SECOND BOW: L. Palota, B. Gates, G Clark, J. Woloshyn, P. Moran, B. Dillon. BOTTOM ROW: B. Goodwin, F. Kennedy, M. Tompson, E. Bou bian, M. Eaton, J. Dowalgo, C. Olsen, Coaches: C. Garrie, Trainer M. Stephens, Col. P. Patterson, J Riley. Ithaca MacDonald College MacDonald College Princeton Coll Militaire Royale Coll Mililaire Royale Sf. Nicks Williams Providence Sl. Anselm's Connecticut Yale New Hampshire A Vermont Lowell Tech Inst Brown Norwich Pennsylvania Colgate Norlheaslern Boslon College Oswego State Lake Forest Lake Forest Royal Mililary College fCiockwise from top of opposite pageb E. Roubian, in face off against FtMCg J. Wol- oshyn scoring against RMQg J. Woioshyn trying for another goaig J. Dowalgo firing the puckg E. Roubian brings the puck across center iceg and J. Woioshyn attempt- ing anotner snot. Wrestling The 1972-73 Wrestling season proved to be a very exciting one. This year the Cadets, led by seniors, Nage Damas, Jimmy McArdIe, Tom Trettin and Mike Alden, faced what was probably the roughest com- petition the Black Knights have ever faced. For the first time in many years, the Cadets participated in the Christmas tournament held in Minnesota. lf the high injury list would have been less, the Cadets could have posted an undefeated season. Despite injuries, the season ended with strong showings by juniors, Mike Campo, Dorian Anderson, and Robert Johnson against Navy. 'X,,.f if l Yahtli . 1' my 'nl - - 1 i s , 1972-73 ARMY WRESTLING TEAM - KNEELING, Cleft to rightj Jim Stratton, Doug Ward, Mike Campo Jack Schoonover, Jim McArdIe, Tom Howard, Rusty Key, assistant coach Gary Franke. STANDING Cleft to rightj Col. Bill Call Cofficer representativeh, manager Sid Lewis, Rick Tokarz, Doug Frazier, captain Nage Damas, Bob Johnson, Tom Trettin, Mike Alden, Glen Wilkinson, Mark Grunseth, Dorian Anderson Jim Hicks, coach LeRoy Alitz. OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Quodrongulor — Montcloir State 19 19 Indiana Stole 10 25 Princeton 23 15 Triangular Meet — Wisconsin 28 9 Minneiota 7 35 Triangular — Springfield 21 18 Morylond 15 19 Brock port Stote 25 15 Syracuse 35 5 Yale 23 15 Penn Stote 2 36 Lehigh 15 21 Triangulor — Wilke 16 23 Mo» achu etH 23 17 Eotfernt 5th place Navy 14 23 NCAA Championship (Clockwise from opposite page) Team captain; Nage Damas. Rusty Key getting 3 points tor his pm against Lehigh; and Mike Campo putting the strain on his opponent. 223(Clockwise from bottom of opposite page) Jim McArdte facing his Navy opponent; Jack Schoonover putting the stretcj pm a Mavu pKttpment; Doug Anderson on his way to beating the Eastern Conference Champion for the 72-73 season; Jim McAdle breaking his man down; Jim McArdte trying to keep his man in bound; and Rusty Key getting some riding time against Lehigh. 225Ski Although snow was lacking during the 1972-73 ski season, the ski team represented West Point well in the Division 11 CWestJ Ski Championships taking first. Out- standing first class members of the team included Kevin Bond, Doug Cromack, team captain Bell Good- rich, Tom Reynolds, Dave Richardson, and Mark Tracy. Strong second class members of the team who are expected to ski well again next year are Bob Andersen, Reggie Fadden, John Herrin, Dave Petraeus, and Duke Thompsen. Outstanding sophomores of this season and undoubtedly of coming seasons are John Ganfer, Denny Meiners and Gary Williams. Clockwise from above Thompson taking on the CVOSS COUUUY 90U'Se? Feb. 16-17 Div.11 rwiacckup Istplcce Team Capiamy BH' Good' iAiffed and Buffalo Hostsj rich Dave Petracus mak- ing the downhill rung and . - Petraeus, Fadden, Pier- mari and Goodrich on top Fadden, Goodrich, and Petraeus awaiting the Mar 2 3 Cortlcnd!Cornell 2nd place Swimming Army's swimmers finished a successful season with a five and five record in dual meet competition. This is especially good, considering that the Eastern League is rated second only to the Pacific Eight Conference in the caliber of its swimmers. The best performances from Army came late in the season when a total of six Academy records fell. During the Navy contest, over eighty percent of the Army team qualified to compete in the Eastern Championships. Two simmmers, Tom Slear and Alex Jurka, went on to compete in the Nationals at Tennessee. The team looks even stronger for next year. A host of veterans will be joined by a good group of additions from this year's freshmen. FRONT ROW: Kevin Murphy, Jeff Boalright, Scott Mooney, Sandy Rubenstein, Mark Morgan Rick Buckley, Roger Hamilton. 2nd ROW: Greg Ellison, Tom Richwine, Jim Brettel, Tom Slear Bell Deather age, Dave Siegel, Terry Youngbluth, Dave Kingham, Terry Callahan. 3rd ROW: Captain George Hilliard Coach Jack Ryan, Captain Jim McCallum, Jim Ripple, Atis Jurka, Mark Hertling, Jim Ross Pat Owens Wayne Lester, Coach Dave Garretson, Coach Dan Sullivan and Coach Hank Spangler OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Rutgers 79 34 Horvord 45 68 Bucknell 57 56 St. John’s 80 33 Triangular — Connecticut 95 18 Colgate 84 31 Triangulor — Syracuse 72 41 Villa nova 66 47 Yale 28 85 Cornell 43 70 Dartmouth 39 74 Pennsylvania 42 71 Navy 53 60 Princeton 46 67 Easterns 1 2 place Metropolitan AAU 3rd ploce Chompion ships NCAA Chompionships Notional AAU Chompionships (Clockwise from top of opposite page) Team captain. Bill Deathrage; Army swimmers speeding through the water; and Bill Orton on the breast. 229CClockwise from aboveb the startg the starter - he can even do it with his eyes closedg Wayne Lester finishing upg Atis Jurka Cbreastj and Terry Youngbluth CButtertIyJ getting their timing downg and Bill Death- rage. Indoor Trock 9x Coach Carleton Crowell's indoor track squad had another successful season, suffering only four losses to some of the top teams in the country. The cadets also finished fifth in the l-leptagonal Champi- x A onships while two cadets, Charlie Ostrand and Kent 'tr f' Butts, placed in the 35-pound weight throw in the ' , C K T Ostrand placed fifth in the nationals with a 62-V2 il X throw, while Butts placed sixth with a 60-V2 toss of 1 J """ "' irslvzflo Z 'Ag . f FRONT ROW, Cl-rj Larry Jent, John Jones, Jack Craven, Don Galvanin, Bell Pokerny, Jim Sweetnam, Dale Fletcher, Denny Trijulio, Les Alms, Keith Saddler, All Niedermeyer. 2nd ROW, Cl-rj Coach Crowell, Craig Hanford, Marshall Best, Clint Miner, Jesse Owens, Mike Burton, Bret Lewis, Doyle Wischer, Ron Reid, Joh Birznicks, Garry Della Rocca, Milt Spaulding, Dale Barnett, Norm Rhinehart, Shawn Mobley, Charlie Antrum, Major Sausser. 3rd ROW: Jim Treadwell, Dan McCafferty, Ken Butts, Al Wagner, Frank Caputo, Garry Topping, 4th ROW: Don Markel, Jack Dearing, Bob Gates, Ron Madera, Don McGrath, Pete Canfield, Gary Anderson, Bob Dace, Rick Rowe, John Valant, Jack Cerny, Garry Witt, Terry John- son, Ken George, John Beal, Steve Flynn, Al Sample, Cort Bivens, (CIockwise from opposite page) Team captain Jack Cernyg a sliding finish for Manhattan with Cort Bivens watchingg Pete Canfield making his broad jumpg Mar- shall Best, Jesse Owens, and Keith Sims finishing 1-2- 3- OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Triangular - LaFayette I l3Vz 8 Colgate 26Vz Harvard 54 64 Manhattan 49 69 Quandrangular - Georgetown 67 46 NYU 3 St. John's 32 Penn State 56 62 Triangular Princeton 57 54 Cornell 37 Triangular - Rutgers 71 l6V2 C. W. Post 60Vz Navy 37Vz 8OVz Heptagonals 5th place T it f f 5 ,lrr T- 235Fencing The 1972-73 Army fencing team finished the year with its most successful season in 35 years, posting a fine 11-4 record. The young team started out with only three returning lettermen. but gained experience with each match. Epeeists George Weight-man. Team captain, and George Black-burne, foilists Joe Langan and Ed Polom. and Dave Huntoon in saber all performed exceptionally well. At the Eastern Championships the team finished a respectable fourth, while the foil team brought home the individual foil team bronze. Next year the team will be experienced, for only three lettermen are leaving. The prospects for an even better season under Coach Geraci are excellent. OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Yole 12 15 Poce 21 6 Rutgers 16 11 Triongulor — Montclair State 21 6 Syracuse 23 4 Air Force 16 11 Colombia 10 17 Penn State 17 10 Williom Patterson 17 10 NYC 10 17 Pennsylvania 14 13 Princeton 12 15 Novy 15 12 Triongulor — St. John's 15 12 Cornell 16 11 236237 (Clockwise from top of opposite page) Team captain. George Werghtman; George Blackburne (Epee) against Montclair; Polom (foil) feeling out his opponent; Dave hun-toon lashing against Syracuse opponent; and Ed Polom (foil) gaining the advantageGymnastics The 1972-73 Gymnastics team enjoyed a better season than that of the previous year. Even though Army lost several Iettermen, the returning members led the team with consistent performances through- out the season. The all round men who led Army were team captain Jack Rutherford whose strong events were free exercise, parallel bars, and high bar, Carl Allen, parallel bars, and Ron Hamilton, free exercise. Senior Bob Pentuk provided additional support on free exercise, while Bob Cadow per- formed consistently well on the side horse along with Al Renne and Larry Shattuck. On rings, Jim Hayes and Mike Tulay turned in steady performances throughout the year to make this event one of army's strongest. The vaulting team was led by Dave Mili- donis, who placed sixth in the Eastern Champion- ships, and Paul O'SulIivan. Bill Pierce and Jim Johns were strong on the parallel bars, while Jack McGehee and Bill Pierce led the high bar team. The season was successful, and with ten returning letter- men, the outlook for next year is very good. 1st ROW, Cl to rj Dave Milidonis, Mike Tulay, Jim Hayes, Ron Hamilton, Jack Rutherford Jim Johns Carl Allen, Al Pasworski, Sunny Busa. 2nd ROW, CI to rj Maj. lshinger COICJ, Ed Raymond Casst Coachj Don Boyd, Bob Cadow, Al Renne, Jack Meghelee, Bill Pierce, Larry Shattuck, Gary Anvnziato Ned Crossley CHead Coachj, Jim Billick Casst. coachj, Cpt. Langhouser Casst. OICJ. MISSING: Maj. Hendren Casst OICD Paul O'Sullivan, Bob Pentuk. (Clockwise from opposite page) Team captain. Jack Rutherford; Mike Tulay on the rings against Navy; and Jack Rutherford on the pommel horse. OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Merchant Marine 142.65 94.30 Cornell 143.10 152.00 Mossochusetts 145.40 155.95 Eos! Stroudsburg 145.55 143.05 Syracuse 148.85 148.90 Penn Stote 149.55 164.30 Temple 153.40 158.95 Southern Connecticut 153.15 160.40 Springfield 151.68 151.23 Air Force 151.70 160.00 Navy 153.43 159.42 Pittsburgh 154.30 121.95 EIGL 154.30 121.95Rifle The 1972-73 rifle team underwent a successful rebuilding year and, in spite of its 1972 graduation losses, turned in one of the Army team's most impres- sive season records. The team was led in shooting and leadership, experience by team captain Denny Mor- genstern, Jay Willis, Harold Yamashita and Bryan Oli- ver, Blaine Hyten, and Bob Fierro, and sophomores Ralph Ghent, John Uhorehak, Bob Aultman and Bob Walsh. While much credit goes to the shooters them- selves, coach Alfred J. O'Neil, Major Louis J. Starbois, Major Robert Palmer, Captain Larry Bramlett, and Major Robert Szyello deserve much of the credit for this and past teams' success. , r' 5 , a"':",,'- xx' -. M- "t' X, XXJ. 9" 1 U 7 PQWIIVQN ff it 5.4--5, int A 1 l ,fwfr if . ll ll . Ji' ' ---X. t I 1.43, N 1 ,' g T . elk, -, If V. up V' f l 22 ,,, 13 ,fit 'ff' , , f . l 2 1 j l 40 CI-rj, lst ROW: Chris Cooper, Gary Shelden, Eric Troup, John Uhorchak, Bob Walsh, Bob Flerro Harold Yamashita. 2nd ROW: Major Palmer, Jay Vlhllis, Larry Gibbs, Lynn Westbrook, Blaine Hyten Ralph Ghent, Bryan Oliver, Gary Stinett, Fred Harvey, Major Sturbois, Sgt. Major O'Neil. QClockwise from opposite pagej Team captain, Dennis Morgenstern Bull Troup taking airng Bob Aultrnan and Bob Walsh going for record and Blaine Hayten at the line OPPONENT Lehigh Tnanguhr William and Mary CCNY Quadrangular 77th ARCOM Coast Guard SL Pe1er's Penn State Air Force USMAInvi1a1ional Wesi Virginia Sf. John's Navy Seciionals Royal Military College ARMY 1377 2771 2750 2750 3308 2749 2227 2797 1456 OPP 1307 2606 2647 2410 2667 2558 2699 3241 71h Place 2807 2235 2777 1st Place 1421 aff I . HRW? Pistol The pistol team finished its season with a truly outstanding 12-1 record, and, for the first time in four years, the Army shooters beat Navy. The team's strength is attested by its placing five men on the 1973 Collegi- ate All-American Pistol Team. Team captain Bill Epley, Phil Neil, Lee Pollock, and Bob Muh made the first team while John Detroye earned a spot on the second team. Even though it will suffer the loss of the three top shooters due to graduation, the team prom- ises to be strong again next year with seven varsity shooters returning. ARMY OPP. Triangular 3155 Villanova 2995 Pennsylvania 3684 Merchant Marine 3255 3033 Triangular 3234 77th ARCOM 2982 John Jay College 2081 Nassau County Police 3250 3173 Air Force 3209 3169 Coast Guard 3207 3153 Newark Coll. of Engr. 3276 2797 Triangular 3151 MIT 3208 Boston College 2955 Navy 7852 7760 RMC 281 9 2687 3 . X' , f rf! X ,5 1 ff V 'T' X --xxxxXX ,ir way? fr-me ,VE l 'rf' ' A . in :Xp if lil ' " lv K l fa Cl-rj, 1st ROW: Msg. Heugatter, Jim Hoffman, Ollie Hunter, Phil Range, Leo Flor Randy Rapp Bill Thrasher. 2nd BOW: Bill Epley, Chris Phillips, Lee Pollock, Kerry Mehlenbeck John Detroye Charlie Gleichenhaus, Chris Sargeant, Phil Neil, Jerry Dole. VW' 53 QCIockwise from opposite pageb Team captain, Bill Epleyg Lee Pollack firingg and Charlie Gleichenhaus against RMC. 243 24 Squash sophisticated level by people who have usually played squash most of their lives. Coach Ron Holmberg had some fine athletes with which to work, but not one of them had played squash before coming to West Point. The starting team, however, made up for its lack of experience with if' -Y. 'WW as, XX fx l N X l C5 ik I t ft We-. intercollegiate squash is played at a fast and ,X fx 3 gf X., 0 'R .. wgsf- long hours of physical conditioning and a lot of hustle. As a result the Cadets posted an overall Nj record of 13-4 and were ranked fifth in the if .f l'laii0r1. s.,tf,f,,. ,ff A K W, W 2 X ly , I ARMY oPP. X 'ae U I ,gI54", jj Trinity 9 0 , : f-73534 Franklin and Marshall 9 0 '- 3' ' MIT 9 0 t EI , ' Harva rd 0 9 lg Stonybrook 7 2 seven Hall 9 o "" Dartmouth 5 4 R K " ' Fordham 9 0 ' Princeton 4 5 A Cornell 8 'I Wesleyan 9 0 t Pennsylvania 3 6 5,5 i Williams 7 2 'ni E A A vate 6 3 i s t Swamp Navy 'I 8 mm, I l,, l ,- s 4 KNEELING, Cl-rj: Steve Bull, Mgr. Iver Kaardal, Jim Armstrong, Mike Killham, Mike Prewitt, Mark Griffith Joe Cyr Cteam Captj Jim Clark, CMgr.j. STANDING: Coach Fton Holmberg, Maj. Alden Cunningham, Geary Bauman, Bill Brown, Tom Leney, Joe Mastrucci, Gerry Reynolds, Coach Pike Talbert, Ltc. Mel Drisko Asst OR, Ltc. John Bradley, OR, if A Z X535 ba 3 Y "V -, 7. J , .,-, Q? CCIockwise from opposite pagel Team captain, Joe Cyr, and Gerry Reynolds returning a serve. ip Bobby Sherwin Army basketball may not have been as col- orful this year 'as in years past, but one player in particular was -- Bobby Sherwin. His easy going personality and keen competitive spirit was an inspiration to the rest of the team. In his three years of Varsity ball, he showed himself to be one of the best college players in the nation, and definitely one of the best in Army's basketball history. His career point total was 1253, making him fourth on the all-time Army scoring list. This year he led the team with a 22.6 game point average. The awards he has won include Academic All-American team C71- 72, 72-733, All East Q71-72, 72-733, All-Metro- politan New York C71-72, 72-735, All-New York State C72-735 and the All-Tournament team at the St. Louis tournamentj Bobby was such a finelplayer and competitor that Manhattan Col- lege named him one ofthe starting five on their All-Opponent Basketball Team. But his most fitting awards came late in April of this year. He received a 31,000 scholarship from the NCAA and was awarded the Naismith Hall of Fame Award, for being the Nation's outstanding player under six feet tall. In receiving this award, he was the first eastern player ever to be honored by the Hall of Fame. s Ed Polom thrusting toward his opponent, Winter Sports in Review SPRING SPORTS Lacrosse Army's lacrosse team ended the season ranked eighth in the nation after falling in the first round of the NCAA Playoffs. For the third straight year, the cadets were invited to the national tournament, only to lose in the first round to eventual runner-up Johns Hopkins. lt was the second loss to Johns Hopkins in three weeks. Coach Al Pisano's stickmen had an up-and- dovvn season, winning major victories over Rutgers and Hofstra but then falling to Mary- land, Johns Hopkins and Navy. Mike Campo completed the season as Army's leading scorer with 29 points. ymlbille 252 FRONT ROW, fl-rj: Phil Lynch, Bill Heilman, Phil McMurtry, Kevin Kelly, Tom Fitzsimmons fcaptainj, Vince Curasi, Mike Burnette. SECOND ROW, fl-0: Maj. Al Scott Cory, Jim Kausec CTrainerj, Casst. Coachj Don Hallenbeck, Cris Porgeson, Randy Nelson, Tom O'Leary, Scott Larrabee, Rick Goodhand, Greg Mallon, Al Rogers, Joe Hennessy, Sam Walker, Kevin Finn, Tom Turner, Rick Bifulco, Casst. ORD Maj. Tom Middaugh Chead Coachj Al Pisano. TOP ROW, Cl-rj: Wally Shaeffer, George Reyolds, John Garver, Steve Poloney, Jim Marks, Scott Moss, John Ruzika, Matt Finley, Jeff Woloshyn, Clair Olson, asst. coach Tom. DATE OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Mor. 31 Yole 10 1 Apr. 7 Rutgers 8 4 April 14 Mt. Woshington 8 9 Apr. 18 Hofstro 8 6 Apr. 21 Morylond 8 23 Apr. 25 Syracuse 14 5 Apr. 28 Johns Hopkins 7 13 Moy 2 Princeton 10 9 Moy 12 Navy 5 8 (Clockwise from opposite page) Team captain. Tom Fitzsimmons; Mike Campo scoring against Navy; and Matt Finley keeping the ball. 253(Clockwise from upper left) Rick Goodhand heading toward the goal. Phil McMarly facing oft. Matt Finley keeping the ball; B«il Heilman passing off; Bill Heilman at close quarters with Navy; John Garver looking tor the shot or the pass 254n Baseball Coach Eric Tipton's diamondmen just could not come up with the big play consistently. victimizing the cadets' strong pitching squad that could not keep the team from falling on 13 occasions. The baseball team remained in contention for the Eastern League Title well into the season, only to have a sudden collapse and drop to a 6-8 league mark. Army's pitching staff had an excellent earned run average and at one point, led the nation in the NCAA weekly category. The cadet pitchers ended the season with a combined ERA of 2.10. ARMY OPP. St. John- 8 1 Yolo 0 5 Brown 1 2 (doubleheoder) 7 1 CCNY 7 1 Villonovo 0 3 Columbio 6 2 Princeton 2 1 (doublehcoder) 0 1 NYU 2 1 Cornell 0 4 (doublehcoder) 4 2 New York Met 1 7 Seton Hall 2 3 Navy 2 1 Penn ylvon»o 4 1 (Doublehcoder) 2 5 Dartmouth 4 7 Horvord 3 4 (doublehcoder) 1 6 Manhattan 8 11 Southern Conn. Stote 1 2 Merchont Morine 8 2 Navy FRONT. (I to r): M Stevens, trainer. Mai W Botce. Assistant coach. R Petncka. F Andrews. K Craig. D. Neel. G Newsom. L. Bartok. B Oakes, M Brinkley. M Pantalon. Maj R Kewley. Otficer representative. E Tipton, coach MIDDLE. (I to r): L Huskey, Manager. B Clark. J. Johnson, B Lindsey. T. Downar. H. Yezak, G. Miller. C. McNutt. K. Fink. P Jackson. D Bear, assistant manager. J McAlister, assistant manager TOP. (I to r): E. Anderson. H. Evans. S Vogel. G Koontz. J Gerbermam. J. Wasiak. B. Ludera. B Harris. 256 257 (Clockwise from opposite page) Team Captain Gary Newsom; Pete Jackson going into second; Gary Miller behind the plate; Kevin Craig wailing for the big one.(Clockwise from opposite page) Keven Craig stretching for put out at first; Mel Brinkley ready to release the Pall; Gary Newsom talking to Yogi 8erra; Kevin Craig ready with the "Big Sticky", and Augie Fucci at bat. 259260 KNEELING, (left to right): Ivar Kaardal Mgr.. Bill Kock. Joe Cyr. Mike Prewitt. Mike O'Rourke, Jim Armstrong. Jim Clark mgr. STANDING, (lett to right): Maj. Jim Peterson Otticer Rep.. Pike Talbert assl coach. Ron Holmborg coach. Terry Crockatt. il Brown. Captain. Dan Hubbard. Geary Bauman. Maj William Kellenberger asst, coach, and Maj. Don Voss asst. Coach. Tennis The start of the 1973 season was marked with determination and a fresh look. Jim Armstrong and Dan Hubbard were added to the returning lettermen Bell Koch, Mike Previtt, Terry Crockatt, and Bill Brown. The season’s record was disappointing but fine performances by Jim Armstrong and Bill Koch kept the team’s spirit and drive alive. This year's team was in more matches but just could not get the wins. Hard work and hustle marked the entire season. OPPONENT ARMY OPP. Solon Holl 9 0 Yolo 2 7 Brown 1 7 Columbio 0 9 Princoton 0 9 Colgote 5 4 Bucknell C Cornell 2 7 Willioms 1 8 Horvord I 8 Trinity 7 I Penntylvonio 3 6 Sworlhmoro 4 5 Fordhom 9 0 Penn Slofo 2 7 Eo»t Stroudsburg 6 3 DortmoutH 3 6 Novy 2 7in vga l 3' if CClockwise from opposite pagej team captain, Bill Browng Dan Hub bard dropping backg and Bill Koch preparing to backhand. Golf The Army Golf team, led by team captain, Dave Ftodarte, headed north to start its spring schedule, relying heavily upon their strong starting five of Dave Ftodarte, Gordon Jaehne, Jeff Ford, Joe Twookig, and Greg Stone the Army team compiled a 9-5 mark going into the Navy match. This also included a sixth place finish in the EIGC Team Championship, with Dave Ftodarte qualifying for the Nationals. The starting five also shattered the Academy record by firing a 372 total in their last match, with Jaehne shooting a 72 low for the day and the year at the West Point Course. ,yy if G x," If i f ' D f 1 H' f l X t .5 4 , , Q ,f f I! v'JW I lulifml lull, lu 1.x I ff .l 'qli I: rl if .1 15557 -V mtg . 5' eww 262 .., V, , L-Fl: C. Gurry, G. Stone, G. Jachone, J. Jones, B. Mather, D. Flodarte, J. J. Twohig, D. Dubia, B. Webeo J. Ford. YA ff L ls- -'wi pun T' NSS mx 'Ae CCIockwnse from opposlte pagej Team captain Dave Rodarte and Dave Ftodarte comlng out of the sand Apr. 6 Apr. 7 Apr. l4 A r Apr May 5 May 12 May I9 June 2 Pennsylvania Triangular - Rutgers Temple Triangular - Boston Pnnceton Tnangular Syracuse Villanova Quadrangular Manhattan Columbia Cornell EIGL Triangular Penn Stale Bucknell Tnangular Fordham Colgate Navy 405 397 4 7 7 7 385 389 387 4 40 47 37 6th place 40 47 47 ' 39 405 ' 383 p . 21 ' -- 3 7 03 - 9 l .za - 3 9 1 W-.T T. ' ' 9 N . 8 7 aaa 4 lf Q Q sslll ' ' so 400 389 K N ..,1L 1 I k:,. g ' ir 2 . X- ' T rrl , - . - " g i T I 2 6 Outdoor Track Army's cindermen, running on the new Tartan track in Shea Stadium, had a fine spring, winning four ot six meets including a victory over Manhat- tan, the NCAA Indoor Track and Field Champion. With the new Tartan surface allowing the team to practice in all kinds of weather, the team was ready for the season to begin when Yale and Columbia visited. In that meet, Marshall Best fin- ished the 100-yard dash in 9.5 seconds, equall- ing the Shea Stadium record set in 1938 by Syra- cuse's Marty Glickman. The trackmen continued to do well, taking a surprising second place at the Queens-Iona Relays, two tirsts at the Penn Relays and they came up with a big win over powerhouse Man- hattan. Manhattan trackmen established three too much forthe National Indoor Champions April I4 April 28 May 2 May 5 May I2 May 'I9 May 26 June 2 Triangular Ya e Columbia Penn Relays Manhattan Howard Heptagonals Princeton IC4A Navy 96 56 70 84 4th Place 92 62 54 100 Shea Stadium records, but Army's depth proved i I F- 126' 42 ' 24 lst ROW, QI to rj: L. Jent, J. Jones, J. Craven, D. Galvanin, B. Pokorny, J. Sweetnam, D. Fletcher, D. Trilulio, L. Alm, K. Saddler, A. Niedermeyer. 2nd ROW, Cl to rj: Coach Crowell, C. Hanford, M. Best, C. Miner, J. Owens, M. Burton, B. Lewis, D. Wischer, R. Reid, J. Blrznicks, G. DellaRocco, M. Spaulding, D. Barnett, N. Rhinehart, S. Mobley, C, Artrum, Major Sausser. 3rd ROW: J. Treadwell, D. McCatferty, K. Butts, A. Wagner, F. Caputo, G. Topping. 4th ROW: D. Markel, J. Dearing, B. Gates, R. Madera, R. Mad- den, D. McGrath, P. Canfield, G. Anderson, B. Dace, R. Rowe, J. Valant, J. Cerny, G. Witt, T. Johnson, K. George, J. Beal, S. Flynn, A. Sample, C. Bivens. f I ?' xmq. gyx f Q ,mtv -Q43 f,.Ex Xa? 1 I I Q 1 Gait WEJUQ, ll , l.. l lljl I, I ,i I I :I I Y 38:-a 1wnutu.mvwf:2M:,-as 1'-.fs-.-.za X . me .weagzwef ---as ..-N :...a-J. W .:, . , .fe . -.. 1 .f f- .. g.. 0 Volleyball Army's volleyball team, brand new to varsity status, capped a highly successful season with the Eastern bid to the NCAA playoffs. For Eastern Collegiate Volleyball League (ECVL) "Coach of the Year" CPT Mike Magasin, the tournament represented a great finish to an outstanding season. The cadets finished the year with a 23-7 record, including a first in the Eastern Collegiate Volleyball Tournament. Army's only two losses during the regular season came in national final tournament competition. (l-r). 1st ROW: K. Holguin. T. Wiese. J. LeBoeut. J. Menzie. J. Doyle. G. DeVoe. 2nd ROW: J. Farris. R. Olsen, Y. Hladkyj. 0. Murdock. D. Baird. M Ingalls.(Below) 2nd TEAM ALL-LEAGUE — Joe LeBoeuf. next year's captain, shows good form in executing the lloal serve; (Lett) ALL LEAGUE — Dennie Baird Spikes one against Springticld; (Bottom) Team captain John Farris shows intenso concentration. 269Spring Sports in Review 2701972-73 Summary Sport W L Tied Pet. Navy 150-Lb. Football 6 0 0 1,000 Won Pistol 12 1 0 .923 Won Cross Country 9 1 0 .900 Won Rifle 10 2 0 .833 Won Volleyball 23 7 0 .766 — Fencing 11 4 0 .733 Won Squash 11 4 0 .733 Lost Soccer 8 3 1 .708 Tied Track (Indoor) 9 4 0 .692 Lost Golf 10 5 0 .667 Won Track (Outdoor) 4 2 0 .667 ' Lost Football 6 4 0 .600 Won Lacrosse 6 5 0 .545 Lost Swimming 7 7 0 .500 Lost Bosketball 11 13 0 .458 Won Baseball 10 13 0 .435 Lost Wrestling 9 12 1 .432 Lost Hockey 9 16 1 .365 — Gymnastics 4 8 0 .333 Lost Tennis 5 12 0 .294 Lost Skiing 1 it — EISA Div II (w) Chompionship 12th — EISA Chompionihip NCAA Qualifying Meet 2nd — Cornell Cortland Invitotional Meet 180 123 3 .588 8-9-1 'Eastern Lightweight League Champion! Agoinit Air Force — 5-1 271Coach Carleton R. Crowell After twenty-three years of coaching cross-country and track at West Point, Coach Carleton Crowell has been elected an honorary member ofthe Class of 1973. This award is given for his many dedicated years of service to the Academy and to -its motto, "Duty, Honor, Country." Coach Crowell's many distinctions over the years includeg A winning record over Navy: Cross Country Army 21 Navy I5 Indoor Track Army I 1 Navy 3 Outdoor Track Army 29 Navy I 8 And many other accomplishments: Coach of the U.S. track team that competed against Russia in 'I963 President of the National Cross Country Coaches Association President of the ICAAAA Track Coaches Association. President of the Heptagonal llvy Leaguel Coaches Association. Heptigonal ICAAAA and Queens-Iona Championship teams. Our thanks to the many individuals whose support made this award, possibleg General Westmoreland, General Bennett, General Stilwell, General Heiberg, General Sterling, Colonel Pasolli, and many more. It is a pleasure to welcome him to the Long Grey Line. Rugby Football Club President Charles Coats The ruggers competed intercollegiately and celebrated their many victories in rollicking parties. 276Triathlon Club 277Volleyball President John Farris After posting an undefeated regular season, the Volleyball team was upset at the Easterns. Water Polo President Bob Mace Competing against the varsity teams of other colleges and athletic clubs, the team stroked its way to another successful season. 279Judo Club President Wayne Springer Many long hours of practice paid handsome returns as the Judo Club placed several members on the All-American team. [Yf Ski Club President Warren Jensen Despite Odin's ill favor, the Ski Club enjoyed a successful year through its weekly trips to Hunter Ski Slope. 281SCUBA Club President Joe Jaremko ln addition to providing competent instruction, the SCUBA Club employed its skills in dives at Key West and Boston. 'f lb 1 ol '!L.s Vs Sport Porochute Club President Dave Pickett Once again the Sport Parachute Club added the thrill of free fall and intercollegiate competition to come up with a highly successful year-round season. 284 Escape from the Doidrums on the sce- nic Hudson. Sailing Club President Tod Kersn Karate Club President Charles Bonner Stand back, I don't want to hurt you Mountaineering President Val Pakis Sure footing and a strong grip are the key to a long and prosperous clumbung career. Skeet cmd Trop President Jim Allen Consistency and personal discipline have brought many honors to the skeet and trap club. Bowling Club President Kim Brady From handicap leagues to intercollegiate competition, the West Point Bowlers have always led the way. Handbcll Club President Doug Days Quick reflexes and a good eye are the trademarks of West Point's elite handball advocates. President George Jent Hunting, Fishing, Archery and Woodsmanship are the focal Outdoor SPOYTSFTISD points of this club. Winer Scoutmoster's Council President Joe Pallone Through the council, former Scouts and those who have taken a new interest in Scouting can lend a hand in furthering the ideals of the national organization through activities such as West Point Camporee. 291 Riding Club President Mike Schulte 294 The last unit to preserve the equestrian tradi- tions ot the Army. Cor Committee President Pat Putignano DIALECTIC SOCIETYPresident George Quiiiin Besides the 100th Night Show, the Dialeotio Society presents several concerts with such performers as the Temptations, the Supremes, Blood, Sweat and Tears and Don McCiean. rw if ,' 'N -8. "'W""--as -i- n1k I 297 98 Foreign Longuoge Clubs Embassy visits and other trips provided the means for continued study in the language and culture of these nations. Portuguese President Richard Rodrigues Germon President Terry Bavaro French President Marvin Searle Chinese President Mark i-iemenway Russian President Yaropolk Hladkyj Spanish President Alfredo Fteynoso Glee Club President Mike DeBow “No Fun Without Music, No Music without Fun" provided the basis for the 29 appearances for the Glee Club this year. 3001973 Hop Committee President Mike Schramp 1 973 Class Committee President Doug McIntyre 3021973 CGI' Committee Chairman Pat Putignano Ring and Crest Committee President Roger Mills is , Debate Council ond Forum President Michael McKeenan Besides participating in numerous debates across the country, the Debate Council and Forum sponsors the annual Student Conference on United States Affairs. Nations! Debate Tcpic RESOLVED That the Federal Oovcmf men! should Provide a Program of Com- Drehcnsrve Modiznl Cam for All Umfcd States Citizens National Debate Topic Q RESOLVED Tha! the iedeml Govern, men! should 9:0050 a p, ,am of Com QQ . weh0"5"e MQURH5 Care for All United Sfifes Citizens. Aeronoutics Astronautics Club President Bill Moline Several trips and flight ground school highlighted this year's schedule. Rocket Society President Manuel Sosa Trips to the Apollo launch and to Redstone Arse- nal highlighted this year's activities. Computer Forum President Walt Olsen Cadets are given the opportunity to increase their knowledge in this vital field. Astronomy Club President Dan Lynn Although few people would believe there is time for star gazing at West Point, the Astronomy Club has proved othenlvise. in E Audio Club President Art Brown All of the New Sounds are made available to the Corps through the equipment oftered by the Audio experts. If ,T W algo, seffo i 0 M- Cadet Bond President Warren Brooks From midnight rallies to mess hall concerts, the Cadet Band has provided for the musical needs of the Corps. Hop Bands CIC John Gay Saturday evenings are made a little more natural with the tunes offered by cadet Hop Bands. 3090 Pointer Editor Tom Shull The Pointer is the literary backbone of the Corps. It provides good humor, a forum for intelligent discussion and of course the Pointer Pic. Slum cmd Grovy Editor Ron Gerbers This magazine provides complete photographic and ana- lytic coverage of corps squad, intramural and club sports. N ...gun-m1'f'f?' 1. Bugle Notes Editor Jim Fuehrmeyer Not only is the Bugle Notes the PIebe's hand- book, but it provides fond memories for the Academy's graduates. 311 . Contrary to all that we learned in Plebe Math, MGTh6mGflCS FOI'Um numbers can be fun and the members of the Math Forum are living proof that Green Death and President Robert Akscyn Black Plague are not fata 354 312 President Mike Chychota The crust of the earth can be an interesting sub- ject if you know what you're looking for. The West Point Spelunkers help lead those interested to the more interesting sights in the West Point area. Geology Club , fbi Radio Club This is strictly forthe "Hams" President Doug Bender Military Affairs The serious student of the Military art can enhance his knowl President Bruce Fiessner edge and find enjoyment in the Military Affairs Club. A Chess Club Dominic Izzo - President all of the aspiring Bobby Fischers of West Point can sharpen their concentration in the Chess Club. Engineering Forum U President Chet Singh The Redstone Arsenal and U.S. Steel were just a few educa- tional trips offered to the poten- tial engineers of West Point. Behavioral Science Club President Lenny Robinson The betterment of interracial relations is the goal of the Behavioral Science Club. Black Week was a major project in fostering mutual respect through cultural understanding. 315pig: 1 Fine Art Forum President Steve Kirin From classic movies to modern dance, the fine arts forum offers the best to the West Point community. We . -5 A. 11 316 efffrftiz Si sam t it ss' ff ww .,.! Jewish Chapel Choir President Dean Silverberg (Below) Profesfanf Chapel Choir President Wayne Reynolds (Bottom) Catholic Chapel Choir President Joe Fitzharris Cadet Chapel Fellowship of Sunday School Teachers Christian Athletes Superintendent Tom Hodgini President Gene Richardson Religious Discussion Groups Christian fellowship and religious study are the purposes of these organizations. Boptist Student Union Cordinol Newman Forum President Warren Brooks bf E 320 Lcitter Doy Soints President Reggie Olsen Protestant Discussion President Mike Bollinger E ii!" ...l.- - 321 1973 HOWITZER WWRGAFIY VOGLERW RONALD Gnosso Tom MASON STEVE MEDAGLIA MIKE HOCKLEY V FRSICK DICKINSON TOM LENEY JEFF CARTWRIGHT STEVE DAIGLE DAN WRIGHT FRANK GARABATO MARK PIONTEK RICK POCCIA PAUL CURRIE TOM POPA JIM GILLCRIST MAJOR JOSEPH H. LANE MAJOR RUDY EHRENBERG MAJOR DONALD A. BARBOUR Activities in Review PLEBE YEAR 1 JULY 1969 The mon in the red sash. "Hey, Mister!" Smcckcrotzerobeanhecld! "Yes, Sir." "No, Sir." "No excuse sir!" "Sir, I do not understand." Without stopping to catch our breath, we took the oath. We'd made it through the first day, and we now belonged to the New Cadet Battalion. ln only eight weeks we would belong to the Corps, and for the next four years every aspect of our lives would belong to someone else. 5, if 135 es 332 i W "Sir, may I ask a question?" "Sir, the days:" "I don't believe you said that, Mister!" "Sir, the days:" Cold steel, sir!" "Sir, the days:" Dear John . . . "Sir, the days:" n Lake Frederick The boodle truck The cold, c old T imornings Exterior guard The New Found Sound Our first rally Regular lettered companies HQ Beast was over at last, and we became fourth classmen. We had survived their worst, what more could they do to us? O.P.E Z2 Seven minutes in combat boots Bob and travel Jab, iab, iab, iab! 'Because it builds character . . . " Charles Atlas began this way . . . "We love it, sir! Grrrr!" Sir, everything I am or ever nope to be, I owe to my first detaii squad leader, who wishes to remain anonymous, for reasons obvious to the casual observer. i i i. i N 4'. 4 ,Z i M o as W The "Green Death" "Take boards, gentleman." June Week at Camp Buckner Rally, Rally, Rally! Hell reports RF's Army-Navy game Christmas leave 100th Night Fort Putnam Recognition Summer leave it 349 June brought 70's graduation and our recognition. The long year was finally over, leaving only three eternities to go. At least, things ' were bound to get better . . . weren't they? 353THE BEST SUMMER OF OUR LIVES Eli SQ'E S E Infantry week Fort Knox More parades More inspections Lost on the compass course at night , The beach The mud Water skiing sais pjps T if iipi The rqin ssi, plp spapo Signal week Artillery week sstssrp at Recondo O.P.E. AGAIN The PCPT The obstacle course The confidence course Reveille runs The four up behind back crash and burn jf? Grrrrrr! Sgr. Haywood "The Pits" The Swamp Fox Hungry "On RdpeIl!" Thirsty Pdfrols Sleepy Red Rocks Tired Slide for life RASBMA Yellow Brass Tent City Comp Illumination Weekend Win This and we ll win Buckner! Indifference Amnesty! The Commander-in-Chief A famous celebrity Real human beings as well . . . 6, ,Q ,N ,L H. ' MQ, .L ' .f . 2 A qv , :B ' 4 3 1- JW 0 3, if lk 'X if . 2? , . I S' 'nal- L -I V - " VL A " . . ,. W J 4 g Q1 ff: -if ffQf,..fj-Ll , 1. " V' """1 iii! !-'i5L.'f9W,9'ff'f g f ff +25 if A f fA"' v : ,lf ' - ' 4' 1.4-iffy A ff b COW YEAR  From the first day — Until the last, “Airborne” had much to offerGrey brass Corporal’s stripes The area (still) A long weekendBlood Nuke Econ fzzzzzj E 2 MC2 E 2 IR MC2:IR QED Ring Hop 500th Night Flirty Grey skies, grey people, grey buildings Rev. Billy Graham Three down, one to go -3 Ullnw FIRSTIE YEAR IT is hard to fell someone who you ore who you were, and what mode the difference What is if that changed in us? l or have we really changed at all? Would anyone understand how we have changed, or why? People these days have done their own thing while we lived in our grey and cold stone edifice while they sought meaning and change in their world. 42 We endured anonymity in our world of coherence, order, and stability. Soon we will both leave our shelters to face our own realities . . . in a few years we will see who did the better iob. 2 ' " . 5 I? W 5 v E 402 And if it happens to be us, only we will ever really know what made the difference. WEEK a "fn", . . , , :gt Ill!-aid! ,u, K ff M " an ' W 5581301 H. - I 1' , 2' -T sv I f gf -1- ' ' skim? VA if, V. L l gn. P mgws":,g'lf 511+ ,.g-gif. - , A ""59 . 1- .V 'F' w ,- x,!,g,, 1 A nw, .A -, . I 4 7 M G'W"C ' ., ' 'sax 'fin 1' 4 UL' ,A W , Ma it , 'v Alva-tax f 'Q jffx' " QQ: A 4 fy ,- ,, sy M. - .s 'anti . ."W,T .A 4 ua- .fun ' ' " "Wt Y' x , NM . ' ' V ' Q Q'-twiki" I 'fyyiy .1 My 41' 5' VM V I, - Q Agp-4' i ,,,iY . . , . -, U v r Mfffff-vgv - .fvm-,W .,.. "' - I . ' ' ' 5. M , . W., .Lf,,W -fr Q .. 2 'ff in M II s '1-gnu-v fy-f f , .. W .,,,..,.. . f , . , - :L 1. V A V L 1. wwf Q,.f,W5J ........ 1 W , , ' V " 1' Mfg?-ww' wwrwswvsw . M 'B 'wx , ' '4 - -- . , xviskff 4 K 'f M-smug JOHN PHILLIP ABIZAID G-1 Coleville, California John was something like an Arabian Vince Lombardi as a cadet. He just couldrft accept second place. The "Mad Arab" came trom the deserts of the West to become a star-man Cfinding time between his horseplayj and to lead Golf - 1 in his senior year. Though the Corps has lost a Gopher, the Army has gained a son. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Archeology Club 41 Chinese Club 21 CPRC 3, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3. cAPTAiN i ROBERT ACKSYN C-3 Stamford, Connecticut Rob is synonymous with unbelievable. From smoking twine to writing master theses to inventing a new something, he was the orginator ot many projects. Conversing while asleep, he was at his best, Protesting to ghost- ing symbolized Rob's character, The old man will always remain a free thinker in our hearts, Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, 1,' Computer Forum 4, as - -" 3, 2, Wce President 1, Engineering Forum 2, X If 1, Mathematics Forum 4, 3, 2, President 1,' Pistol Club 11 Riding Club 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sport Parachute Club 4, 3: Ski Club 3, 2, 11 Soccer 35 SCUBA Club 2, 15 Academic Advisor Counsel 3, 2, 1. .?s LIEUTENANT 46 BENJAMIN MARTIN ADAMS A-3 St. Petersburg, Florida Ben arrived to the grey skies of West Point from the sunshine state of Florida. Ben was a sincere person but always had a good sense of humor. With his fine attributes and friends, we are confident that Ben will continue to drive on down the prim rose path of success. Russian Club 3, 2, 1, Rocker Club 2, 1, 'Q V0 SERGEANT ,e l 5 0. JESSE BAKER ADAMS A-1 Houston, Texas Vihth the undisputed ability to get along with everyone, Jesse fathered the principles of economical fun. He played music and golf throughout his cadet career, and changed from striver to normal guy during sec- ond class year, Success for Jess is inevitable. Cadet Band: Golf Team: Behavioral Sciences Clubp Fine Arts Forum. 0 Q CAPTAIN MICHAEL ALDEN 1-3 Burlington, Vermont Lovable "Guggy"lcame to West Point trom the hills of Vermont with his skis and a warm smile, His head on his pillow, and a book under his bed aided Big Mike to make the Dean's List, and undoubtedly he will have a successful career. Football 4, 3, Wrestling 3, 2, 11Dial6C!iC Soci- T Gly S. 21 ski club 3, 2, 1: Catholic Chapel V Choir4, Q -1 SERGEANT ROBERT CORNELL ALDRICH H-1 McLean, Virginia ln his constant battle with the academic departments, Bob finally emerged the victor, his only downfall being to that certain OAO. As the first Hawg to the altar, we shall all witness the bold man stride forward towards happiness. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, Wee Regimental 1 Chairman 1: Goat-Engineer Football, Astron- V omy Club 2, 1. Q Q LIEUTENANT I , 1 HARRY PATRICK ALLEN D-4 Ayer, Massachusetts Harry P. is one of those strange ones who came to Woops to be an officer. A Gaullist through and through CFrench wine, s'il vous plaifj, we're lucky he stayed on this side of the water. Infantry made the best catch of the year, A true friend. A true professional. A A scusA 2, 1,- French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Goat- W 4f J LIEUTENANT I Engineer Football. MICHAEL SYLVESTER ALTIERI JR. H-4 Hartsdale, New York Mike was truly a unique cadet, From his shaky start there were only a few of us who thought he would make it. He could have worked harder but no one had any more fun than he did. One thing for sure, Joan will keep him in line. Carnatic Chapel Choir 4, 3g Catholic Acoiyre Q5 3, 2, Baseball 4, CPRG 2, Bowling 4, Handball 2, 1, SEFIGEANT JAMES ROBERT ALLEN E-4 Rochester, New York Notorious for playing with tire Cwaterj, amazingly enough, JR has never been burned Deftly. at ease in any sport, Jim is never reluctant to share his expertise with the less proficient. One last question: What is the Army going to do with a left-handed lieutenant? Skeet Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Outdoor F hx , A Sportsman 's Club 4, 3, 2, 1. KA A- 7, LIEUTENANT GEORGE LEANDER ANDERSON A-3 Valley Stream, New York There is a common belief that cadets all come out of the same mold, George came here and for four years managed to keep his own iden- tity. Some people are changed by the system but to us George will always be 7302050 , . . Program Stop at 6-6-73. 'Qui Lacrosse 4, 35 German Club 4, 35 Fine Arts Y Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. l' 'Q . iii I SERGEANT ' ZF' ' ' LESLIE RAY ALM F-2 Phillips, Wisconsin A young stallion from Phillips, Wisconsin, Les galloped his way through his cadet career. Silently slipping through four years of eternity undetected, Les never discovered the "system," and the system never discovered Les. He will always "Run For Fun," Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Indoor 'N ,aft Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, A' O O ZR LIEUTENANT I I JOHN ALAN ANDERSON F-4 Lafayette, Indiana One of The Fraternities' most faithful sidekicks, Sea Dog, went out to do battle with OPE many times and came back with broken arms twice. In between these minor skirmishes, he helped to raise the Cadet Band from the depths of depravity to something worth listening to. Always the hive, he and the Dean seemed to think alike most of the time, Cadet Band 4, 3, Custodian 2, Librarian 1,' Pointer 4, 3, First Captains Forum 3, Baptist Q7 5 xg Student Union 4. 8 f SERGEANT A 04 47 4 MICHAEL THOMAS ANDERSON l-2 Medford Lakes, New Jersey M. T. came to WP. a "trooper" and departs as l-2's 'Old Man " Even though he valued his sleep dearly, he was always up for a session with the guitar, bridge, or an intellectual discussion about anything. How he made it to the top spot in the company, considering his extra- curricular activities, is a quandary shared by his closest friends as well as himself. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Band 4, 3, 2,' Scoutmaster Council 4, 35 Outdoor Sports- man Club 4, 3, 2, French Club 3, 2,' Mathe- matics Forum 1,' Gymnastics 4. CAPTAIN STEVEN PETER ANKLEY I-3 Springfield, Virginia Ank's experience as a tactician - fighting a four year battle on three fronts, academics, hospital, and TD, should benefit him well as an offi- cer. A big guy with a bigger sense of humor, Steve was always ready to help a friend or have a good time. The "Blond Bombers" never give up attitude should make him a great leader. FLYNN LAMBERT ANDREW A-2 Bakersfield, California As an all around athlete, "Snakehead" possessed a magnetism for blind dates. Flynn was extremely efficient and conscientious in all his endeavors, His summers were spent skiing and body surfing. His schol- arship and stripes lent credibility to "The Group" of A-2. 150 Football 4, 3, 25 Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, Russian Club 2, 1. CAPTAIN GREGORY JOSEPH ARCERI, JR. G-1 Elmsford, New York After four years of constant battles with the academic departments and the TD, Greg finally completed the course, His friendly and helpful ways will always be appreciated. With his outstanding fiancee, "Tweet," by his side, he will not go wrong in the future. HAROLD LINDSEY ARlSON lll C-2 McLean, Virginia Lin came to West Point from Virginia with great ambition. Being noto- rious for his constant smile, ever-present wit and his unequaled musical talent, there is no doubt that his personality and drive will assure him great success in the future. Astronomy Club 2, 1. ff X . 1 Dialectic Society 4, 35 Protestant Chapel M" . - Football 4, 25 Track Ci, Fellowship of Chris- Ri 'ff X- XJ Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 2, 1, Cadet Hop X 'f Yfafl Athletes 4. 3. 2, 7- A O Q ' Bands 4, 3, 2, Swimming Manager 4, 3, ,. o Q , Q, LIEUTENANT 'fN" Soccer Manager 4, 3, Portuguese Club 3, 2: ffxfl SERGEANT Fine Arts Forum 3, 2 SERGEANT I8 .. 4 KEITH OTTO ARLUND D-2 Ludlow, Vermont Time il was. And what a time it was. Preserve your memories, They're all that's left you, Rifle 45 Drama Seminar 4, 3, 2, i,' Scoutmas- Cf-X ,1 ' ter's Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sports- f' 7 mens Club 4, 3, 2, 1. A. 0 ,X px LIEUTENANT RICHARD LEE ATHA H-3 Worthington, Ohio From Ohio came Dick, with a football under his arm and a big smile on his lace. Number 18 will always be remembered for his dedication to the sport and for his great humility. A friend to all, Dick's future holds nothing but promise. Football 4, 3, 2, l,' Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3. SERGEANT 420 RICHARD KENT ARRAS G-4 Duluth, Minnesota Coming to us from God's Country, Rick started Plebe year in a very sobering, if not sober, manner. Making a name for himself with the TD. Rick never let them get the best of him. With his "What Me WorrW" motto, he'll fit right in with the ADA. Gl Cl b 4g AAA Photo aph 3, 2, 1, W G 3558A Club 3, 2,- cadet Bait! ay I5 fx SERGEANT A V' WILLIAM JACK ARMSTRONG D-3 Goldsboro, North Carolina With the unique ability of translating cynicism into sarcastic wit, Bill is always there with comic inspiration. Never one to let the TD interfere with his college life, Bill is destined lor a rewarding career with Ford Motor Company. Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering ,. X0 Forum 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3. 2.- ease- 'Q 47 Gy! SEHGEANT A I' ball 4. CHARLES DONALD ATKINS G-3 Odessa, Texas There was never a dull moment with Donny around. His personality and wit kept the entire company in stitches lor four years. Come gradu- ation, and he was missed, but our big loss was the worId's gain - Look out world' Best ot luck, Room. WKDT Staff 4, 3, 2, 1,' Portuguese Club 4, 3, f Jw - 2, secretary 1,- ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Ans Forum 3, 25 American Cultural Seminar 3, 2. ,3,l'l"'l'ls,Q Z X SERGEANT RICHARD ROBERT BABBITT C-1 Angola, New York In a world of curves and compromises, the blinders of duty ever kept Sarge on the straight and narrow path. Now that Sarge has honed his skills In leadership, he eagerly awaits the opponunity to straighten out the Army. First Captain's Forum 3,' Cadet Advisory Council 2. CAPTAIN ALAN JEROME BACON C-2 Denver, Colorado Big Al came to us from the great state of Colorado and showed us from the start that he knew what he was doing. AI showed his enthusi- asm for the better things in life by braving the late Christmas leave flights to be with his Uncle Adolf. A hard worker with an easy-going nature, "Bac" will never be far from the top. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT DANIEL JACKSON BAKER G-2 Canton, Ohio Dan never joined any Corps Squad, but set an Academy record by receiving 52 letters lrom the same girl on the same day. His life changed in October ol Plebe Year and ever since, only two things have been on his mind - OPE and Ann, not necessarily in that order. Fort Benning looks forward to Dan's debut, as he swaps the gray for Infan- try Blue. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, Cadet Advi- sory Council 2, Military Affairs Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT BREW WILLIAM BAILEY F-2 Wauwalosa, Wisconsin Never to be considered an academic hive, he always managed to maintain a stable position within the Thayer system and with OPE. Bee- tle's easy going altitude always enabled him to come out on top in his battle with the grey environment. Brett was a loyal friend to everyone: this trait will surely bring him success wherever he goes. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1: French Club 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT LEON BURDETI' BAKER B-3 St. Helens, Oregon In the Summer of '69 we discovered that Butch wasn't as he pro- fessed lo be. In fact, he was known for his humor and was always ready with a crack. A great career lies ahead, it not hampered by his harmonica playing. Brigade Wrestling Champ 2, Wrestling 4,' R H., Fine Airs Forum 4, 3, 2, lj Class Committee Xe . 7' 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 2, 1. 0 as W LIEUTENANT DANIEL BRADFORD BAKER E-1 Alexandria, Kentucky A pleasant good humor, ready wit, and genuine good-heartedness won "BAKE" many friends. Always a "take-charge" guy, Dan assidu- ously pursued and won excellence both athletically and with a slide rule. l-le'll enrich the Army with his innate virtues and conscientious perseverance. Engineering Forum 1, Fine Arts Forum 2, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 1, SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT KEITH WESLEY BAKKEN G-4 Mount Horeb, Wisconsin Epitome of the farm boy, Keith finally won the throne on lop of the candy machine at company meetings. Nevertheless, he always maln- tained a sense of humor which helped us through many a tight spot, even the Philadelphia jail, Ever a true friend, Karen and the infantry are getting a good man. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2,' Portuguese Club 1,' Pointer 4, 3, Honor Committee 2, 1. CAPTAIN 42 I LL 4 DIETER HANS-JOACHIM ZERRESSEN B-2 Pocatello, Idaho Dieter's excercising of certain prerogatives both legal and not-so- legal developed an awareness within his friends that "freedom" is not just another word. His pseudo-intellectual energies ranged anywhere from assigning bogus plebe duties to criticizing chapel attendance Cif the Tac only knewb, Riding Club 4, 3. 2, 1,- sltl Club 2, if Brigade Squash Champion 2, Riding Team 4, 3, 2, 1. 'F 'B' Na' 5 1. SERGEANT DAVID DUANE BARBER B-2 Sacramento, Calif, Plagued by blind dates, Dave finally managed to lose his heart in Sacramento. lf he wasn't writing revolutionary computer programs or letters, Dave was either ln the handball courts or playing drums. His generosity and humor will be remembered by all, Handball Club 2, 1,- Baptist student Union 2, .5 ' Vice President 1,' Goat-Engineer Footballg Q Q Class Committee 4. Ng N SEHGEANT 22 PETER MICHAEL BALDWIN F-1 Jacksonville Beach, Florida 1969 and Woo Poo inherited her first true Southern son. A master of the art of osmosis, Pete absorbed academics and the plebes almost as often as the rack absorbed him. His bowl lull of jolly notwithstanding, redneck Pete will be a welcome addition to this man's Army. Goal-Engineer Football, Century Club, BRADFORD JOSEPH BARKER H-2 St. Cloud, Minnesota Brad came to West Point with a friendly smile and an unfailing desire to help a friend. B. J. was known throughout the Corps, both on the athletic field and by nearly every girl who ever attended a hop. Be it on the ski slope, in the local pool room, or in uniform, Brad's experiences and training at Woo Poo will serve him well. Football 45 Catholic Chapel Acolyte 4, Ski Club 3, 2, 1,' Art Seminar 2, 1: Goat-Engl- neer Football, 150 lb, Football 1. SERGEANT PAUL ANTHONY BALDY E-1 Honolulu, Hawaii Driving himself to attain the highest of standards, Paul found self-sat- isfaction during his first two years as elusive as the answers on his slide rule. Firstie summer and a permanent Captains job finally rewarded "ball-day" for his continual 10096-plus efforts. E-1 couldn't have found more capable hands. SCUSA 4, 3, 25 Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 11 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' Aero-Astro Club 25 Flying Club 1,' Rifle Team 4, 35 SCUBA Club 3, 25 Scoutmaster's Council 3, 25 CPRC 3, 2, Coordinator 1: Catholic Chapel Council 1, Ski Club 2, 1. CAPTAIN WILLIAM ELTON BARKER Rochester, New York C-4 Rochester is the home of Brasso, shoe trees, and the "Barks." Mas- tering such sophisticated concepts as "SHODAFF" and "IL CECIL THE RAT," Bill proved his prowess in the academic arena as well as in the football stadium. A true champion and friend, Barks - you're alright. Football 4, 3, 2, 15 Fellowship of Christian 'Ts 4 'K Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, 3. NX XJ ,y O J 7 SERGEANT " SCOTT ALAN BARRY B-2 Springfield, Pennsylvania More than a mere match for mortals, Scott never had much ot a problem at winning the hearts of the fairer sex. He was also equally successlul in sports. lt was this area in which lay his greatest ambition ol lite and to which his determination will carry him. Football 2,' 150 Football 1,' Ski Club 4, 3, 2, ri 1-L Z' 1, Ski Instructor Group 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1,- Rocker- Society 2, 1, Riding Club 47' We 2, 1, ' ' SERGEANT RICHARD PAUL BAUER B-3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Rick tried to write his own character sketch but it was immediately censored. He came to Woo Poo with all the enthusiasm ot a Patton and lelt with the question, "Are you sure Patton came here7" The system never had a chance. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- Catholic Sunday fi J.. 2' School Teacher 4, 3, 2,' Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2,' -Q! Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2. af" 'RQ SERGEANT LOUIS JAMES BARTOK F-4 Manville, New Jersey Probably our only regular commuter, "Wildman" kept the F-Troop in constant hysterics with his unmistakable "Bartok-Jokes." Talented on the baseball diamond, happy-go-lucky in the company, and a dependa- ble, trusted lriend everywhere, Louie will provide the Army with a capa- ble and professional leader. 'R ,,V,, Z' Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, 150 Feeibaim Eggs 59' VS, LIEUTENANT THOMAS ALAN BAUER A-1 Saratoga, California Tom is of that special California breed whose desire to live lite to its fullest makes tile easier for all. His philosophy ol lite and optimistic spirit has made our stay here a little warmer and brighter. Fine Arts Forum 2, Pointer ap Riding Club 4, X' 3, 2, ski Club 4, 3. 1 5 ii iltri SERGEANT 71 ' MICHAEL FRANCIS BASTEN A-3 Green Bay, Wisconsin Mike, one of Alpha-Tri's Wisconsin boys, brought to us those impor- tant military principles ot wine, women, and song. Mike had his serious side, too, especially with the Packers and Bucks. The best ot luck should always be with him, Rifle Team, Rifle Club, German Club. Pj E X A L 0 seao EA NT A ' JAMES ADDISON BAUGH G-4 Redding, California The strong, silent type, "Megastriper" was never one to let the sys- tem keep him trom using common sense. Ever a hard worker, he man- aged to tit academics and aptitude into his lite behind plans for R and R with his little woman. DeMolay 3, 2, Woe President 1, Goat-Engi- Nkssfif neer Football, Drama Seminar 1, 9' CAPTAIN 4 af," 'jfwtx N , awww M 'Wi f, 4-va? 41?:wwa PQ ff 9 V ' x s"-P , x "N, . x Q.. if M., " -. 'ff sf 'b Wi' ,X YS s x fa Q, . N 3 Q -I-Q 3 fi' ,,-ff? fr 'zz' 'ak 34 4 90. Q 6155 my 6 I , , 43 " ,A ,V ' Al" ,4" .fin , , N '51, 'f,?3-'ff' 5, . .,f f , M , 5" 'd ,S X .M iwfffw, ,X if f, W, . VU f by , 3,1 3' Ig V if ,- W 1 ,171 , . rr 'Q AJ 15" K -9 1129 . V mf, A I My X, ,fs , ., ,,4 I - ' , f Wf' 1,1 Q f, 42' W? 1 2 - il , 2'25 .- , 1, . v,,,1'f F . ,. ,, - T , -g W Sv-8 k ii X' i 37 , 5, 5,4456 W fx' fgtb r- Ar Kfwehi fftfi ff, gf f 'V ,t,b'g',4 f ,,",5L ,2 sf i' K "g'x4 JY' 7 "4 A 'Q 1 - - " , L'QT,MfSsQi.' , A ,D ,M . . f Huxmxk W X , gg, 155' J ,fwixt TERRELL WAGGENER BAVARO H-4 Heidelberg, Germany Light tropical worsted Bavarog alias chicken little, "the sky is falling," Sandy + CPRC + Tac + weekend : twenty-two, forty-tour, and two, the only man to get the banana twice, spaghetti bender, brat, Bavro. The experiences of four years are the means to his llfe's ends and a diploma for "me." German Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1: ,If Behavioral Science Club 3, 2g Catholic Choir f 4, 35 Scoutmaster's Council 45 Drama Club 2, 1,' French Club 2. X SERGEANT MARTIN ROBERT BECK JR. A-1 Columbia, Maryland The sky was never meant to be the limit for Marty. Between long trips to Florida, continuous residency on the Dean's List, frustrating OPE, and a thorough unfamiliarity with the Plain, Marty gained national rec- ognition while tree-falling through the skies. His is an unassailable abil- ity to excel in all future endeavors. Fiabble Rouser 4, Math Forum 4, Ski Club 4, A 3, 2, 1: Sport Parachute Team 3, 2, 1. GZK3 SERGEANT TIMOTHY JON BEATTY D-3 Decatur, Alabama Tim is Decatur, Alabama's gilt to West Point. Some contend that the wrapper isn't very pretty, but the inside is pure gold. This Southern gen- tleman could never be polluted by his inherited Yankee atmosphere. , Audio Club Custodian 2 Cadet Band 4, Engineering Forum 3, 2, 1,' 1 , , ' ill!! tri U itil rf . E, . FIFZSTSERGEANT f' ' ' REX GREGORY BECK C-1 Rialto, California I'm laying out my winter clothes, And wishing I was gone. Where New York winters aren't bleeding me, Going home. Ah, Southern California! If I become a first lieutenant, Would you put my photo on your piano? ' I doubt it. I , X Rugby 2, x X PAUL SCOTT BEATY C-2 Allen, Texas Clyde, Zelmo, Stitch ,.., all represent our C-2 "Super Snoop." li he's not singing his most dearly loved country songs, or relating some ol his funnier tall tales, he's wearing 4159 on the ARMY team, The sky is his home - AIRBORNE ALL THE WAY!!! L 1-' , Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Representative 2, XY! C KL' 1. LIEUTENANT MATTHEW J. BELFORD C-3 Fayetteville, North Carolina Matt must have been created at a New Year's Eve party, for he was a born noisemaker. As a plebe, he never failed to astonish the firsties with the rabble coming from his room alter taps. ln addition to his distinctive laugh, incessant cavorting, and numerous attempts at going "cold tur- key," Matt will be remembered for his ability as a swimmer which did much to keep our water polo team the champs, One of Matt's most memorable utterances, which surely will become a classic, was his comment while viewing his grades, "Stop the tight, Stop the fight!!" Military Affairs Club 4, SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1,' German Club 3, 2, Ski Club 3. SERGEANT 4 4 RICHARD BELL, JR F-3 East Chicago, Indiana Rich left a reputation at West Point for his lyrics that will be unchal- lenged for years to come. With his wit and excellent personality, the Army has gained a fine ofticer. Rugby Football 4, 3, 2, 15 Behavioral Sci- ence Club 3, 2, 11 Hop Bands 4, 3, 2, Wce President 11 Baptist Student Union 4, 31 WKDT Radio Staff 3, 2, 1g Audio Club 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT ALEX XAVIER ZACARIAS BENDECK I-3 Tegucigalpa, D. C. Honduras Cultivo una rosa bianca . . , para mi amigo sincero , . . "I cultivate a white rose . . . for my sincere friend . . . " are fitting words for our beloved Honduran classmate. Always cheerful. intelligent, enthusiastic, and loyal, Big Al will always be remembered and, without doubt, will go far in life. Fine Arts Forum 3: Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 2, 1, Computer Forum tp Spanish Club 1. LIEUTENANT 26 DOUGLAS PAUL BELNAP F-3 Carlisle, Pennsylvania After a few years of college hopping, the "old-man" finally decided from where he wanted to graduate. Noted for his bouts with lumbago, and his warm, outgoing personality, Doogles was always there, ready with a swift kick if needed. Doug will be remembered tor many things, but mostly for the friend he was, Rifle Team 45 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 15 Hop Band 4, 3. SERGEANT JOHN HOWARD BEMIS A-4 Louisville, Kentucky Academy life tor "Bemer" was like a second childhood. An English major, he had a unique way of expressing himself which generally led to trouble, Friendly, easy-going, seldom serious . . . John supplied A-4 with plenty of excitement. Rugby Club 45 Drama Seminar 1. Pj is I SEHGEANT A A I' DOUGLAS CHARLES BENDER E-1 Sutton, Nebraska A bona fide EE wizard, "Direct Current" Bender was acclaimed by many to be the cause of the NYC power failures during his tenure as a cadet. As adept at intramural swimming as he was inept at OPE's run- ning trials, Doug should continue to do well in any endeavor, President 1 Protestant Choir 4 3 2 Scout masters Council 4 3 2 1' American Cul ture Seminar 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2 SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1,' Cadet Band 2, 1. Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, Wce President 2, X LIEUTENANT WALTER KING BENDLER, JR. A-2 Silver Spring, Maryland Buddy came to West Point with a crop of long red hair and freckles. Four years of Rugby developed a perfect Rugger body and attitude Ca beer in one hand and friendship in the otherj. Buddy is one of the last of the great Ruggers, Rugby Football Team 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club 2, 1. 0 1,' Dialectic Society 4, 3, 25 Fine Ans Forum fg ,X 4, 3, 2. 9 QW Vo SERGEANT MARK EUGENE BENOIT B-1 Fairfax, Virginia Mark, "frequenter" ofthe Golden Oak, tamer of the feared Bravo Bur- ner, disciple of Bacchus, has remained unscathed and unchanged. Stu- dent of the classics, Mark has studied by the light of carbide lamps to master the difficult Marvels and Louies. , L Geology Club 4, 3, 2, 1. -' 1 is my A ' V f SERGEANT 'Wy-,g,y'w GREGORY FRED BERGERET B-3 North Olmsted, Ohio From Plebe Year and Halloween ln Toronto to Flrsty Year and Glee Club trips, Greg did not spend many weekends at West Point. He will always be remembered by us for his expertise with weapons and for his determina- tion and dedication. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Cholrvrf, 3, fx ,yn Z' 2, if AAA Pholography 4, 3, 2, if Mllllary -Q: Affairs Club 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 2, Hop ,Son 'isa . . . ., qi Manager 4, 2, Regimental Vice Chairman 1. SERGEA NT PAUL FREDERICK BENOIT I-4 Cherry Valley, Massachusetts Surviving a memorable summer with Ferg, Benny became chief assist- ant to Professor Klett and major victim of the Great Flood of 1970. Known for his quick wit and keen intellect, Benny was a frequent source of help to I-4's stumped students and a friend to us all. skiing 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 5 CHARLES HENRY BERLIN III B-1 Big Flats, New York From Rugby songs to philosophical soliloquies on art, music, and women, Chas never stopped entertaining everyone with his antics. Once an erstwhile love was discarded, it became obvious that it was "great to be alive!" Beware, Big Flats - he'II return. A Ak Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Protestant Chapel Choir R 74 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby Football Club 3, 2, 1. 4 , P L,i A SERGEANT . CHARLES EUGENE BERESKY B-1 Hinsdale, Illinois in his short but uneventful cadet career, Chuck assiduously following Thayer's footsteps, has stressed by example conformity to established norms and the sanctity of tradition. Firsties who find they must soon face the future take heart in his motto, "Change mocks history." Class Commlltee 2, 1, American Cultural Semlnarit, SEFIGEANT MICHAEL ADAIR BERRY D-I Colonial Heights, Virginia "Bad Man" Berry will be remembered as one of the easy going Ducks whose love for contact sports was only exceeded by his burning late lights desire, Mike's professional attitude will carry him tar in his career as an officer. He was a great friend who will be remembered. 150 Football 4, 3, 2, 1,- Rugby Club 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 4 4 JAMES EDWARD BESSLER B-1 Battle Creek, Michigan No one really knew if "Legs" Bessler was a spy for Kelloggs or not. But everyone knew he was one of B-1's best. Late lights living was his trademark, and the Soccer and Cross Country teams, his only mis- tresses, Catholic chapel choir 4, 3, CPRC 1, Flying 'X f-'-- X' Club 1, 'iii 5' 'ii LIEUTENANT COURTLAND CLOUIS BIVENS Ill A-2 Midland, Texas A Texan with many fine talents, he did extremely well as a quarter- miler in spite of his friend "The Bear." Melon's knowledge of cars, music, photography, and the culinary arts added class to "The Group" of A-2. indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Track 4, 3, f Q - 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1. 6P,ll"nsQq SERGEANT 28 WILLIAM STANLEY BICE B-3 Vienna, Virginia lt was the best of times, it was the worst oi times. lt was the age ol wisdom, it was the age of foolishness. lt was the epoch ol belief, it was the age ol incredulity . . . Math Forum 4, SCUSA 4, 3, 2, Protestant Egg gg? Discussion Group 4, 3, Film Seminar 3, 2, Q . , - Handball Team 3, 2, Vice President 1. ll ', F ' 8 nl fl :1I' j: . 1 in E ig: 1" '. LIEUTENANT RICHARD GERHARD BJURSTROM E-4 Trenton, illinois From out of the rising sun came B. J., cleverly disguised as an honor rep. B. J. narrowly escaped moral deterioration by reading Travis McGee and E. E. "Doc" Smith novels trom dusk to dawn. We will always remember B. J. as the one who supported the contention that a little "nip" in the barracks does no harm . . . as long as you don't get caught, , . Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, ...- 2, Volleyball Club 2, 1, A i f 3, llllllrl ' ssrzoefinr CHARLES DANA BICKFORD C-2 Merrimack, New Hampshire Dana came to West Point like a lamb and left like a lion. Although he had his clashes with the TD, and usually lost, his great sense of humor carried him through. But woe be unto him who messed with our man belore his first cup ol coffee! Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Contemporary , Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, VXA Sickle Cell Anemia Beneht 2. X, A' O 0 SERGEANT DAVID COLEMAN BLACKERBY C-2 Bessemer, Alabama "Blackberry" came to West Point, but he did not leave the Academy without leaving his mark upon it. Upon the area of Old South, he left a good quarter inch of shoe leather as he covered 186 miles in 62 hours. But, with us he left the memory ol an outstanding individual and a great lriend, Protestant Choir 4, Football Manager 4, Fine ,V 4 Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Debate Council 2. A. O J ns, SERGEANT DONALD JOSEPH BLANE F-1 Clarendon Hills, Illinois Don, coming from the University of Iliinois with the wisdom that only experience can teach, showed that academics should never get in the way of an education. Chief pariymaker for 75's "happiest summer of their lives," Don was doing what came naturally. Fantastic! Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT BRUCE EUGENE BOEVERS D-3 Mankato, Minnesota Blessed with the giit to talk in circles about nothing, Boevers fpro- nounced Beavers to confuse plebesb contacted foot-in-mouth disease often but always managed to provide humor where needed and protes- sionalism and devotion when duty demanded it. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1,' Cadet Glee Club 2, 1, swvd Goat-Engineer Football, SCUSA 3, 2, Woe "' Chairman 1. I SERGEANT BRUCE WAYNE BLEVINS E-3 Flint, Michigan Bruce's four years at USMA made a lasting impression on himself and West Point. To his friends, Blinkie will be remembered as the unseliish, easy-going guy whose personal vendetta was to keep the Mess Hall finances in the red, Aero-Astro Club 2, 15 Baptist Student Union 45 Geology Club 3, 2, 1, Honor Committee I X 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmaslefs Council X 'Hi ? 4 3 2 1 'Q' . . . . grn nxasl SEHGEANT STEPHEN PAUL BOGOSIAN D-2 Massena, New York "Bogo" was known to just about everyone, His easy-going manner and smiling face were common sights around these hallowed halls, Whether he was on the football field or in the classroom his perform- ance was always outstanding, He will be remembered for many things, but primarily he will be remembered as a good friend. Football 4, 3, 2, Captain 1. SERGEAN'l: WILLIAM EDWIN BOERTH l-3 Fargo, North Dakota From North Dakota came Bill to find freedom: a freedom that few other cadets found, freedom of the mind. it was often that Bill took walks through the hills and woods of West Point to exercise that free- dom. We will all miss Bill and Dickie. SOUEAK! SERGEANT HUGH DARROW BOHLENDER F-3 Sacramento, California Listening to "Susie O" before dinner and the typewriter after supper, it was easy to know Bud's two main interests. A perpetual night owl working on debate or his many advanced Soc. courses, he always managed to find time to spend his weekend leaves with Susie. And even if he never becomes emperor, his determination and drive will take him far. scusA 2, Admin. Asst 1, Riding Club 4, ag 'X f ' Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, French EL-ing Club 4, 3, 2, Fine Airs Forum 4, 3, 2, class 25" "S, Committee 2, 1. SERGEANT 4 MICHAEL DAVID BOLLINGEB D-2 Mitchell, South Dakota A glorious epic ol triumphs, Duttressed by sincerity and diligence. Were celestial intervention ever to take the form ol a dove, it would light on his shoulder and say, "This is our beloved son in whom we are well pleased," Christian Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, Supt, Senior Dept, 1,' Fellowship ol Christian Athletes 2, 1,' Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, President 1,' Brigade Wrestling Champion, Goat-Engineer Football, SCUSA 2, CPRC 3, 2,' Behavioral Science Club 25 Engineering Forum 2, 1 SERGEANT x KEVIN WILLIAM BOND B-4 Bakersfield, California After a lousy Plebe Year academically and otherwise, Kevin turned his mind on and hived to the top ol the class Rather than losing at the hops, he enjoyed Judo and wheezing on the Triathlon course over any binding relationships. A natural striver, Kevin will go lar in life Judo 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Tearn 2, 1, Mili- taryftftalrs Club 3, Rocket Society 2, 1 Q LIEUTENANT 430 K , 2 x , i 's Wx x .ws"1'.,. Y ,ix l vi ,V , 1 It Q l Q . tv, 1' , W -1 Vie, , Xe it X its-Y ,M t X 'tw 3 ., 1,3 X Q ti w S GARLAND CHARLES BONNER H-4 Seaside, California It was a long four years . . , and yet short. Well, now it's over and only the future lies ahead. Here is hoping that Charlie will make the best of it! .-in Karate Club 4, 3, 2, President lg Behavioral " Q5 Science Club 2, 1, , Q ,X x LIEUTENANT GARY WAYNE BOWEN F-2 Woodland Hills, California Picking up the name RANGER for his exploits at Camp Buckner, Gary met all his challenges with the true Airborne spirit. With a soft spot in his heart for tradition and some "good ole country music," SHRUGG'S straight forward manner and lively personality will hold him in good stead in the years to come. Rabble Flouser 4, Cadet Band 4, 35 Riding Club 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2,' CPRC 3, 2: Rugby Club 3, 2, l,' Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 15 Glee Club 2, 1,' Gymnastics 3, 2, 7. Q1 X0 5 7 Nd we LIEUTENANT TERRY ALLEN BOSSIEUX D-1 Polegreen, Virginia Terry hopped in from NMMI with crossed rifles burned on his heart and scores of tall tales. The crossed rifles are now on his ring and col- lar, and his tales are more unbelievable because they tell of the Ducks. Hunting Club 2, 1, Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, Computer Forum 4, 3, Riding Club 4, 3, FIRST SERGEANT ROBERT DAVID BOYD I-1 Huntington, West Virginia Leaving the hills of West Virginia with his tireless knack for conversa- tion and his bottomless bag of trivia, the "Byrd Man" came to West Point in his never ending search for female companionship. Whether it was bridge, pinochle, or basketball, Bob was always "up" for a little relaxation prior to a long, well planned evening of study. A true friend to all, his easy going manner will long be remembered. Baseball 4: Football Manager 3, 25 Protes- tant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Out- door Sportsman's Club 2, 1g Protestant Dis- cussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT STEVEN EDWARD BOTHE H-3 Annapolis, Maryland "The Old Man" came to us from "Crabtown, USA," Always there with a kind word for everybody, no matter what ethnic group they belonged in, "Pop" made his presence well known. Saving everything he could, his room began to resemble a Hamster cage, Some people may think that Dad will mellow in his old age, but watch out Army, here comes the Old Man. Chess Club 4, 3, French Club 3, 2, SCUSA - 4, 3, 2, 1,' Astro-Aero Club 2, Scoulmaster's . Council 3, 2, 1, Fellowship ol Christian Ath- . letes 3, 2. " 0 " 7L FIRST SERGEANT vviLLiAM kim BRADY B-4 Big Sandy, Montana Heralding as the marvel from Montana, "Jives" carne to West Point seeking a solid education and foundation for a career. Supplementing his academic endeavors with impressive performances in company intramurals and on the Cadet Bowling Team, Kim has rounded out a personality which will prove an asset to his future professional develop- ment. Bal' Clb4,3,2,P 'dt1,'Bol' , t T8:7gng 3, Lg, C8Dl6lft 1. res, en Wmg .15 rx. UEUTENANT A l We 431 JAMES MILTON BRANHAM F-1 Colorado Springs, Colorado With a brief stint at a civilian college, Jim burst onto the F-1 scene with an impact that will long be felt in the "Last Bastion." A lover ol wine, women, song and the fourth class system, the sell-declared bach- elor was always ready for a good time. else Club 3, 2, 1, choir 3, 2, 1, Hop Man- K ager 4, 3, 2, 1, Gfrnllgxos SERGEANT DAVID EDWARD BRIGGS C-4 Jacksonville, Florida To those who knew him, David's infectious smile and high sense of duty will leave an indelible mark on their memory. As a steadying influ- ence and a source ot inspiration, few will ever prove to be his equal. Soccer 4, Spanish Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 21 Chess Club 4. SY , UEUTENANT X A JOSEPH KEY BRATTON JR. E-1 Alexandria, Virginia 150 pounds doesn't come any tougher . . . Joe was All-East. Too many good times led to the nickname "Century," To those who knew him well, indifference couldn't hide his ability to excel in what he thought important. His future is his own. 150 Football 2, 1,- Football 35 Soccer 3, Lacrosse 3, SCUSA 3, 1g Century Club 2, 1. MARK DURWARD BRIGHAM G-1 South Milwaukee, Wisconsin One ol the most noted of the academic "night owls," Mark could be found studying all hours of the night, satisfying his zealous quest for knowledge. Rarely was he seen without a mug of coftee in one hand and his favorite cigar in the other, Mark's unfaltering determination and innumerable talents will certainly accord him a promising position in society. Debate 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1, Photogra- , pny Club 3, Astronomy Club 3, Russian Club ,Xl 3,- scusA 1. , fx! 0 Q , SERGEANT 432 DANIEL GEORGE BRAUN A-4 Fairmount, North Dakota A quiet and sincere dude, how did Dan ever get the name, "Pipe the Parrot"? All were given a helping hand at any time from this N. D. farmer of all trades - was there anything he couldn't tix or WOUldI'1'T try to tim0 "There's more spaghetti, boys!" tX Rocket Society 3, 2, 15 Math Forum 3, Engl- X neering Forum 3, 2,' Slum and Gravy 3, 2, ,f 557 Pointer 3. A X' 1 X SERGEANT MAJOR MELVIN WARREN BRINKLEY A-4 Salisbury, North Carolina Yesterday carries bittersweet memories and times gone forever. l've lost a comrade, yet there is no place for regret because Mel brought happy times. Ot his penchant for nicknames, smoke on the pitcher's mound, and noble irascibility, I sing "Play it again, Foo-Foo." Football 4, 35 Baseball 4, 2, 1. jx .. S-XX LIEUTENANT ff' 5 J 7, MANUEL AGUILA BRIONES B-4 Bauan, Batangas, Philippines Ever conscious of his country's needs and interests, Manny came to us with the desire to prepare for the future. His devotion to duty and his pride in his country have combined to motivate him to meet the serious challenges in the days ahead. We all have great expectations! Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Engineering Forum 4, 3, 25 Spanish Club 3, Custodian 2, 15 Rocket Society 3, 2. 1: Chess Club 3, 2, Computer Forum 3, 25 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2g Mathematics Forum 3, 2, SCUSA 1. LIEUTENANT DALLAS FRANK BRITTON H-3 Lompoc, California The Dal . . . Clearly a man that follows the path of least resistance, Dallas knows the best time is time spent in the horizontal, Quick of mind and body, he never hesitates to jump into or out of things: out of choppers, into Thermo, Term ends while 28 tenths down, or into the Century Club. But he always pulls it out in time. Surely a member of the Fifth Floor Crew. ,., I '- span Parachute Club 2, 1, scuBA Club 2, 1, Volleyball 3, 2, 11, I 14 SERGEANT t'rii FREDERICK MARSHALL BROOKS A-1 Sylacauga, Alabama Fred brought a slow Southern drawl, a wicked passing arm and no affection for the girls of the North. One certain girl from the North seems to have changed his mind, though. Always friendly, Fred will be remembered as a cadet ready to have a good time and to help a friend. Sunday School Teacherg Fine Arts Forum. SERGEANT 5 C ,ff t GODFREY WARREN BROOKS B-2 Marietta, Georgia Warren hailed from the Deep South, and he never let anyone forget if. He never let anything bother him, particularly regulations, but lived only for "Peggy Sue" and the next weekend. Brooksie was a true friend, always willing to give anything he had to help out when neces- sary. He will leave behind many good memories. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, Woe President and Director 1,- Chapel Brass Choir 2, 1, Protes- tant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1,' Bap- tist Student Union 4, 3, 2, President 1, - - Rugby Football Club and Team 2, 1g Soccer 3, 2, Behavioral Science Club 2, 1, Aero- Astro Club 1. llill 65' VS SEHGEANT LAWRENCE GREG BRONSTEIN E-4 Knoxville, Tennessee A true Southern boy from the Hills of Tennessee, Larry has fared well in most of his endeavors at West Point, The major exceptions were a few setbacks during weekend campaigns, His future promises to be as successful and as interesting as his past. Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Sunday Discus- sion Group 4, 3. Q' N9 .L L SERGEANT ARTHUR JOHN BROWN B-3 Hastings, New York "Boy can l offer you a good deal on Stereo Equipment!!" was a phrase often used by our friendly Training Officer, The Juice Depart- ment could definitely use a new style of instruction - What is lt? Art IS "Casual Professionalism." Audio Club 2, President 1, Cadet Band 4, 3, L , ri 25 Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Chapel Choir " - 4, 3, 2, 1, Amateur Radio Club 3, 2, 15 , WKDT 4, 3. SEFIGEANT 4 4 CEDRIC CARSON BROWN F-1 Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania "Brownie," Pen Argyl's pride and joy, came to F-1 determined to win the cup. Mid-Summer night escapades and other narrow escapes made Rick infamous. Best of all, Firstie Year brought Rick the joy of calling the battalion to attention and the agony of coping with the juice depart- ment. 150 Football 4, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. I L X SERGEANT ' ' ROBERT ALAN BROWN D-1 Mumford, New York He was known as B. B. Brown, and his quiet and patient manner belied his great physical and spiritual strength. A grappler, a juice-man, a target for our aggressions, Bob's sagacious counsel gave stability to the Ducks that went not unappreciated. Football 4,' Baseball 4,' Outdoorsman Club 4, 3. 2. 15 Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2, 1, Hunting Club 3, 2, LIEUTENANT 34 DONALD EDWARD BROWN E-4 Shawnee Mission, Kansas Forced to choose between Annapolis and the Rockbound Highlands, Donny flipped a coin and won! Brownie rose quickly to the top of the class despite missing a third of each semester for debate trips. He was president of the debate club for one reason, he was number one! No one enioyed an argument more than Don. The sad result tor his class- mates was that he never lost. Don's biggest asset, however, was his congenial smile, a reflection of the friendship which penetrated even the hostile, Debate Council 4, 3, Wce President 2, Presi- dent 1,' Behavioral Science Club 3: Chinese UQ W Club 4, 35 CPRC 4, 3, 25 Military Affairs Club 3, 1, West Point Forum 3, 2. A 4 L i.,i,.i LIEUTENANT ROBERT GORDON BROWN E-2 Largo, Florida From Robin to Willie's, Brownie provided the life of every party, carry- ing on the E-2 tradition with a beer in one hand and shaving cream in the other. His sincere friendship is valued by all who know him. Astronomy Club 4, 31 Geology Club 4, 3, 1, Secretary 25 Triathlon Team 3: Fine Arts Forum 2. SERGEANT MICHAEL LAWRENCE BROWN H-3 Tucson, Arizona Gifted with a mature and critical mind, Mike immediately impressed all who knew him as a person who would speak and act on his beliefs which were as diverse as religion and zero population growth. His sin- cerity and sense of pride were just a few of the attributes which ena- bled Mike to become a respected member ot the "Hooters" Track 4, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, lwlitary Affairs Club 3, 2, Chess Club 3, 1, SCUSA 2, 1, Honor Committee 2, 1. LIEUTENANT THOMAS HOWARD BROWN O-3 Stewartsville, New Jersey Tom came to West Point from the backwoods of New Jersey, and his first love affair at the Point lasted for four years Chis faithful Green Girlj. Fond of motorcycles and the open air, he never failed to take advan' tage of both with his friends at home. Tom will leave West Point with the three important things he had when he entered, his common sense, his sense of humor, and his faith in God. Judo 4: SCUBA Club 3 2 1' Aero-Astro clung. ' ' ' SERGEANT 77 'B WILLIAM REDFIELD BROWN B-2 Arlington, Virginia Bill earned great respect for his unique ability of always being honest and open. Influential by nature, he has become a friend to all, Enthusi- asm and eagerness are the main characteristics of everything he under- takes. Bill achieved a unique blend of scholarship and athletics, and his friendship is prized. Tennis 4, 3, 2, Captain 1,- Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, WH ' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. , NU SERGEANT A4 E' A, ,,,. 3 4 ' hwy ROGER LEE BRULEY A-3 Fairbury, Illinois "Pops" waged a four year crusade against the T.D. His uncanny abil- ity to find loopholes in regs would make a tax lawyer turn green with envy. The tac is still wondering whether or not his cannon radio is a knick-knack, Outdoor Sporlsman's Club 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT STEPHEN DWIGHT BULL, Ill I-2 Andover, Massachusetts Always able to find some good in everything and everyone, Steve quickly mastered West Point. Outgoing and talented, a guitar and pen were his perfect complement. In four short years he left his mark from Frankfurt to El Paso. The service can only benefit from Tiger. Howitzer, 4, German Club 3, 25 Scoutmas- ter's Council 3. I U EN '. 1 L E T ANT ' 'Mf.4,:9'1tl 436 JAMES LAMAR BRYAN G-4 Kirkwood, Missouri Hailing from Missouri, Lamar's athletic ability continued to shine and his artistic talents and dedication in the stadium very nearly matched his talent and dedication as a cadet. Truly one of the best! Se? LIEUTENANT 'A V1 Football 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES MILES BURD E-3 Moose Run, Pennsylvania Known to his friends as "Burdman," Jim brought to West Point a fine sense of humor and many tall tales. Spending most of his time behind the covers of spy novels, he somehow escaped the realities of cadet life. His attention to detail and his dedication will make him a fine offi- cer. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. .1 A K . S ' X X SEHGEANT MAJOR N4 3. DAVID LEE BUBB G-3 Ipava, Illinois From Smalltown, USA, Bubba came to Woops to put Ipava on the map. With his guitar, a part of him as much as his curly red hair, Dave took more Glee Club trips than the club. A loyal friend, Dave leaves Tri Gamma having survived with his high school sweetheart. Glee Club 3, 2, Headliners 1,- Protestant 'X f-'-- Z, sie f9' NS. LIEUTENANT Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: CPRC 3, 2, 1. JAMES RICHARD BURKE D-4 Dallas, Texas Jim, "naturally" himself, could always be depended upon for a help- ing hand. His free thinking and inclination for new experiences and adventures made him an interesting person to know. Jim is a person with whom you can't help but become close friends. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 2, 1,' Beha- vioral Science Club 2, 1,' Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 1, Archeology Seminar 2, Spanish J Club 4, 3. Y 0 0 SEHGEANT JAMES WILLIAM BURKE JUNIOR D-1 San Antonio, Texas Our holdover from the Old Corps, Jim made his points with the His- tory Department, when he wasn't losing them to OPE. With the B.A. from Trinity, and the B.S, from U.S,M.A,, he will be remembered as per- sistent and long-suffering. Pointer 4, 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football: German Club 15 Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 3, 2, Cath- olic Acolyte 3, 1,' Newman Forum 4, 3, SERGEANT KENT HUGHES BUTTS Daytona Beach, Florida A-2 Kent's home is in Daytona Beach with his suri board and the sun, but his heart is with his tianca, April, and track. He will best be remembered lor his hard working attitude whether it be throwing the hammer, battling the Tactical Department, or beating the math department. No doubt Kent departed West Point with the same fine outlook on life that he brought in with him, '- Track 4, 3, 2, 1,- Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Fellow- ship ol Christian Athletes 4, 3. "Q-TEE? my r ,,.. 'alftitrz W , SERGEANT " MICHAEL ANDREW BURTON E-4 Mansfield, Ohio Favoring the sell-descriptive adjective "hard-headed," Mike is the delinition ot determined perseverance to those who know him at all. He has always been plagued with his indefatigable mania tor running and is auspiciously characterized by his long term ambitions. Cross Country 4, 25 indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 'g ,L 3' Outdoor Track 4, ag Fine Arts Forum 3, 2.' EEE Sunday School Teacher 3, 2. ra' has LIEUTENANT ELIAS CASTRO BUSTAMANTE F-2 Tucson, Arizona Out ol the Arizona deserts, Eli scorched his way through West Point, Nothing could deter Eli from his quest for excellence. Vlhth his trusty sidek- icks Hugey and Willie, Eli took on the mile runs and academic depart- ments with equal lacility, He had a left-handed way of doing things. In him the Army ains a true professional. Cross Country 4 5 Chinese Club 3, Howitzer 2. Ll EUTENANT BEN RANSOM CABELL H-3 Austin, Texas From the glorious lile ol an Army brat, Ben came to us set to do his thing. Do it he did, by leaving an indelible mark on the Corps in general and the "Hooters" in particular, Ben stood out in all areas ol cadet life and could have stood out even more, il it weren't lor those broads, booze, and paperbacks , . . N v, Spanish Club 4, 35 SCUSA 2, Military Affairs Club 3, 2. 7' N CAPTAIN ROBERT EDWARD CADOW H-1 Levittown, Pennsylvania Bob proved himsell as one of the best in all areas, but especially on the side horse, Always there to lend a sympathetic ear, B. C. never let his Iriends down. He is sure to be tops in whatever he does and will be an asset to the Army. 'i'a'f li'-2 : Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 3, 2. if ui. . .I ull-4 SERGEANT '47 4 HARRY FRANKLIN JOSEPH CAMPBELL, JR. B-4 Norfolk, Virginia Without a doubt, Harry Joe was the luckiest member of his crowd. We watched in awe as he managed to get out of scrapes with both the Tac Department and women. The Army is getting a real winner in H. J. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 11 Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Russian Club 4, 3, Sailing Club 4, 3,' Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, MARK EVERETF CARAS C-4 Miami, Florida Cheesmo had the ability to get everything done when you didn't know he was even doing anything. As we watch the Dolphins, we'lI know he's baking somewhere in Florida, Mark came, stayed, and left four years later, having progressed successfully through the system. Cadet Band 4, 3,' Advisory Council 3. g SERGEANT TN 'X' A O J Us A4 38 HENRY RICHARD CANCIGLIA D-4 Vienna, Virginia Hank, although always busy, still has time to help people and in the midst of surrounding confusion he applies his imaginative mind to per- severe. He enjoys new experiences and approaches life with a fresh outlook which makes him a fascinating person to know. First Captain 's Forum 4, 3,' Karate Club 3, 2, 1, Fencing 45 Ski Club 35 Archeology Semi- nar 2g Behavioral Science Club 2g Film Semi- nar 3g Aero-Astro Club 2, 1. SERGEANT STEVEN GEOFFREY CARLSON H-4 Morton Grove, Illinois Yea! SHAFT! The early bird might get the WORM but not West Point. Mayor Daley's Chicago provided us with Steve CGeorge! Victory 3rd Partyj a political philosopher a la William Buckley We'll never forget Steve's antics. 150 Football 4, 3, German Club 2, 1, Aera- A Astro club 1,- scusia 1. wg ja 4, J' FIRST SERGEANT Lfeng 4 REGIS JOHN CARR D-3 Annandale, Virginia After Regis received the disappointing news that he passed his Plebe math tinals, he decided that he might stay after all, FiegisAhaS.dISP'aY9d a high degree of professionalism and perseverance which is sure to mark him as one of the Intantry's best. All those who serve with Regis in the future will be indeed fortunate. Car Committee 1. LI EUTENANT GLENN DEE CARRIERE B'4 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Glenn, whether jumping out of planes or flying them, always rode high. He crashed only when he ran into Academics or women. He was always a smiling friend one could turn to. It is a pleasure to have Glenn as a friend. Flying Club 1, Parachute Team 3, 2: Goat- Engineer Footballp Aero-Astro Club 2, 1. SERGEANT ET l RICHARD MURRELL CARTER B-3 Morristown, Tennessee i I have sworn upon the altar of almighty God eternal hostility against every form of tyranny over the mind of man. - THOMAS JEFFERSON 150 Football 4, 3, 1, All East 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, if Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3. 2, 74 CAPTAIN C l JEFFREY PAUL CARTWRIGHT F-2 Warren, Ohio From the Great American Midwest, Jeff came to West Point with a lot of ability and desire that made him eminently successful in his endeav- ors. A true friend of unflagging loyalty, he was eager to set the example and encourage others to their best effort. A leader in every sense ot the word, Jeff has a bright future ahead. Howitzer 2, Activities Editor 1, Chess Club 1, 1 Q scusft 1,- French club a, 2, 1. MQ ,X 4' 'N SERGEANT N I' 440 CHARLES LESTER CARVILLE, JR. B-4 Plaquemine, Louisiana This swamp rat came to WOO POO and, promptly, became a goat. lt he wasn't charming the girls, he was in brown boy defilade. A friend to everyone, Charlie will be successful in everything he does. information Detail 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, lWlitary Affairs Club 3. TIMOTHY JOSEPH CASEY C-1 Oak Grove, Missouri Case was a leader - both on the athletic field and in the classroom. Even though he did not let class interrupt his sleep, he always seemed to-have the right poop. Whether he was at work or at play, Tim approached life with a zest and sense of humor all his own. Russian Club 4, 3, 2,' SCUSA 2, 1,' Betta- 'X ,yn Z' vioral Science Club 3. nga RICHARD BURTON CASSIDY ll F-1 Spring Lake Heights, New Jersey Moving up the Hudson from New Jersey, Ric easily won many friends, Known to his friends as Butch Cassidy, his love of motorcycles was second only to his desire to help others in academics. A great competitor and friend, Butch will easily find life full of success and hap- pll'i6SS. R Dbl R 41 Geology Club 2, 1,' Fine Q Airs Firuriiugfag 1. is 6 SERGEANT N V0 JOHN ANTHONY CERNY D-4 Osceola, Nebraska Always ready with a helping hand, Jack is held in high regard by all. What higher tribute could be paid than to be elected captain by his track teammates? A great guy, Cern-Dog has what it takes lo do what- ever he sets his mind to. Football 4, Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, V Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, X, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Fellowship of ff 0 Q Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT RICARDO ERNESTO CASTRO C-3 San Salvador, El Salvador Fresh from EI Salvador's warm sunshine and soft sea breeze, an unsuspecting Ricardo entered the grey walls. Helped by a carefree, easy-going attitude, Ric low-rolled through four years, undaunted by the TD. Ate logo, nosso amigo, 'til that time when you hang up your sombrero. SCUSA 3, Engineering Forum 3, Scoutmas- ter's Council 3, 2, Ski Club 2. SEHGEANT JAMES MlCHAEL CERSOSIMO. JR. A-3 Long Island, New York Jasper came with high hopes, but in time became disillusioned. Con- fused by himself and his surroundings, his attempts to cope varied from preaching revolution to archetypal indifference. However, he learned to accept himself and others for what they are, and that's what it's really all about. Lacrosse 4, Rabbis Rousers 2, 1,' Fine Arts VR 74 Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 1. A ll L,i A SERGEANT Y' CRESTON MARK CATHCART B-3 Dallas, Texas Mark gave up his commission to come here, and complete the West Point do-loop by returning once again to his "beloved" Army. We will remember him for his friendliness and indomitable spirit, With protes- sionalism his constant guide, he will make a success of the Army. Aero-Astro Club 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Mil- itary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2. FIRST SEHGEANT MlCHAEL JOSEPH CEURVELS E-3 Arlington, Massachusetts Mike was our fastest track star and boxer, and always placed high in our own stats. He often matched his wit and imagination against the Thayer Hall system - and won. Mike's friendship has been sought by all who knew him, and he offers the Army a rare talent for leadership by inspiration. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Riding Club 1, Cross Country 4, LIEUTENANT 441 WILLIAM GARY CHADICK A-1 Biloxi, Mississippi Programmed lor an Infantry slot the minute he signed the oath, Chad never failed to uphold his Goat standing. He was a tough athletic com- petitor and a hard worker for company and extracurricular activities. Without a doubt this "Biloxi Deluxy" will go far in the Army, CPRC 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1,' Goat- Engineer Football, Wrestling. LIEUTENANT GEORGE CHRISTOPHER CHOBANY C-4 Portage, Pennsylvania George is always where the action is. A smooth operator in all areas, he is especially adept in sports - athletic and otherwise, When George came to West Point, Portage, Pennsylvania lost a legend, but we all gained an invaluable friend. Football 4, 3, 2, 15 Baseball 3, 2, 1: WKDT 4, 3: Fine Arts Forum 3,' Behavioral Science Club i. SERGEANT 442 WILLIAM EDWARD CHANCELLOR H-2 Bedford, Indiana A Hoosier from Indiana, Bill came to us complete with a country accent and devout love lor fast cars and good Skoal. His outlook on life and sincere trust in people will make him an asset in any pursuit he may follow in the future. French Club 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT 4 ,I BRUCE DENISON CHANDLER E-4 Plain City, Ohio "The Rum," bareheaded salute it Ccontrary to popular belief, he is not eccentricj, Bruce will be long remembered by the T.D. with whom he had serious idealogical differences for they didn't understand that he possesses many great and unique qualities Cmany of which lie dormantlj. After four long and arduous years of strife and torment, he managed to remain "The Runt, and The Runt, and The Runt." Geology Club 4, 3, 2, lg Astronomy Club 4, v 3, 2,' Sport Parachute Club 3, 2,' Russian - Y, ' Club 4, 3. ' 0 X v SERGEANT CLYDE JOHN CHRISTOPHER B-I New Orleans, Louisiana Short-changed by the system, "Midnight" barely survived a four year battle against vending machines and the coin operated telephone. His predilection for juice electives indicates a future career that will likely be strewn with PRC's, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Conlem- porary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1,' Engineering ' Forum 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, K 2, f,' CPRC 3, L LIEUTENANT STEVEN DOUGLAS CHURCH D-1 Roanoke, Virginia Steve, the Roanoke redneck, entered W.P, with blind idealism. The cynicism ot the Rugers put Squat Low's idealism to a test. His values were unshaken and so may they remain as long as the polluted Hudson flows. ' s 'X , " wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1,- Rugby Team 3, 2, 1. X 'Z' 4 O J 0 SERGEANT ' X' RALPH BARTON CLARE JR. F-3 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Admitting that in his senior year Bart's hours approached his GOM, we ask you not to judge him by the criterion of the system but as an individual. The diverse talents ot this quick-witted and personable young man are eclipsed only by his indomitable spirit, 3'WgT19l'7lf7Q yf7'lf7a5 ICS GSS U S ' ' 4, 3, G i 1, on ci D Q Q SERGEANT N 0. MICHAEL THOMAS CHYCHOTA E-4 Northglenn, Colorado From out ol the West, came Chico, looking lor the good lite. Now, tour years later, he is still looking. Tom had visions of what West Point would be like, so he immediately joined the caving club Cappropriately enoughlj. He is easy going, choosing only that which he wants and letting the rest go by. We have done our best, but we cannot tell him who or even what he isp maybe we will never know . . . maybe that is the way he wants it. Geology Club 4, 3, 2, President 1,- SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, ig Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski- A .. mg Club 4, 3, 2,- Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2,- X 'X' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2,' Rifle Team 4,' 150 A e 0 x Football 4, 4 SERGEANT l MELVIN EUGENE CLARK B-1 Parchment, Michigan From the Yearling elevator incident to Cow and Firsty SAMI inspec- tions, Mel left his name indelibly imprinted on the minds ol tacs across the Corps, Mel rose lrom the Dean's other list plebe year to become a regular member ol the Dean's List his last two years. His perceptive- ness and dedication to those ideals he holds worthwhile, will insure him success in his chosen tield. Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1, , -yn - Flying Club 2, 1,' Outdoor Sportsmens Club 1 A ll " W ca. . 9 , Q SERGEANT WILLIAM JOSEPH CICCOTTI E-1 Rome, New York After one rigorous year at Syracuse University, Bill decided the only challenge lelt was West Point, Breezing through Plebe year, he then met his most formidable obstacle - the TAC - and overcame. He came, he saw, he survived, and finally graduated. German Club, Mountaineering Club, Hunting 1 V . Club, Military Affairs Club, Cadet Activities Council. Ggjllllgrx .f 4. SERGEANT TERRY DEE CLARK B-2 Orlando, Florida 106! Orlando lost, and West Point gained - or was it the other way around? Whatever, Terry was a source of inspiration to us all in B-2. Never satisfied with a job halt done, he olten stayed up until late into the night He is a good lriend who will serve well wherever he is, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Math Forum 3, Computer Forum 1, Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' A1 Film Seminar 1, K 74 4, P sEnoEANT LJ A 44 MARK ALAN CLOUSE A-1 Helena, Montana From the cold winters ot Montana, to the night life of Washington, D. C., and finally to the greyness of Woo Poo, Mark's sense ot coolness has made all in A-1 feel comfortable. As part of the parachute team, Mark spent much time away from campus, but he always returned with good spirits for all. A truly mature man, Mark won't lind success, suc- cess will tind him. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese 'x J., i 3' Club 4, a,- ski ciuo 4, ai Class Committee 4, EQ- 3, 2, Chairman Finance Committee 1. ge' nag LIEUTENANT MICHAEL WILLIAM COLBERT C-3 Dedham, Massachusetts Some who read this will remember Mike as the distinguished, friendly, dry wit from "Greater" Boston. Others will recall his expertise at golf, squash, tennis, wrestling, track, team handball, and whatever else he tried. Still others will remember his professional sports commentary on the radio. Those of us who knew Michael well can only think ol how he did it all so easily. Success has no other choice but to follow Mike. Soccer 4, 3,' CPHC 3, 2, i,' WKDT Radio 2, 4,2 1g Rocket Society 2, Glee Club 4,' Architec- C? ture Seminar 25 Chess Club 3, French Club f X 4, 3, 2, i, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, J' 0 Q K if Catholic Choir 3,' Computer Forum 1,' Finance Forum 2, 1. LIEUTENANT CHARLES SMITH COATS JR. A-2 Cleveland, Ohio Firstie year saw Charlie emerge as A-2's company commander. It was quite a job but C. C. didn't let us down. While he was not a mental giant, he was big in athletics, especially boxing and rugby. Has Sugar Bear got what it takes to be successful? Check it out! Rugby Football Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Audio Club 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, 3,' Contemporary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN FREDERICK DAVID COLEMAN C-1 Cleveland, Ohio "Davey Soul," as he was commonly called, found in coming to West Point the realization of a dream come true. Besides being the strackest brother in the Corps, Dave partied and chased women with the best and always exemplified the pride of the B.N.H.V. Rabble Ftousers 4, 3, 2, Publicity Director 1,' R Q ' " F Behavioral Sciences Club 3, 2, if WKDT gf' fag Radio staff 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, Rugby Football Club 2. I , SERGEANT STEPHEN DENNIS COATS D-4 Roodhouse, Illinois Hailing from Roodhouse 1??'?J, Steve came to West Point with his thirty MacArthur books ready to take on the world. It is now evident that the "BayBay" can and will meet any challenge which comes his way. Whether he is eluding the O.C. or doing an outstanding iob within the Corps, he is ahead ot the game. He is sure to have a prosperous and fulfilling life. Honor Representative 2, 1g Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 11 SCUSA 1, Baptist Student Union 1, French Club 1. CAPTAIN MARK CHARLES COLLIER I-2 Flint, Michigan Mark is well known in I-2 and to the officer in charge of "ollie M.C." He was the first person in our company to be a downhill raoer and an ace pilot. A very sincere and dedicated person he will contribute much to the infantry and much more to humanity. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 2, 15 Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 35 SCUSA 1, Mountaineering Club 4, 1,' Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 1: Aero-Astro Club 2, 1, LIEUTENANT 445 NICHOLAS THOMAS COMBS D-4 Pentield, New York A tall, quiet individual, the "New York Knicker," came to us deter- mined to excel, And excel he did - Corps Squad Basketball and Base- ball, the Dean's List, and he still made it to the "rack" by taps. What- ever his aspirallons, this conscientious young man deserves the best . . . and will undoubtedly work his hardest to achieve its ,N .. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1. NX 7' ,t 0 J ,, SERGEANT 'Q GREGORY BRUCE CONOVER E-3 Tempe, Arizona ln his four years, no one was able to guess where Greg called home. Wherever he was he tit perfectly. Ever ready to keep you company when out chasing girls or drinking, hard and lun times always found him a helping lriend. 'X ,x.. ' SCUSA 4, 3, 2, Woe Chairman 1,' Fine Arts -fl!! hmm432J. ,yn-nga 1 x, LIEUTENANT 446 HOWARD ROSS FREDERICK CONDIT E-2 Camp Zama, Japan Howie was the quiet, reserved type, and he studied hard. But he never gained his stars until becoming a Color Sergeant. An Army brat, he's already a homeless wanderer. His lavorite exercise any day ot the week was the green girl pullover. LWXKX KIA. German club 4, 3, 2, 1, T5 " A' 0 Vim LIEUTENANT ROBERT LEE CONWAY F-3 Dunlap, Tennessee Bob, better known as Elvis or Boobski, is the company hillbilly from East Tennessee. Whenever you hear the whir ot an electric typewriter or movie projector, you know Bob is hard at work on one of his "pet projects," Even with his "philosophizing," Bob is sure to go lar in his friendships and career, Debate Council and Forum 4, Sunday School 4, 3, 2, Superintendent 15 Dlalectlc Society 2, Stage Manager l,' Goat-Engineer Football, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, Human Relations Council 2, Extemporane- ous Speaking Contest 4, 35 100th Night Show, Stage Manager 2, l, SERGEANT AMBROSE FRANCIS COOK, JR. E-4 Penn Yan, New York A triend ot everyone he met, Amby was truly one of the best liked and respected members ot his class, Despite the frequent slugs and conlinements which belell him, it can be said that Am's vibrant person- ality never was dampened. ll a certain girl will agree to continue keep- ing him in line, Brose will have no limit to luture success. Baseball 4, 25 Aero-Astro Club 2, 7 Fiasr SERGEANT JOHN DENOOYER COOK l-1 Grand Rapids, Michigan Call him "Juice Hive" or Physics whiz, "Cooker" was one of the most dedicated individuals ever met. With his good sense of humor he blended well with the company cut-ups. He didn't have much room for brew, but he had plenty of friends to help him whenever he needed it. Outdoor Sportsr'nan's Club 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 3, 2. LIEUTENANT .ARL ALONZO COOPER Ill B-3 irmingham, Alabama Hailing from Alabama, the "Heart of Dixie," Coop was never much mpressed with Cbleepj Yankee Land. From the day he arrived at this great gray "palace on the Hudson," it was known that anyone who :ame from "God's country" had a friend for lite. Then he left' owiing Club 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 25 lee Club 4, Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. LIEUTENANT JAMES CHRISTOPHER COOKE G-2 Ft. Lauderdale, Florida With academics a conquered concern, Jim could always be lound deep in the intricacies of chess or science fiction. But these never pre- cluded the poop in "juice" or "nuc," as Jim was ever ready to lend a helping hand. With his professional attitude, he will be an asset to the Army Green. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Fencing 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 1,' German Club 4, 3, 2, SERGEANT DONALD PAUL COOVER H-4 Erie, Kansas From Kansas to West Point, Sodbuster came to conquer. He tells his experiences into the early morning hours, With a great sense of humor and his simplistic, carefree and easy-go-lucky attitude toward life, Don is a true friend and example to all of us. Hunter, fisher, cattle raiser, hay bailer, motorcyclist, fierce competitor, friend - the greatest ever, Sod- buster. Club 4, 3 2, 1 Archery Club 3, 2 1, Fishing N ' A Hunting Club 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsmarfs V151 Club 3, 2, 1, Pistol 4, Triarhioh 4,- ski Club 4, 4f P ,J A SERGEANT ' JAMES ROBERT COOKE F-4 Beaver Dam, Wisconsin Beaver Dam's most famous cadet never got to march on the Area, which obviously proves he never broke any rules. A man of iron will- power, Jim went on crash diets almost as often as he quit smoking, His true loves are Arnie and the Bucks, followed by handball and a good, long game of bridge. Jim is a true friend to all and he's the "handso- mest and neatest guy in the Corps," too. French chin 4,- Chapel choir 4, 3, 2, 1g oiee mfs f Q' Club 3, 2, 1. Afg, , m FIRST SERGEANT PETER CHRISTOPHER CORREA D-2 Fort Myers, Florida Never being one to let his maturity stand in the way of a good time, Pete displayed a flair for the bizarre, Pete's keen competitive spirit and his ambitious nature guarantee future success in any endeavor, SCUSA 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, 1,' Engineering Forum 2, 1, K 1 O O Wm LIEUTENANT 3 44 I ALFRED GUY COSTANTINE F-1 Baltimore, Maryland Coming here trom Baltimore, Al stopped in N. J. to obtain an endless supply ol "drags," and managed to get one friend married. Firstie year he authored the book GRADING: How To Influence People And Make Friends. Dialectic Society 3, 2, . I K X rf fl' LIEUTENANT .Q A M ARTHUR THOMAS COUMBE C-4 Wellsboro, Pennsylvania Plebe year this man gained the name "impending Doom Coumt:-e" from his exploits on the football team. The tollowing two years were no less exciting with "The Ranger" striking tear in the hearts of Plebes. Now this man called "A Man" has gained the respect and lasting friendship ot everyone, ' 1 Q Portuguese Club 2g Military Affairs Club 4. 3 1. FIRST SERGEANT 448 JOHN ROBERT COTTON I-4 Bellevue, Washington Vihth skiing, black hoods, hiving, and lots of rack, who could lorget Bob striving, or is it striding, at the head ot the last company in the Corps? Weekends and post-taps raids were always dear to Bob. but work had a way of escaping him. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Secretary 15 Sport Para- chute Team 4g Goat-Engineer Football, Ski Instructor 3, 2, 1, Honor Committee 2, Regi- mental lnvestigaling,Offlcer 1, Fine Arts Forum 2, 1, Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3g Ski Team 4. CAPTAIN FRANK DOUGLAS COZZA A-1 New Castle, Pennsylvania The "Don" took time away from the lamily for 4 years to take advantage of another good deal. Although he never strived academically or militarily, he was always on top ot his "business world." Look out world, another millionaire is on the way! Fine Arts F orum, Contemporary Affairs Club. 3 Ll EUTENANT SCOTT BARBER COTTRELL C-4 Concord, Tennessee Scott came to West Point with undying allegiance to Tennessee and an excellent mind. Although constantly busy himsell, he was always available to help classmates in academics, no matter how insignificant the question. We'll always remember Scott tor his friendship. Eli! 'digg Class Committee 2, 1, Hop Committee 2, 1. use 'I 1 CAPTAIN I I I I l i BRENT ALLEN CRABTREE D-3 Williston, Florida As soon as the shock of sidewalks, street lights, and stairs wore oft Brent really "t-ried" to excel, A cadet rarity in that he actually deserve the stars and stripes he wore, Brent will always be remembered lor ha cosmopolitan air and meat bagels, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 3, 2, 1p Russian Club 3,- Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Activities Com- mittee Chairman 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN it h DEAN E. CRAIG I-3 Ames, Iowa Deano, or "Old Man," who "resigned" Iowa State arrived at W.P,, gnosting tor a lew years until finally running out of electives and patience with athletics. With graduation it is the Army who benefits. Track 4, 3, 2. iiiiii SERGEANT KEVIN CAMERON CRAIG C-4 Oceanside, New York Kevin's abilities in all areas were unmatched, on the athletic field his talents, unending. A confirmed master of the "one-night research paper," Kevin's classroom abilities were equally amazing. Probably his most valuable quality, however, is his loyal and unselfish triendship. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Baseball 2, 1. SE RG EANT RICHARD LLOYD CRAM C-4 St. Francis, Kansas From the wheat fields of Kansas, the "Hombe" came to West Point. Whether helping out with a physics lab or explaining the ASP's, Rich proved to be a loyal and devoted friend. His warm but quiet nature and his dedication guarantee him success. Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Photo Seminar 3,' SCUSA 7. SEFKGEANT RAYMUND VICTOR CRANDALL F-3 Mountlake Terrace, Washington Vic's keen mind has made him F-3's "expert" in personal manage- ment, the philosophy of life, and women. His undying dedication to these areas explain his participation in the Cadet Mixer Club. Vic's straight fonrvardness will surely make a place for him in the future. Dialectic Society 3, Stage Manager 2, Wce President 1. SERGEANT SIDNEY KEITH CRAIG G-4 Durham, North Carolina Sid, who has a knack tor falling in love after each letter or date from a diiterent girl, came to West Point from the woods of North Carolina. His hillbilly ways led him to Weyants Pond every weekend, and a con- tinuous playing of his banjo at night. Despite these shortcomings, he's not a bad kid and should go far in the construction business. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 15 Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 11 Glee Club 4, 3, 49, ,f 25 Judo Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering X! Club 2, 1. X X SERGEANT CHARLES TRUETT CRENSHAW Ill F-3 Marshall, Texas Great Day! With expectations of easy livin' and an "All-American" haircut, this Texan quickly established himself in the ranks of the "dedi- cated." Despite battles with the "system," he graduated, as he entered, a man. Football 4, Fine Arts Forum 2, SCUSA 15 French Club 1. SERGEANT 4 WILLIAM IRA CRISP H-3 Tacoma, Washington Bill exchanged the life of an Army brat for the life of a cadet and settled down for what seemed a lifetime. Bill has proven himself a fierce competitor and an all around athlete, Cask anyone who had the misfor- tune to box or run against himj. BiIl's personable, energetic style won him many friends and will certainly ensure success in future years, Cross Country 4,' Track 45 Behavioral Sci- , V , ence Club 3, 2, 1, Howirzer 1, Boxing. 1 - ,ll-ni SEHGEANT F5 'S- DOUGLAS TED CROMACK D-2 Johnson, Vermont Via Hawaii and Vermont came Doc, an aspiring surgeon and Nordic skier. It can truthfully be said that the "Mission" was not accomplished, Doc bagged 3 out of 4 years total time. Successfully avoiding conscrip- tion, he made it into the Air Force, l"". Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 3, 2, " : 1. U1 -5 ia? . 3 uni LIEUTENANT 4,'WEg,'9f 450 CARL LOUIS CRITCHLOW A-1 Redlands, California "Critch" was the only member of our class to successfully haze the classes of '70, '71, '72, '74, '75, and '76. His complete lack of studying bewildered many as his G.O.M. kept getting better. A true genius and great classmate, the legend of "Tag" Critchlow will remain in the hearts of the Corps forever. lm. ski Club 3, 2, 1, spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Bri- gade Champion Wrestling 3: Soccer 4. ' Q llllll ,4- -M A l SERGEANT Y tilt 7 GEORGE WESLEY CROCKATT Ill E-3 Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan If tennis is his first love, then friendship is a close second: An unyielding smile and firm handshake are Terry's approved solutions for making friends. No sacrifice too great for his friends, Terry will be remembered for his ability to get the job done. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1,' Squash 4, 3, Goat-Engineer Football, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1, German Cl b 4. f W A - U LIEUTENANT 6' Vs, JOHN MICHAEL CRONIN B-3 Alexandria, Virginia During his four years, Mike probably made more friends than anyone. Despite frequent run-ins with the Tactical Department, Mike refused to be adversely affected and continued to maintain his individuality. His career will surely be an interesting and successful one. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, soueia Club 2,- Catholic chair 3,- Brigade Wrestling champ 2. ,, 4-' . gyiiiiiq ' Wil SERGEANT EDWARD DONALD CROSSETT I-3 Grinnell, Iowa When asked to do something, he would ask why? When asked why, he would respond with why not? Thus, while contracted to the profes- sion of arms and bachelorhood for five years, "Crotch" will be confus- ing the rest of the world. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1,' French Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Mili- tary Affairs Club 4, 3,' Dialectic Society 2, ig Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 15 Fel- lowship ol Christian Athletes 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. SEHGEANT JON BOWER CROWELL G-3 Aberdeen, Maryland Jon came lrom Maryland with visions of multitudinous stripes, but unfortunately he fell victim to his passions lor fun and good times, Never one to let bad times get him down, Jon came through with that distinctive J,C. spirit that we have all come to know. Jon will long be remembered by all of us. Cross Country 45 German Club 4, 35 Triath- lon Club 2, SCUBA Club 1, LIEUTENANT BRENDAN JOSEPH CROWLEY A-3 Randolph, Massachusetts B. J. spent 4 years attempting to prove that: 1. You can't convert a man by silencing him. 2. lt doesn't have to hurt to be good. l 3. one soccer nan equals 11 hours. '??'? ifif? 4.F:ma. Lzll '-as : 'EL . ' Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. -, SERGEANT 559: 1' it r H ' Mg -, writ -3 Q. . 5 M, 5' ' . , ygw 3 ..,,, . . -.'-v 5 L VL .t l,.. -y V? 9.0 ln ill I www 33' tin an Q . f, M 1 ...--t fi' W Q -Q 4 CHARLES FRANK CULCLASURE E-2 Newberry, South Carolina Chuck, "Trash" to all his friends, was a striver in academics. He always knew when to throw away the books and have a good time. A turned-on individual, he lives his own life and lives it to the fullest. K D'lt'S'ty2,1:Otd sn ' Il OCIG U Oof po Smarts 4 , r L 1 A vs SERGEANT 'J DANIEL LEO CULLINAN G-3 Sudbury, Massachusetts A devoted friend and rabid Bruin fan, lhat's my roomy, "Gully," Arriv- ing at West Point with high aspirations, Dan managed to tame his rest- less spirit amid the drudgery, waiting for a more favorable atmosphere. He is a man admired by all, particularly the little lady patiently waiting back home in Beantown. Football 4, 3, Track 4, Behavioral Science 2 a Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Fine Ai-is Forum 3, 2, 'N,.N,f' SCUBA Club 3, 2, Honor Committee 2, 15 y' 5 WKDT 4, 3, 2, Catholic Chapel Represents- . I tive 1, SERGEANT PAUL THOMAS HENWOOD CURRIE D-3 Raeford, North Carolina At home with the clippers as well as ,the popcorn popper, Captain stubbornly refused to let academics complicate his life or interfere with his extracurricular activities. Losing his hair but not his temper or his flask, Paul will always be available for a friendly drink 1 f. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,- i f Film seminar 3, 2, 1,- Rugby Club 4, 3, 2,- ,i Howltzer Staff 1, Russian Club 4, 35 SCUSA 3 1" - 2, 7. 'flplgggggr SEHGEANT 52 THOMAS PATRICK CUSIMANO I-2 Oak Park, Illinois In addition to being an excellent player on the water polo and hand- ball clubs, "Kooz" was l-2's resident sports fan, lf Tom wasn't to be found watching an athletic event on T.V., he could be located as he engaged in his other favorite pastime, sleeping. Tom also had another distinction, that of making himself very scarce on weekends. Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Handball Club 2, 7. Q15 , Q SERGEANT Nd QI. VINCENT BENNETT CURASI E-2 Wantagh, Long Island, New York He cometh from the Isle of Mets and Jets but speakelh not the Queen's English. Vinnie, the man who settelh no foot on the area, left warm impressions in our hearts and in the last sections of many a sub- ject. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1,' Public information Detail 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1, Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Choir 4, 3. SERGEANT JOSEPH PAUL CYR I-2 Hatboro, Pennsylvania To say that Joe lived for the good times that seemed to come his way isn'l enough. The drive that made him a winner on the court will make him a winner wherever he goes. His future is his own - solved. Squash 4, 3, 2, Captain 1,- Tennis 3, 2, 1, X u Fine Arts Forum 25 Sunday School Instructor L, 3' .lf Na 1 x SEHGEANT STEVEN LOUIS DAIGLE B-2 Enfield, Connecticut Steve could always be seen running the roads of West Point. Steve's dedication to a job was exemplified in everything he did. One of our "married men," Steve was always looking for ways to get home to see "Mrs. Daiglef' The Army will be lucky to get someone as dedicated as he. Good luck, Pat and Steve! . X A Howitzer 4, 3, 2, Senior Section Editor 1: K, V 2, Dialectlc Society 4, 3, 2, 15 Goat-Engineer Football, Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1, Sport , Parachute Club 4, LIEUTENANT RICHARD MlCHAEL DALLAIRE B-t Bristol, Connecticut Ritt, the man with the champagne taste and the beer pocketbook. When not borrowing money, he was looking for a ride to Bristol. In his years here, Ritt established himself as a friend to all: dependable, trust- worthy, and loyal. ff A oiaiecifc Society 3, 2, 1, Fine Ans Forum 3, CQ - - 2, 1, French Club 3, 2, scueA Club 1. Afi, J - A CAPTAIN GROVER HUGAR DAILEY, JUNIOR F-2 Conyers, Georgia From the Peach State of Georgia, Grover came to West Point bring- ing his southern drawl, a quick mind, and an intense desire to excel on the football field. His winning personality supported a warm smile and a big heart. All this, blended with a daring attitude, makes Grover easily one of the best friends anyone ever had, N 1-X X ., Football 4, 3, 2, 1. K' 0 'Ji fr, FIRST SEHGEANT A i JOHN HAROLD DALY, JR. H-2 Ventura, California Our experiences with "Poppy" have always been light-hearted, and sometimes even light-headed, yet, he has and will represent for us the shadow of tradition that is West Point, There were Daly's before him, and surely Daly's will come after him. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Photo Club 2, Baseball Manager 4,' Ring and Crest Repre- 'R ,L 3' sentative 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Advisory Council -Q' 2 Qin nk? ' . QL LIEUTENANT RICHARD ERNEST DAKIN C-2 Windsor Locks, Connecticut "Dakes" came to West Point not knowing how rigid the discipline would be. He made the best of it, however. lt is very strange how he tended to miss so many parades and hair cut inspections. He will never be lorgotten by those ot us who knew him so well. soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 4, Fine Ans ,. A A Forum 4, 3, 2: Debate Council 2g Ski lnstruc- 'X tor 1. ,tffv Q ,A FIRST SERGEANT NAGE LEE DAMAS E-4 Kansas City, Missouri Nage and his camel left Missouri bound for West Pointg however, the camel was wiser and turned back. He feared he would not make Cap- tain after he graduated so Nage took no chances and became Captain ot the Wrestling Team. ln fact, he majored in Wrestling and "Bud" and minored in West Point. His outstanding wit, competitive spirit and his "just try to catch me" attitude will serve him well in the future, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, lg Geology Club 3, 2, ,X 1, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Captain 1. gk? SERGEANT ja 0' L0 ' C Q if 4 RONALD FRANK DANHOF E-1 McMinnville, Tennessee The impression one gets of Ron's four year status here at West Point can only be described by one word: remarkable. His outstanding per- sonality and ability to accomplish difficult tasks aided him in being elected Vice-President of our class. Ron has only begun to utilize his full potential and his future success is only limited by the height he desires to obtain. ' ' J.. ' 150 Football 4,' Football 3, 2, fp Baseball 4, 3, 2g Class Vice Presldenl. f,Q,ll'-'5s,X v s, LIEUTENANT FRANCIS XAVIER DAUM B-1 Cincinnati, Ohio "You rang, sir," such began the infamous epic of BLUE DAUM fthe Blonde Bombshell of Fort Silly, This, the only Daum in captivity can be found under beer taps, shooting Schnapps with the Hawk, having a Wango, or chasing Bozons. K Football 4p Span Parachute 3. SERGEANT f X 454 DANIEL JAY DAVIS H-4 Concord, Michigan Dan came to the academy from poop school with visions of great things to come. Girls, tacs, and stripes all took their toll ol Dan in his long four years at West Point. Serious, but with a warm personality and love of good times, Dan is a welcome addition to any group and will surely find success wherever he goes in future years. A A Baseball 4, Spanish Club 3, 2g Goat-Engi- VR 74 neer Football, Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1. 4, NP L l A CAPTAIN 'Y' RUSSELL ALAN DAVIS G-2 Gahanna, Ohio Known as Panda, Rusty had a smile that won him friends wherever he went. He enjoyed having fun but could always spare a minute to help others. An athlete, he played sports the way he lived, aggressively and giving it his all. As he pursues his career he will be missed, but not forgotten. We wish him well. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 2, 1, Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 4, 3. 2, 1. LIEUTENANT JOE BENTON DAVIS I-4 Opp, Alabama Chopper, the Stones, and a healthy heaping of country comforts helped this Shorty "cut across." Perhaps the greatest living cod fisher- man, Benton "catfish shuffled" into the hearts of all, and quickly became known as our guitar pickin' home boy. , . Outdoor SDOf'tsman's Club. SERGEANT f ROBERT WILLIAM DAVIS I-3 Fremont, California Coming from California, Bob quickly found not as much sun but plenty ot warmth in weekly trips to New Jersey and, of course, Carol! Playing guitar and classical music have become his trademarks. Hey. Bob, do you believe in ghosts? Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, SCUBA Club 2, Volleyball Club 2, Fine Arts V Forum 1. A O 0 SERGEANT l ERIC GEORGE DAXON F-3 Vincentown, New Jersey Eric was the one of us who took advantage of the educational oppor- tunities oftered. Studying more than seemed possible, he earned stars all four years and loved it! He also found time along the way for his wife to be C"Oh yeahl"j. We wish them only the best together. WKDT Broadcasting Stall 4, 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT f, , X DOUGLAS LEE DAYS E-3 Bridgewater, Massachusetts Dougy landed at WooPoo from the Greater Boston Area, accent and all, and the tremors have not ceased yet, After a brief run-in with the TD, 4 years, he continued on, Smile flashing, everything moving, that's our Dougy. A true friend to all, we wish him success in the future. Handball Team 4, 3, Custodian 2, President 1: Goat-Engineer Football, Russian Club 2, 'wx ,- It Lbs' y Finer SERGEANT 455 THOMAS JOSEPH DAZE G-4 Los Angeles, California This unselfish Irish lad from L.A. will long be remembered in G-4, His ability to validate sleep, tell the worst iokes and start pre-gamejights with midshipmen is hard to match. We are all richer for having a true friend like "Dizzy." Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Hunt- X.. I ing Club 1, Riding Club 2, 1,' Catholic Sun- f yd day School Teacher 2, 1. A, ' ,, xy-- - ,, ffl SERGEANT MAJOR WILLIAM NEWTON DEATHERAGE C-3 Wayne, Pennsylvania Bill was well known to all for shattering several Academy swimming records. His spectacular feats in the pool perhaps overshadow the other, little-known side of Bill. The "Pride of Philadelphia" is diversified in many areas of cadet lite. His enthusiasm and good humor add to his excellent personality and make Vihll the popular figure he is. Swimming 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, German Club 4, 3, Chinese Club 4, 3, Finance Forum 1. SERGEANT 456 MICHAEL JOHN DeBOW E-2 Deadwood, South Dakota Straight from the Black Hills hailed ol' Deadwood, and straight he remained. The Derivative believed strongly in "Regulations" and applied them untiringly. Gleeing around the country 130,000 milesj, he tried hard to prove they weren't all fickle, but . . . ES? use Giee Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, Presidenr 1, ,Q .V Pointer Representative 3. I ti? T ll- i LIEUTENANT "' 'fl- RICHARD KENNETH DEMBOWSKI A-3 Evanston, Illinois When Dumbo arrived, he was assimilated into our three-ring animal act. In spite of his aversion to voice commands he was a hit, though dangerous when unleashed. Then he met a lady trainer, and he left to take private lessons. Goat-Engineer Football, Indoor Track 4. SERGEANT JAMES FREDERICK DE BROUX E-2 Pon Washington, Wisconsin Vlmhout a doubt, Jasper's motto "There ain't nothin' sleep can't cure!" carried him through his first three years at West Point. But Firstie year saw Jim's blissful slumbering shattered as our Brigade Adjutant spent many sleepless nights running the Corps. , I X .I Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Z, Af' 0 0 rr, CAPTAIN " I MICHAEL EDWARD DENTON F-3 San Antonio, Texas Hailing from San Antonio, Mike was not only big on talk, but on action as well. That "action" encompassed all fields ol endeavor. To the Infantry, this "grunt" brings both intelligence and his two feet. Dialectic Society 3, Advertisement Manager 2, 1, Karate Club 3, 2, 1, Rabble Rouser 4. LIEUTENANT THOMAS MICHAEL DEPKOVICH C-1 Orangevale, California A man of many moods and great promise, Dancing Bear has ever been the captain of his soul. Unfortunately, unable to define his goal in life he pursued it unhesitatingly, occasionally warred with the system, and reaped the consequences uncomplainingly. Should he ever find a sense of direction, we are confident that Depko will be a success in his chosen field. - Rifle 1. SERGEANT MARK JEFFREY DIETERLE A-3 Harper Woods, Michigan Better known as "Dietz," Mark was well known in Alpha-Tri. A friend to one and all, Dietz could easily be found by his profile CThat noselj. We all wish our best to our firstie Company Commander. Class Committee f-representative 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer Representative 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum S. 2, 1- -. fzsfsze 1. - ::.:5i:ag:,':g11sg:-' "1igi?E'5?,,e3La' CAPTAIN - RICHARD HUNT DICKINSON F-2 Ludlow, Massachusetts The Big Dick, tactless and cynical, but eminently honest, never let the system get him down. Sleeping his way through four years, he man- aged to ignore the unpleasant aspects of cadet life. Happiness through indifference! -M I - Howitzer History Editor 1, 529 . SERGEANT 9 limi 14 -again? GARRETT LEE DIETZ D-2 Northbrook, illinois Whether extemporaneously speaking, slide-rule manipulating, or just plain walking: Garry always excelled. Wearing stars throughout, Garry was both a striper and an area bird. His warm smile and jobs well done merely forecast his imminent future success. ELI! ELI? Cadet Academic Board 2, 1,- CPRC 3, 2, 1,- ,- , Engineering Forum 15 Gymnastics 4, -31?1-TSS . CAPTAIN RICHARD CAMERON DIEHL D-4 Mountain Grove, Missouri Fresh out of Mountain Grove, young Dick came to us with a tremen- dous attitude towards life and people. He soon gained the admiration and respect of all with his abilities on the gridiron, Big Deal will always be remembered as a true friend. 5 -ag' J,- Faorbau 4, 2, 11 Gree Club 3, Prmesram jr-uf' Chapel Choir 45 Outdoor Sportsman 's Club f 1 SERGEANT RICHARD BOYER DIVER JR. B-3 Tucson, Arizona Subfs dad warned him, but he came anyway. He pulled the greatest of modern hoaxes and graduated well up in his class. The few of us who caught him awake knew him as a great guy, ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Astronomy Club 2,- Acad- 'lf l , emy Exchange Committee 2. ' , X0 SERGEANT A A 3' 47 LEONARD MONROE DIXON, JR, I-2 Buies Creek, North Carolina Out of the tlatlands ot North Carolina came Lenny - pride of Buies Creek and I-2's Easy Rider. He did not complain about haircuts too much, but the performance ot the fourth class was another matter. Watch out tor. the "Mad Stork. " Dialectic Society 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1, Chinese Club 3, 2, Photography Seminar 2, 1, Automobile Seminar 2, 1 , LIEUTENANT FRANCISCO ORLANDO DOMINGUEZ, JR. G-4 Tamuning, Guam In a world often tilled with inconsistencies, Frank Dominguez is a man on whom you can depend. There is a marvelous strength in him, which he has chosen to use tor the assurance ot virtue in his own life, This strength of mind is combined with talent, making Frank truly destined for success. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Volleyball Club 4, 2, SERGEANT 458 JOHN ROSS DOCKSEY A-4 Willmar, Minnesota How can one forget a guy like Ross? You can't! Finding someone so sincere and willing to give a hand whether in academics or athletics is a hard thing to do and we feel lucky to have him as a friend and class- mate. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski Patrol 4. 3, 2, 1, SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Club 3, 2. 1, Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1, Gymnastics 4, Rocket Society 3, 2, 1. O 0 LIEUTENANT MICHAEL LYNN DONALDSON F-3 Plainville, Kansas Mike was the company's small town rep, hailing from Plainville, Kan- sas, and bringing to the company a sense of humor. He has a deep commitment to his ideals, and unless he meets with another wall, he will go far. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, rx ,yn - Karate 3, 1, Dialectic Society 2, 1. nfl!! asf'-nw SERGEANT -' N- CHARLES LAWRENCE DOKMO D-4 Wood Dale, Illinois Sincere love for mankind is a wonderiul virtue that can be claimed only by a few. Charlie is one of the lew. His overwhelming enthusiasm tor lite and eagerness to share it, will be remembered by many. To serve his Creator became preeminent in his life, Charlie's religious con- victions will remain inspirational to all who know him. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Russian Eg? Club 3, 2, Ski Club 3, Golf 4, 3, 2, Protes' tant Discussion Group 1. A : .., a.shiLkgmmiia',. 22171722 . SERGEANT l CHARLES ANDREW DONNELL E-1 Littleton, Colorado M.P.8tL. would say that West Point tailed to resocialize Chuck into his role as a cadet. Those who were his friends would say that Chuck never let it get to him. Chuck's sense of Duty, Honor, Country was developed long before he became a Cadet. Protestant Choir 4, 3, Cross Country 4, Photo Seminar 3. ,X ,L Z. -fli- LIEUTENANT FRANCIS LAVERNE DOUGHERTY B-1 Elmira Heights, New York From the highlands of New York, that not so famous town of Elmira Heights, Fran came to us an idealistic boy and departed as a man of the world. A man of tempered professionalism upon whom nothing is lost, we are confident he will never stop short of success. Glee Club 3, 2, 1, scusA 2, Triathlon 2, R ,At Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Football 4. K X K Afro Q FIRST SERGEANT ' . C I JOHN EDWARD DOWALGO D-3 West Haven, Connecticut Skating up the Hudson in search of a lost puck, Stickman left the ice only when it melted in the Spring. Finding no electives in model rail- roading, he decided to start an arsenal, John is now lobbying for another combat arm - hockey. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. , L I Egf SEHGEANT 91' 'NE WILLIAM CHARLES DOUGHERTY C-3 Reisterstown, Maryland A kind word uttered and repeated By the voice of Nature, A star fallen from the Blue tent upon the green carpet. The daughter of the elements With whom Winter conceived: To whom Spring gave birth, Flower was Reared in the lap of Summer and Flower Slept in the bed of Autumn. Triathlon Club 4. SERGEANT GERALD STEPHEN DOYLE F-1 Chester, New Jersey Gerry's first love affair at Woo Poo was with the computer center, interrupted by short excursions to the pistol range. His stars gave a sure shot at the Engineers . . . now if he could only get the troops to understand FORTRAN. Cadet Band 4, Skeet and Trap Club 3, Pistol .A Q f Team 4, 3, 2, Manager 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, X! f 1. SERGEANT fi GREGORY c. ooueLAss I-I-2 Colorado Springs, Colorado Always wanting to come from West Point, Greg left the mountains of Colorado for the grey walls of U.S.M.A. He soon realized that being from here was much better than being here. As resultg trips, leaves, and "voluntary" chapel formations became highly valued events. We assume that whatever he values in the future he will also achieve. Sailing Team 4, 3: Skiing Club 4, 3, 2, 1: German Club 2, 1. SEHGEANT I WILLIAM PHILIP DRECHSEL F-2 Maplewood, New Jersey After marching through a Plebe Year that seemed a century long, Bill began to set fire to West Point starting with his stereo. Noted more for his television viewing rather than his book viewing, Bill experienced no difficulties with academics. No matter how his luck turned, Bill was able to grin and bear it. This trait will undoubtedly carry him to future suc- cess. U " Gymnastics 45 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, ' f French Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Mem Forum 2. -X SEHGEANT 45 BRYAN SCOTT DROUIN C-2 Laconia. New Hampshire Bryan cam from a tmat loon m New Hampshire Oxng h« tour long, long )«art al WM Point. h«s eyas wore opened wider Ha mat many new people. mad new inanos, and strived to make the bait ol averythng. avan to ma point o• laugNng in the laca ot adversity. which no had to do moro than once Soccer 4. fw Arts forum 4. 3. 2: 8Wu wcc r Sconce Oob f. french Cfc 2. I SERGEANT DAVID NELSON DULONG G-1 Randolph. Massachusetts "Daws'' mada ha tour yoar hara at much tun and at little work at potato Ha luck wch academes hat bean al !ha! one coiAd «r.er expect Attar tneeiung by too year o» Spanish he tta had enough luck to get by tho next too year Knowing twin hat been groat me ha was a true Goat ' at heart and grades Cross Coun'jy 4; Track 4 Astronomy Club 2. » FIRST SERGEANT 460 LJOHN RANDALL DUNLAP l-4 Thomasville, Georgia Dressed in red terrycloth towel and fluorescent slippers, J. R. made a conscious effort to not take West Point too seriously. A tough little loot- ball player and proud son of the South, he left his indelible impression on three classes of quivering Plebes. ,NX .i 150 Foorball 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Ans Forum 3, WX, 'XJ CPRC 1. A o .1 fn LIEUTENANT CHARLES EDWARD DYKE A-4 Mentor, Ohio "Deek," at 6'-5', was always in the rack, playing basketball, or listen- ing to music. Ed drlbbled through two years before rebounding with two years of hard work. In the future look for Deek in his Vette with Lyn by his side. Sailing Club 4, Rocket soofery 2, 1, CWA Afo o SERGEANT 2 EDWARD JOSEPH DURHAM C-4 Poultney, Vermont Ed Durham came to us from staid Vermont stock, His athletic prow- ess, easy-going nature and sharp mind made him well liked by all. He did well in academics though rarely seen at his desk. Ed is a fine per- son with a great future ahead of him. A ,X 4 .. Glee Club 3, 2, 1,- Class Committee 4. NX. K' 0 J 7l LIEUTENANT TERRENCE JOSEPH EASTMAN D-3 Omaha, Nebraska Never having left the reservation without partaking in the rites of Bac- chus, Terry maintained that the institution was far from challenging, Since he figured he didn't need it, he gave away advice. We thank him for the laughs. Audio Club 3. LIEUTENANT Y DANIEL GALLAGHER DUTRO G-2 Arlington Heights, Illinois Dan will long be remembered tor both his friendly attitude and enthu- siasm. "The Dute" was a hard worker at everything he felt was impor- tant in life. Dan was also an outstanding athlete, and always found fun and excitement wherever he went. 150 Football 4' Football 3 21 Judo Team 4- Wg . . . . . , X' CPRC 3, 2, 15 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, lj Ski , Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. d :Q ow 1 00 MATTHEW HENRY EATON A-4 Darien, Connecticut Hockey player by day and bridge player by night, Matt was never much for studying. Enthusiastic in all he did, his carefree attitude helped him immeasureably during his cadet career and will undoubtedly help him in all his tuture endeavors, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Photo Club 3, 2, 1. FIRST SERGEANT 461 SCOTT RICHARD ECKELMAN A-4 Lake Oswego, Oregon Atfectionately known as Crazy Cracker, 635 Computer, Karate-Man, or lust plain "Eckels," Scott could often be found practicing karate techniques on his roommate. Slarman, but never studied: 421 jock Cow year, but didn't look it, he was an easy-going guy. Karate 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, 1g Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, If Y gl 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 3, 2, ig Aero-Astro , Club 2, 15 Computer Forum 2, 1, f QW We SERGEANT LAWRENCE DENNIS EDWARDS I-3 North Babylon, New York Larry sacrificed his "civvie" life for an existence at West Point, such as it is. He entered with self-esteem, racial pride, political awareness, and high expectations. "Cool Breezes' distinctive personality with- stood all attempts to compromise his individuality, It has been intuitively obvious to the casual observer that his goals have been love, peace, happiness, weekend leaves, and most important ol all . . . graduation. Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, iq Contem- A , porary Affairs Club 3, 2, i,' American Culture X Z' Seminar 3. A 0 Q X ,J SERGEANT 462 GREGORY MARK ECKERT A-4 Attica, New York Dynamite! Nicknamed Zero, Angry, and Buzz, Greg's intellectual guarantees will be heavily missed by A-4. If there is a job to be done, no one will do it taster or better than Greg. Seriously, no sincerer, more helptul person have we known. 'X ,.v.. ' Chapel Choir 4, 3, 25 Glee Club 3, 2, 1, -fl!! Goat-Engineer Football. aan-nsq X4 SERGEANT W. CLARKE EDWARDS A-4 Salisbury, North Carolina W was an anomaly as a cadet. His willingness to stand for principles and tradition in a society that scotted at such values earned him the respect ot all those that grew to know him. W's ability to think and ana- lyze allowed him to envision constructive change. Above all these quali- ties, however, W was a friend that his classmates will not soon forget. German Club 4, 35 Engineering Forum 4, 3,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Battalion Representa- tive 2,' Goat-Engineer Football, Publicity Manager LIEUTENANT DANIEL LOUIS EDELSTEIN A-2 Newark, New Jersey A New Jerseyite, Dan swam up the Hudson and began his associa- tion with Woo Poo, only to continue as Charlie Brown. Despite interna- tional contlicts and the loss ot a dear friend, the "little buddy" was the most trusted and dependable lriend in "The Group" ot A-2. Water Polo 45 Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 3, Woe President 2,' Howitzer 3, 2,' Riding Club 2,' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. LIEUTENANT HARRY CHRlSTlAN EHLERS lll D-1 Alexandria, Louisiana Chris came back and he's glad he did. With a year's rest, maturity, and knowledge Chris decided that West Point was really his only home. His constant and enthusiastic ettorts gained him acceptance in D-1. Chris' ability to know what he wants will serve him well in the luture. Track 4, Judo 4, 3, Bowling Club 3, Goat- f ,L - Engineer Footballg Addic Council 2, Water ln Polo 2. :all sg SERGEANT MICHAEL EARL EICHERS H-2 Decatur, Georgia "lkes" was one of those budding strategists who, when everyone else was worrying about platoon tactics, secretly planned grand battles. Too bad his battles were confined to the hunting trips. Always available for a helping hand, a pat on the back, or a dime at coffee call, his friendship was a privilege. Soccer 4, 3, Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT JOHN RICHARD ELLIOTT B-1 Alexandria, Virginia J. R, was not referred to as superstar without reason, A product of the old dominion, John's fanatical devotion to grueling exercise is matched only by his gray, soon to be O.D., outlook on life. Taken with his academic talent, J. R. is the paragon of the whole man - par excellence Aero-Astro Club 2, 1,' Computer Forum 3, 2, fi ,yn - ig Debate Council and Forum 2, 1,- Fine Arts -fn! Forum 1,' French Club 3, 2, 1, Mathematics 4,,ll'lis,q Forum 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, -f X- Trlathlon Club 4, 3, 2, I, SCUSA 2, 1, LIEUTENANT KARL WINFRID EIKENBERRY G-1 Goldsboro, North Carolina Out of the wilderness of Goldsboro came Super Elk. Determined to excel he rapidly showed that the Gophers had inherited a genius whose academic achievements were rivaled only by his devotion to his beloved mess hall. His determination to do well will carry him far in the Army. CPHC 3, Regimental Coordinator 2, Vice President 1,' Chinese Club 2, 1. CAPTAIN GREGORY MARK ELLIS I-2 Knightstown, Indiana Greg led the l-2 Outdoorsmen on many a trek through the wilderness of Camp Buckner. "FWE" also led his I-2 sandlot football team to vic- tory in the infamous "Mung Bowl" ot 1970. He has shown his adven- turous spirit and love of exploration by leading the "West Point Expedi- tion" on many dangerous excursions into the unknown. Everyone who knows Greg has a respect for him, which demonstrates his leadership abilities. Geology Club 4, 3, Wee President 2, 1, Prot- Q Q' estant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2: Out- is ,X door Sportsman Club 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club d 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football. .Q 0. LIEUTENANT HOWARD DEANE ELLIOTT, JR. D-2 Annandale, Virginia VMI, VPI, WEST POINT, they're all the same thing. You tried one, you tried them all - except Skip. Tried two, liked one and ended up in the other. All things being considered, we're glad he tied up. Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, German Club 3, ' 2, 1,' SCUBA Club 2, 1. T SEHGEANT MICHAEL WILLIAM ELLIS E-3 Paso Robles, California The "BlG E's" steadfastness and tenacity coupled with a quick wit served him well whether on the fields of Engineer Football or in the classrooms of military art courses. Mike will be remembered as a mili- tary historian, military artist, and lust plain professional military. Football 4,' Russian Club 35 Pointer 2, 1,' Goat-Engineer Football, Engineer Co-Cap- tain: SCUSA 1, SERGEANT 46 JAMES VERNON ELSEY C-2 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma A hearty Oklahoman, Jim showed us that he'd "Sooner" help us make the good times roll. ll he would have channeled his hive abilities towards academics instead of Judo, Fencing, and weekending, he would have easily attained stars. His ability to combine hard work with good limes will continue to help him win friends and achieve success. Fencing 4, 3, 25 Judo 4. ' X SERGEANT fy X, THOMAS WILLIAM ERNDT E-4 Mansfield, Ohio Toad was another member ot the elite 5-55. Guided by a highly developed sense of taste and knack tor pragmatism, he brilliantly and successfully engineered the first Boodle Box Open Burner. Though never achieving excellence in P.E., he was the fastest pizza runner in our company. His loving smile, easy-going attitude, mattress racing, and uncanny sense for "Friends" and the rack typified so well a toad that we will always hold dear in our hearts. Aero-Astro Club 2, 1,- French Club 3, 2g Geology club 2, 1 , ski Club 3, 2, 1. A 5 J W ,Q SERGEANT 464 WILLIAM WILLIS EPLEY B-4 Pacific Palisades, California The Kaiser, following family tradition, came to West Point from Cali- fornia and quickly became Bag-Four's answer to Napoleon. Armed with his pistols, he won fame for his shooting ability. Vlhlh Military Art as his "bag," he will go far in this Man's Army. Pistol 4, 3, 2, Captain 1g Foolball 4, Military Affairs Club 3, 2,' Engineering Forum 3, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT GREGORY LEE ERVIN C-1 McKeesport, Pennsylvania From summer school to academic sergeant, from the capital of the world CPif'lsburghj to New York, from the Ben Franklin to the Red Bull, from Chatham to Ladyclift, from Target Hill to Flirtation Walk: the Erv saw it all. Triathlon Club 3, 2, 15 Fine Arts Forum -3, 2,' ' SCUBA Club 4, 1,' Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Sports A1 O J W Parachute Club 2, 1. 'Q SERGEANT BRADLEY JAMES ERBES I-S Fresno, California Brad left California to come east for a year of prep school at Manlius and decided that this was the place for him. A big man with a warm personality and a kind word tor everyone, Brad always got high marks from the T.D. and managed to sidestep most of the academic commu- nity. Graduation will provide the Army with a fine couple, Brad and his pretty bride, Debbie. Basketball 4, Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, A Painter Representative 3, 2, Library Commit- tee 1. O 0 CAPTAIN GEORGE WILLIAM EVERETT, JR. C-2 Sun City, Arizona From The Citadel, he came to be our resident expert on Plebe year. He was a constant source of strength to those of us who knew him well. An incessant talker, Bill could always hold his end of the conver- sation. lf he couIdn't "spec" academics, he could talk his way through them. Memories of Bill will be a bright spot in our mind tor years to come. ning and crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- First ,QQ Captain 's Forum 3,' Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, K 0 . ski Club 3, 2, 1,- Photo Seminar 1. K 0 17, SERGEANT 1 JOHN PATRICK EVERETI' I-3 Toms River, New Jersey Via the "poop" school, "straight" John came equipped with a shined pair of boots prepared to meet the system. Within four years, John has become the father of his company as well as its commander. The future holds nothing but success for Pat and John after they walk from the alter. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Football 2, 1g Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3. CAPTAIN JOHN HENRY FARRIS A-2 Austin, Texas John could well be the Academy's greatest graduate. yet he mod- estly aspires only to live and learn from life. His courage, confidence, and drive prove him a man. His desire to understand and influence olh- ers guarantees him success as a truly unique commander. Volleyball Club 4, Custodian 3, 2, President r ,L , 1,' Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Outdoor Sports- man Club 2, 1. ??,ll liovs FIRST SERGEANT JOHN HUGH FARGASON JR, G-3 Houston, Texas Never before has West Point encountered such a smooth-talking Texan, Fargon was always the man with the answers. Never missing a party or dropping a tenth, Flash was a magnificent friend who taught us all a little more about professionalism. Russian Club 4, 2,' Fine Arts Forum 2, Mili- tary Affairs Club 4, 3, ski Club 3, 2, 1g our- MQ , O door Sportsman Club 2, 15 Goat-Engineer , Football. x Q QW Vu SERGEANT MICHAEL EDWARD FARRELL H-1 Chicago, Illinois Mike is one of the true "Hawgs" of the litter, During his slay at Woops. he kept his enthusiasm and interest, Farf will be remembered for his dedication to track, his never ending desire to help, and above all, his Corps records for the most shaves in a single game, season, and career. Geology Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Catholic Acolyte 3, 2, 15 Military Affairs Club 2, 1, Astronomy 'g ,lt g' Club 2, 1. -12- e"' "ws SERGEANT ' ' W. so REL, ' i ROBERT JOSEPH FASULO F-4 Corinth, New York FASS, a true member of the "Family" made a reputation of which even JOE and "the Boys" are proud. Setting records on the courts of Corinth, he pushed Frat-4's basketball team on to a Brigade champion- ship. Leaving ,a tight situation, he rejoined "the Boys" to find a lot of excitement Firstie year, Whether providing the refreshments as Camp Buckner CAO or coming back from leave, he always kept up the proper attitude of the company. .-ty Ring and Crest 3, 2, 15 Class Committee 3, I 2, 1: Slum and Gravy 3, 2, Bowling Club 4, 1 O 3. 2, 1. LIEUTENANT SANDY JOHN FEDERICO H-3 Belleville, New Jersey Taking a short drive north to the gates of Woo Poo, Sandy carried with him a desire to succeed. His understanding ol human nature has caused him to be remembered as a true friend. Those who serve with him in later years will, indeed, be fortunate. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Track 4, 35 Outdoor Sporlsman's Club 3, 2, SCUBA Club 1. SERGEANT 45 JOHN FRANCIS FEELEY A-1 La Canada, California Allrod Hrichcock cook) not have done a boner job K s.ng ghost sto-no than John AWsoogh wo may have puojtxx d hs me«ng spirit at late hour , wo never guosboood iho sprrl oI his strong InsndsNp. C 'aw ISWtmo forum 2. 1. GM CkiO 4. 3. 2. Saung ream 4. 2. I: Hop Manager 4. 3. 2. Chneso Club 2. 1. SERGEANT MAJOR SCOTT ROSS FEIL B-1 Madison. Ohso Ranger Fe.1 — Soon — "One of Iho mcest peope on a Honda The one who had the myth about red hat. the one who enjoyed loud mutack; tho one who ownod tho "key" so Ms The ono not to be torgotlon Fencing 4 Sating Out) 4. 3 LIEUTENANT 466WILLIAM ROMAN FELTES A-3 Arcadia, Wisconsin The "Oz," Realized and appreciated by friends. "Oz" came to West Point from the frozen land of Vwsconsin. Little did he realize what Woo Poo U was all about, but soon found out in the darkened halls of A-3. The "Oz," realized and appreciated by friends, Dialectic Society 3, 2,- cadet Band 4: Hop Bands 3, 2, 15 Honor Representative 2, 1. ,' Na 1 SERGEANT MERCER EMORY FERGUSON D-4 Kansas City, Missouri Butch came from "Kaos-Mo" to leave his unique mark on West Point. "Grace and Agility" was always there at the right moment, either on the football field or as a friend. No goal will be too great for Ferg to conquer. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Hop Band 4, 3. if SERGEANT JACK FOWLER FENNEL D-3 St. Joseph, Missouri Never one to let academics interfere with his baseball, Bone stormed the West Point system with his Missouri "Show Me." Four years and one RCAT later, Jack departed with a bullpen full of friends and a promising career with Sports Illustrated, .SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Ans Forum 3, 'I ! vi 2, 1,' Slum and Gravy 1, Flying Club 1. s . M1 M. LIEUTENANT LYNN D. FERGUSON H-3 Huntsville, Alabama "THE Ferg" . . . He'Il always be a member ofthe --sm Floor Crew." Number one in computers, and a regular hive in Physics, he proved to be a valuable source of "Poop" He provided the "heavy sounds" for Third Reg with his extensive stereo system. ':Can you dig it?" SERGEANT GEORGE HERMAN FERRIS D-3 Brentwood, New York Never letting academics interfere with his learning, George was the class youngster, The Chuck Atlas of D-3, George could usually be found at circuit stop W1 1, the rack. His steady tread and firm commit- ment to the Oueen will mark a successful career. Dialectic Society 3, 25 Spanish Club 2,- Mili- tary Affairs Club 2, 1. 5 LIEUTENANT KERRY DEAN FIGIEL H-3 West Newton, Pennsylvania It is hard to believe his mathematical mind until you see him in his glory. With a slip stick as his main weapon, the math, physics, chemislnf, mechanics, juice and engineering departments soon fell before his onslaught. However, the tide of battle would soon turn when the English, history and soc. departments used their slide rule defense, commonly known as the bogus essay. A good brain the Army can use in any branch, Good luck Kerry. Karate Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 1. 41 5 , SERGEANT N41 46 WILLIAM FREDERICK FILTER C-4 Cedarburg, Wisconsin Bill came to "Charlie-Four" fresh out ol Ranger School and ready for action. By tirstie year, he had become an accomplished skindiver, engaged to a beauty queen, and company commander ol C-4. As an otticer, his only need will be lor more action. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUBA Club 4, 3, Club Offi- cer 2, 1: Outdoor Sportsman's Club 1. CAPTAIN ULDRIC LUTGARDT FIORE, JR. F-3 Ringwood, New Jersey Ric was an intelligent, lun-loving and dependable triend who said he couldn't be caught. His prediction went bad, and he's not at all sad. We all wish him, and his, the besl ot everything. ENJOY! I wkor Broadcasting stan 4, Custodian 3, -' Advertising Director 2, Station Manager 1, 6 0 Rabble Flousers 2, 15 Goat-Engineer Foot- , bail. X' X SERGEANT 468 1 KEVIN EUGENE FINN G-4 Phoenix, Maryland Kevin, who never did get around to quitting, came to us from the beaches of Ocean City. A devoted lacrosse player, he was never known to miss a movie or spend more than Iitteen minutes a night on homework. K Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. Pfii A SERGEANT ' JOSEPH BERNARD FITZHARRIS 5-2 Bolton Landing, New York The man who walked with a purpose, Fitz was known for his hard work and reliability. Whistling and tapping at his desk, Fitz could spend hours on a thirty minute assignment. The luture holds only success lor Joe, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Secretary 2, Pres- ident 1, Latin American Cultural Tour 1: How- ggg Iggy itzer Photography Stall4f CPRC 3, 2, 1, fi, ,Q 155512 Academy Exchange Program 2, Fine Arts I, if?i"": , 5 Forum 4, Company Representative 3, 2. ggi LIEUTENANT I DENNIS PATRICK FINNIGAN JR. C-3 San Francisco, California My long two-pointed ladder's sticking through a tree Toward heaven still, And there's a barrel that I didn't fill Besides it, and there may be two or three Apples I didn't pick upon some bough. But I am done with apple-picking now. Honor Committee 2, 1, Mathematics Forum 4, 3, 2, Program Chairman 1, Computer Forum 2, 15 Engineering Forum 3, 25 Rocket I Society 2, Spanish Club 4, 3, Howitzer 2, 1, I Mountaineering Club 2, 11 Chess Club 3, f X Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. ' SERGEANT THOMAS JOSEPH FITZSIMMONS D-2 Vestal, New York "Fitz" is a man who accomplishes everything quietly and compe- tently, while still enjoying himself. As D-2's CO and Army's lacrosse captain, Fitz has been outstanding and will shortly TAP the music world. As usual, he'Il drink to that. ul.lJ ul.: Ei Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Cardinal New- man Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 21 Military Affairs Club 3, 2: SCUSA 3, 2, Transportation Chairman 11 Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3. CAPTAIN MIKE FLANNERY F-4 Bloomfield, New Jersey "Big Mike" was the type of cadet one can never forget. He was always ready with a song and was known for his memory of every song written between 1950 to 1960. His temper where concerned with aca- demics will never be forgotten, especially the time when his books took an unexpected flight across the room, The big Irishman was a great F- Trooper. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT DAVID PAUL FORD H-2 Revloc, Pennsylvania Coming from a small coal mining town in Pennsylvania, Dave tun- neled right into West Point. Determined not to be buried in the Silent Majority, he set a new record for most time at coffee call, and he loved every minute of it. Outdoor Sportsmarfs Club 2, 1. X ' LIEUTENANT f. X i SAMUEL ERNEST FLEMING Ill B-3 Greenville, Mississippi When you mention Sambo we all think of a big smile, fun, and laughs. Sam is a true friend, and there was never a dull moment around him. Sam was famous for playing football, girls, weekends, and parties. 150 Football 4 3 2 T' Fifle AHS Forum 31 N, 1 I , ,V , . X ,. Brigade Open Boxing Tournament 2, 1. SEFIGEANT JOHN JOSEPH FOSTER E-2 Metairie, Louisiana Retsof was the true Russian "hive." Never receiving stars academi- cally, Johnny got his stars as the number two man in the "famiIy's" exploits. He was there when needed, and sometimes when not. John was always a true friend. Russian Club 4, 3, 2,' Military Affairs Club 3, 2. SERGEANT STEPHEN FRANCIS FLYNN C-4 Millbrae, California Flynner's one main goal at school was to rung and run he did. His faith in the Big Red increased his wealth. Steve came running from Cal- ifornia, stayed Iour years and left . . . unchanged and still running. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1. 0 0 SERGEANT PETER WILLIAM FOTHERINGHAM F-4 River Vale, New Jersey Pete brought into F-Troop all the conveniences ol home, from his electric toothbrush to his homemade desk fan and piano wire antennas. Soft-spoken and easy-going, Pete leads into the Army with a congenial attitude for a julced up career as an EE major. . li. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Hop Manager 3, 2, 'S 15 Math Forum 3, 2, 1, Scoutmastefs Court- w cil 4, 3, 2, 1, Slum and Gravy 3, 2. X K . LIEUTENANT 469 FOSTER FILLMORE FOUNTAIN III A-1 Richmond, Virginia Foster, more aftectionately known as Fillmore to his classmates, was a man ot true conviction and dedication. Whenever someone needed help and Fillmore was around, he willingly lent a hand. Ever a lover, Fillmore was an ideal member ol the B.N.H,V. Football 4,' Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1,' Track 3, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, 2, 1,- Human Relations Council 2, 1,- Rugby Football 2, 1. SERGEANT CHARLES DAVID FRANKLIN H-2 Azexandria, Virginia No one who ever met the curly haired Army Brat will torget his great attitude and friendly smile. Chucks never-ending patience and foresight has led him through West Point and will take him to great heights in his career. Football 45 Spanish Club 35 Geology Club 4 - c y 1 Q ...X 2 I -tl! 3, 2, 1, Karate Club 4. ll1ll i.iEuTENANr ' ' no WILLIAM PEYTON FOX E-2 Fon Monroe, Virginia Bill came to Woo Poo bright eyed and ready to go. Since then Bill has become known as "The Partler" among his many comrades here. An excellent athlete, he made his mark in Bowling by winning many trophies lor the team and himsell. Bill, known as Foxy, desires to enter medical school someday, only time and eflort will tell if he achieves this feat. Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Bowling Team 4, 3, L 2, Captain 1. Q SERGEANT A X JOHN HALL FREDERICK I-2 Orlando, Florida The sunshine kid from Orlando, Fred could never understand winter. However, skater's ankles soon replaced surTer's knees and he was on his way Trading singing lessons for guitar lessons, he quickly became one ol the I's select minstrels, A striver from the start. his luture knows no bounds. SCUBA Club 45 CFRC 3, 25 Karate Club 2, 1,' Cross Country 4, 3, Indoor Track 4, 35 Outdoor Track 4,' Chapel Choir 4, 3 SERGEANT EDWARD MICHAEL FRANCIS E-3 West Haven, Connecticut Ed has tackled his assignments on and olf the gridiron with equal success. Whether receiving a touchdown pass or making one at a pretty girl, his stay has done much to brighten ours. He will lead his men with the same natural success. 'g ,ju ft CPFiCg Federation ot Christian Athletes, Hop Manager, Football 4, 3, 2, 1. fa' YQ SERGEANT BRIAN EDWARD FHEDERICKS E-'l Somerset, Massachusetts Brian came to West Point to get an education and during his four years achieved remarkable academic success, Never one to let the sys- tem limit his activities, he managed to remain a step ahead ol the tacti- cal department. A friend to all, Brian's hard work and determination guarantee him luture success A Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club Fl F 3, 2, l,' Fine Arts Forum 2, 1, Mountaineer- 4, P ing Club 2. ei.-1 SERGEANT STEPHEN EDWARD FREEMAN I-3 Fort Wayne, Indiana From Fort Wayne came this ian of his hometown Komets. Steve quickly won respect for his hard-driving attitude and military skills. His potential as a combat arms commander was demonstrated in a memo- rable day of taranlula squashing at Fort Hood. As a fellow officer and as a friend. no one will ever be disappointed in Steve. 2e1aviora crence u ussian u an ' IS' Clb2,'R ' clba, ' .. SERGEANT STEPHEN HARPER FROLICH B-4 Los Angeles, California We believe that Steve came from somewhere on the West Coast. You could know him for four years and not really know anything about his past or future. Likeable, a connoisseur of women Cwhenever possiblej, an outstanding athlete, with an indifference toward academics, this aloof individual breezed through the Point in low gear. Track 4, 3, 2, 15 Volleyball 1. SERGEANT wavy . -,, THOMAS FRANK FREIN C-1 Forest City, iowa Throughout his cadet career, Tom distinguished himself as a hard- working leader and as an easy-going friend. On the athletic field he always came through in the clutch. A confirmed bachelor, Tom will marry his River Vale sweetheart three days after graduation, Indoor Track 45 Outdoor Track 4, Glee Club ,D Q 41 Catholic Chapel Choir 45 Rugby Club 3, lg ,N 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2: CPRC 3, 2. 6 Q cY I 0: LIEUTENANT JAMES LEROY FUEHRMEYER, JR. B-3 South Holland, Illinois Jim's four years here have been highlighted by stars and stripes. Yet as his status changed over the years his integrity which he valued so highly was never overshadowed by ambition. Wherever Jim goes from here he'll take with him the basis lor happiness and success. Bugle Notes 4, 3, Ass't Editor 2, Editor lg Ring and Crest 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3,- Chess Club 4, Goat-Engineer Football: Mill- tary Affairs Club 4, 3, Karate 4, 3. CAPTAIN KENT MERLE FREISE A-2 Ottawa, illinois Kent always gave his best when the need was there, both in athletics and friendship. He could be counted on for a few laughs almost any time ot the day. For this and many other reasons, a friendship with Kent will be longlasting. Gymnastics 4, Handball Club 2, Rugby Club -fl! 'g J.. f - 2, 1. grnin x .7 SERGEANT GEORGE ARTHUR FULTON D-1 Corpus Christi, Texas "Hooter," the man of many nicknames, imost of them unmentiona- blej, was one of the hardest charging Ducks. Although known for his fleetness of foot and quiet manner, he will be remembered as a true friend by those who knew him. Track 45 Band 4, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 7 X 471 JOE FLAVIO FURLONI F-2 Barre, Vermont Known affectionately to his classmates as "Flavia-The Don" Joe spent his four years at West Point in simple harmonic motion between the football field and his green girl. Joe staged some classic battles with the Physics Department, but he achieved some success with the social sciences. Joe's sincerity and honesty cannot help but lead him to sucf cess in the field he chooses. VX XA: Football 4, 3, 2, 1. X if Aff' o ox VR LIEUTENANT GARY LEONARD GALLO G-3 Silver Spring, Maryland A fine student with a real interest in the military, Gary has always been a frank, outspoken individual. Although frequently at odds with the West Point system, he will definitely be a success in his chosen field. Wrestling 4,' Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2. 72 MICHAEL BRUCE GAINES C-1 Atlanta, Georgia Mike is a warm, sincere person and an outstanding athlete who has left his mark on the gridiron. Though small in stature, he has a big heart and exemplifies the fact that "the wealth of a soul is measured bv how much it can feel." 150 Football 45 Varsity Football 3, 2, 1, Hop Band 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 11 Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, 2, President tg Catholic Chapel Choir 4. LIEUTENANT -W -.,. in If . A THOMAS JOSEPH GANDOLFO H-2 Lodi, New Jersey l come to praise Gandolfo, not to bury him. Tom was a great room- mate, loveable, sympathetic, athletic, inconsiderate, conniving, drunken, and unfalterable. Yes, he was all of this and more, but we respected him for it, however slightly. And after it was all over. he uttered these unforgettable words, "I came, I saw, I left." Hail Gandollo! German Club, French Club, Geology Club, Archeology Club, Philosophy Club, Drama Seminar, Baseball 4, 150 Football 4, SERGEANT BERNARD WALTER GALING JR. D-2 Hampton, Virginia Bernie came to West Point to get an education. Finding this difficult, he went looking for a bottle and a pretty girl, usually ending up with an empty bottle. We hope that he never changes his good natured attitude. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Engineering Forum 2, 1, Lacrosse 3, 2. SERGEANT i THOMAS PATRICK CANNON I-3 Carteret, New Jersey Unselfishly giving up the big time in New Jersey, Tom came to West' Point with a keen mind and a friendly personality. Considerate and competent, Tom won the respect and friendship ol many. His forte was literature, though he strove to do well in all he encountered. Whatever direction his future takes, his success is certain. Art Seminar 3. LIEUTENANT 4 FRANKLIN MICLAT GARABATO G-1 Tacoma, Washington Flato - with four service stripes on his dress coat, he's the Gophers' own "Elite du Corps." Our class inherited the ultimate in artistic, ath- letic, and leadership ability as well as friendship through him. Long live the Bronze Warrior, Gymnastics 4, Catholic Choir 4, 35 Glee Club 4, 3: CPRC 3, 25 Ring and Crest Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1,4 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, German Club 3, 2, Spanish Club 3, 2, French Club 3, Woe President 2, Rabbis Flousers 2, 1, Pointer 3, Art Editor 2, 1: Howitzer Art Editor 1, LIEUTENANT BUCKNER LEE GARRISON B-2 Lawton, Oklahoma Buck arrived at West Point and immediately began a fight lor survival with the academic departments. He won the battle and never lost heart or his sense ol humor no matter how bad things looked. A true friend, always willing to help anyone at any time. Goat-Engineer Football, Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1, Baseball Manager 3, Math Forum 3. CAPTAlN 474 APOLONIO BERNARDINO GARCIA F-2 Santa Cruz, New Mexico Apolonio better known as "Apol," came to us from Santa Fe, New Mexico. Between academics and the mountains back home, he had his ups and downs. However, Apol always had one objective, to finish his four years here. He will be remembered for his loyalty to his friends and his victory over his temper. Rugby Club 3g Engineering Forum 2, LIEUTENANT JOHN BISHOP GATELY C-2 Minneapolis, Minnesota From good ol' Shattuck came JB, a dedicated man with an undenia- ble streak ot comic. Whether protecting his Dean's List status or party- ing as only he can, JB challenged lite with an enthusiastic fenlor that will never recede until he is thoroughly satislied with himself. West Point Forum 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2,' CPRC 3, 2, l,' SCUSA 1,' Bowling Club 1g A ' Pointer 1, y SEHGEANT ROBERT MICHAEL GARRANT H-2 Laneakea, Hawaii Prior to his arrival at Woo Poo U., Bob's favorite pastimes were watching his hair grow curly and surfing, This energy, he soon rechan- neled into the system, where four years later, he emerged as an out- standing cadet and a confirmed familyman. JL Sailing 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1. Q, f N SEHGEANT JOHN CHARLES GAY G-4 Newport Beach, California Shari, music, and juice were his prime passions and we all called him Buffalo. Johnny had a feeling for people and lor life unequaled by very many others, A true friend, he would always help you out with your problems and would seldom hesitate to bring his to you, There should be more like him in the world. .-ti Hop Band 4, 3, Custodian 2, President 1, -W- Russian Club 4, 3, 25 Baptist Student Union l 1 4. , ' SEHGEANT LAWRENCE ANDREW GAYDOS H-1 Dix Hills, New York Larry came to West Point riding the crest of a wave of both natural ability and hard work. He continued his "streak" in academics, intramu- rals, and lamous tailgate parties, The stars and stripes that he wore lirsty year indicate that both Jo and the Army have a good one. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Goal-Engineer 55- ag Football: Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Fourth : 1 ti' -- - - . - I 4.-: Vlmmllt. Class Advisory Council 2, 1, Debate Council ,Ii MAJ. JL! . if l and Forum 4. sig? -.- -55 CAPTAIN PAUL STEPHEN GENDROLIS A-1 Falmouth, Maine Dynamite was his word and PG was dynamite. Liking everything and everyone, the "man of the mouth" was heard thru the quiet and above the roar. A goat in high standing, weekends, drinks, and chicks were prime in his life. V Wx ff Ski Club 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football, Fine bg ff' Arts Forum 2, 1,' Cadet Band 4 A, 4 D as 7 ,V ,', L SERGEANT JOSEPH FRANCIS GAZIANO E-1 Waukegan, Illinois Certain of his purpose here, Joe's untiring pursuit of graduation often bolstered the motivation of many less-convicted classmates. Gaz's high regard for a job well-done, genuine aflability and ready smile will make the Army a better team. 'S ,ls f Soccer 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Honor Committee 3, 2, Secretary 1, fa' tvs LIEUTENANT DENNIS PATRICK GEOGHAN B-3 Brooklyn, New York Denny lelt his Brooklyn trademark ol jovial ease and inlectious good will with all who knew him. Conscientious and conscious ol the lives of others. he gave us a willing hand to ease our stay at the Academy, His optimism and hard work have shown the way to a successful stay in the Army. Triathlon 3, 2, 1, Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts Forum 1 I 4, 3, 2, ,fi N SERGEANT ROBERT EVAN GEARHEART D-1 Shelby, Montana Destiny and cold Montana winters combined to drive Bob to W.P. where he quickly and aptly became known as "Grayheart " Always aiming lor the top, Bob's natural gifts, quick laugh and a touch of persistence insure his continued success. ski Club 2, 1, Fine Aris Forum 1,- eiee Club 3, 2, 1. :EI ljulhi .if 44 C,,,,,,,, TIMOTHY JOHN GEOFZGELAS H-4 McLean, Virginia A Dean's List man, "Gunky" never let academics interfere with com- pany entertainment. His entertainment and physical prowess began with body contortions for lallouts plebe year and culminated in the resurrec- tion of "The Monster" cow year, scaring anyone he encountered on the nights ol a full moon. Even entrepreneurship firstie year with the computer didn't dampen his spirit or wit, U age 'Q Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, l, 4 fl! Goal-Engineer Footballg Chess Club 45 QF ' Hg CPRC1, .3 3 - ' LIEUTENANT 475 RONALD WAYNE GERBERS Fort Wayne. Indiana F-4 From the V-dwelt Cam F-Troop's hafd-drMng od.tor and (OornaOtt Hs tsory began Piece year whon ha returned hn consumed boot to an one at tha Ne y game But he delermnitico to limsh the joto rogardtets 0« tha problem involved mode Ron rohoMa and eatable Wo era certain that he'll be the tame kind ot oncer. Stum and Gravy SOtOf 3. 3. t P'OSattart Chapel Che»r 4, 3. Fwe Art Forun 2. I SERGEANT STEVEN RAY GERHARDT G-3 Aurora. Colorado Sieve w«t me ongmakx ot the word "GHOST we a« oot to tee h m oceasona y. wtveh t mere than any ott-oer dd Even when they dd they never 90! hm down to the "3 inch" mark He was qmto a guy. a true tnend to 1 lacrosse 4 3. 2 I; Fme Art Forum 3. 2. American Guttural Serrvnar 3. 2 SERGEANT 476MARK HENRY GERNER H-1 Bronx, New York Besides Reorgy reveille clothing formations, six boxing broken noses, unforgettable episodes about that "certain" Bronx girl, Buckner CAO jokes, Jewish Choir trips, triathlon and CC, The Hawgs will remember our XMAS star as a sincere, dedicated, lun-loving friend. Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1: Equal Opportunities X154-f Admissions Committee 2g Jewish Chapel v' "C Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2, 1. SERGEANT MERLYN DEAN GIBSON B-4 Laramie, Wyoming Early in cadet lite, Merle was christened "Grubson." Whether in a juice elective or advanced computers, he was always guilty of pillaging the academic departments' stockpile of tenths. He was a lirm believer in the Almighty Tenth concept, Always ready to help and excelling in all endeavors, Merle will be a real asset to the great-green Army. rs Judo Club 4, 3,' SCUBA Club 4, 1,' Military 35 Affairs Club 3, 2,' Photo Seminar 2, 1,' Com- puter Forum 2, 1. els? CAPTAlN 478 JER DON GET H-4 Corona, New York Rack, study, eat, ping - Missa Get. Ping S allergies 4353, shots, nary a parade, no acceptance, no recognition, graduation 175, karate. guitar, Chinese, friend, peacemaker, This and more are packed in the name Get. It has stretched this tar and can only lengthen in the days to come. Sayonara, Missa Get! Karate Club and Team 4, 3, 2, 1,' Catholic Choir 4, 3, 25 Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, if A SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1, Drama Seminar 4, 3, YQ R Cadet-in-Charge 2, 1,' Pointer 4, 3, 2, Dia- 4 5 lectic Society 3, 21 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, E I 2 15 Triathlon Club 3, Outdoor Sportsmans fy' Club 3g German Club 2, 1, - SERGEANT JAMES MICHAEL GILLCRIST F-2 Washington, D. C. Jim, a Navy brat from a family of Annapolis graduates, finally found a semi-permanent home at West Point. With a smile and a good word for all, Jim drove methodically on to achieve academic stars and to become both an intramurder and competitive club standout. We are certain that he will continue onward to future success. Class Committeef SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Q 0 Howitzer 3, 2, ig rriamiori Club 2, 1, Military fx Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' French Club 4, 3, 2, 6 Q " ov We LIEUTENANT MICHAEL RAY GIBBS E-2 Greenwood, Mississippi "Gibber" was ready to help anyone at any time and always had a kind and cheertul word lor everyone. He had the amazing ability to think on the goat and engineer level simultaneously. "Gibber" will always be remembered by those who knew him. A Hne Ar-rs Forum 3,- Military Affairs Club 3. 2: 9. 1 MQ Outdoor Sportsman 's Club 2, Baptist Student N f Union 4, 3, Lacrosse Manager 4, 3, Portu- 4f -.P guese Club 35 Scoutmastefs Council 3. Lf l A LIEUTENANT r i ROBERT GEORGE GILLETTE F-3 Gatesville, Texas Not one to leave a bed unmade, Bob balked once, but finally got started. The "system" found that it could dominate his body, but not his will. The game is over, but "Ace" will be respected by those of us who were privileged to know him. A 150 Football 4,- Fine Arts Forum 2, Dialectic RAF Society 2, 3. 4 , K 1 I SERGEANT ' I WILLIAM READ GILMORE A-3 Raleigh, North Carolina The greatness of a commander is demonstrated in his campaigns. A tactical innovator and superb strategist, Gil was a master ln the art of conllict. Truly the Gustavus Adolphus of the "R.F." Karate Club 4g Fine Arts Forum 2,' Goat- Englneer Football. SERGEANT ALBERT CARL GOIT, JR. I-4 Jacksonville, North Carolina A friend who could always be counted on, 'Gwah' was a true south- ern gentleman. Hailing from North Carolina C'that is not an enemy llag l . . lt's another American flag!!"j, he was a good student, despite hav- hg twelve speakers in the room! ki Club 3, 2, lg Ski Palrol 2, 1,' Ski Instruc- r 7, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Honor Com- ittee 2, 1, LIEUTENANT THOMAS ATHERTON GODWIN A-2 Exira, Iowa A bush pilot from the Iowa cornlields, Dirty Tom indeed led a unique social life. His love of running, photography and skiing helped him sur- vive his long lirsty year, The old man added experience and wisdom to "The Group" ol A-2. Flying Club 1, Track 4, 35 Aero-Astro Club 2, 1,- Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, SERGEANT WILLIAM EDSON GOODRICH D-2 Rutland, Vermont A Green Mountain boy, Goody proved it on the slopes by becoming ski captain. Becoming a commuter student and meeting that certain girl were Goody's trademarks. Wrestling roommates and slide rules were his hobbies. A better friend one can never have. Skiing 4, 3, 2, Captain lp CPRC 35 Photogra- , ,fat- prly Seminar 2. ,gf o e X 1 me SERGEANT MAJOR ROBERT MICHAEL GOETI' I-2 Elmont, New York Bob's sole reason lor existence can be explained in two facets of lite - lacrosse and Uthe Duke." Whatever he lacked in ability he made up lor in hustle and spirit. This Long Islander will long be remembered lor his sense ol humor, and innovative achievements in getting into the T.V. room at any time ol night to watch a John Wayne film, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 15 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, M . President Film Seminar 2, 1, Fellowship or A Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, Pointer 4. A A LIEUTENANT WILLIAM PRICE GOODWIN A-1 Marblehead, Massachusetts From good old Down East stock, Goody has been the Ape-man on ice lor the past lour years. Known lor his "take it like a man" attitude, Bill is the "undisputed" 6-6 and 1-1 roller in the APBA League. LIEUTENANT - - A 5 Hockey 4, 3, 2, 17- Lacrosse 3, 1. I F -la l ift l-l- 3 .lf L . 4 RONALD BRET GRAEF D-1 Fairlawn, New Jersey As a D-1 "Duck" nothing ever got "Gan" down. Rugby was his game, and 022 was always cool. He did well at everything that came his way, and even had a name for his approach . . . casual profession- alism. Football 4, 3, Rugby 2, 1. Ll EUTENANT ROBERT BRUCE GREGG H-3 Columbus, Ohio "Robby" always was an individual in the Corps. ll he wasn't reading Vamparilla magazines, he was walking to lhe pay phones to call his only love, only to have another fight. Always one to like the sleazy liter- atures, he was well noted for his "all nighlers" in Hl371, Hl372, and TRlVlA481. The future looks bright for Robby, and he'lI no doubt do well in today's new Action Army in an ADA slot in Miami ' . Q1 X0 Cadet Band 4,' Chinese Club 4, 3: SCUSA 1. S r SEHGEANT N l We 480 GLENN MALCOLM GREEN lll B-1 Houston, Texas Coming to West Point from the Lone Star Republic, Glenn made his mark on U.S.M.A. in the best way he knew how, dancing the light fan- tastic with his green girl. Always ready to help a friend, Glenn survived prolonged combat with the T.D. and graduates with only minor scars and mild surprise. Rifle Team 45 German Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Mili- tary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT EDWARD JOSEPH GRENCHUS B-4 Endwell, New York The "Kid" blew in from the North with gloves in one hand, weights in the other, looking fora fight. A fight he found with academics, the T.D,, wine, women, and song. Many a bleak moment he was floundering on the ropes, but managed to outpoinl them in the end. An outstanding individual . , . the Army is lucky, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 3, LIEUTENANT JEFFREY ALAN GREENE C-3 Toledo, Ohio When one mentions the Jelfer, several outstanding traits come to mind, his passion for reading and his flexibility in adapting to any situa- tion including blind dates. Jeff is a confident individual who has earned the respect of all by not letting the pressures ot the last four years. especially the Dean's requirements, get the better ol him, Triathlon 4, German Club 3, 2, Chess Club 3. SERGEANT JAMES THOMAS GRENIER North Attleboro, Massachusetts Being from North Attleboro, Jim was one of the more members of G-4. From his exploits in Germany attempting to move push-cart to his "But I, But I . . . " excuses, Jim led a lun-filled life a cadet. His innate sense of humor attracted many friends and will be definite aid in gaining the success that awaits hirn, Fine Arts Forum 4. W A SERGEANT , em K WILLIAM EDWARD GRIFFIN A-4 South Fallsburg, New York Griff was one who possessed the ability to instill himself in the heans of all of his classmates, bar none. Combined with his ettervescent per- sonality, his ability to navigate the side of a snowy mountain should find Bill in good stead in years to come. We are honored to call him friend and classmate. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ski fi ,ln f Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1, Sport Parachute lg :QI scuaA Club 1. 69.0 'FWS MYRON JOHN GRISWOLD C-3 Centerport, New York Gris was undoubtedly the man for the job of permanent CO ol the fightin' Cocks. Mike possesses an impetuous desire to excel in all endeavors. Frustrations with academics and not quite agreeing with the cherished system were overcome lwhat the TD doesn't know won't hurt themj. Gris' friendship is placed in high esteem by all those who are fortunate enough to have it. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, l. fx Jl'lls CAPTAIN F? 'Q DAVID JOHN GRIFFITH D-1 Bethlehem, Pennsylvania The Bethlehem Buffalo took it light. He led the Ducks on the playing field, in the NYC bars plebe year and never skimped on details. Gritf took an early dive, but he remains to us all, a true friend. Football 4, S. 2: Catholic Chapel Choir 4. SERGEANT MARK CAMDEN GRIFFITH I-3 Lexington, North Carolina Mark brought with him to West Point a number of characteristics that made him a unique cadet. His outward appearance led one to believe that Mark was no outstanding athlete, but he disproved this notion. Mark also possessed a talent for academics. The warmth Mark dis- played towards all those he met has brought him many friends that will remain through many year's. hx Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1,- squash 4, 3, 2, if Fine NX ff' Arts Forum 2. A tr J rv, SERGEANT WILLIAM BARNWELL GROSS Ill B-4 Goshen, Indiana You'd think "III" would give an air of alootness to VWII-B, but his triends have come to realize that this tarmer-first-class has many obvi- ous talents, A surprise booter tor the 150-team and an all-round guy when away from the pressures of academics and duty. Bill has con- vinced us that the Army will owe a debt of thanks to Goshen, Indiana. 150 Football 4, 3, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3. SERGEANT RONALD ALAN GROSSO H-4 Sunbury, Ohio "Papa Gross" acquired his nickname and our friendship because ot his sincere interest in the well-being ol "the boys." A lover of wine and song, a charter member of "The House," and a true connoisseur ot the intergalactical banana, Papa Gross will hold a special place in our hearts forever. ' Howitzer Photographer 4, 3, 2, Photo Editor ' 62' ' 15 Drama Seminar 3, 2, 1, Photo Seminar 3, f Q 2, lp Film Seminar 1, CPRC 3, 2. ' C D SERGEANT , 481 4 ROBERT ANTHONY GUARDIA D-3 Yreka, California Wiping out on that last wave at the Hudson, Rob relashioned his suri- board into a pair ol skiis. Giving up his jeans and beads only lor an occasional parade, he was able to endure. As ol now Rob's future is up in the air. . M 0 Football 4, Rugby Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- ski club 4, 3, 2, 1,- ski Patrol 2, 1, A A SERGEANT MARC ROALD GRUNSETH I-4 El Sobrante, California Marc, the seasoned alcoholic, could not pass a girl without taking notice. Marc loved seconds, smoke and charge! Marc wrestled better on the mat than he ever did oft it. Whatever his plans, hair always stood in the way. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Soccer 4, 35 Judo 3,' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, French Club 4, 3, 2: Catholic Choir 45 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2,' Dia- lectic Society 3, 2, Hop Manager 4, 3, 2. FIRST SEFZGEANT OEL DENNIS HABIB E-4 hicago, Illinois I Omar came to us on his camel and left on his chopper, demonstrat- g his knack for the bizarre and his love for the unauthorized. West ,oint will never forget his noisy bikes, ski pole-reinforced ovens, deli- iious homemade ice cream, and wild ideas. His cheerful smile will be issed by those who knew him. Engineering Forum 2, 1,- Geology Club 2, 1, A Nl vfath Forum 4, 3, 2, t,' SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, ' ' 'g Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsrnan's 3, 2, 1, gymnastics 4, 3, Chinese club 4, 3, 2, 1, x, li I 1 DANIEL ALAN HAHN H-4 East Canton, Ohio I Although Dan always did his best in every aspect of cadet life, he placed nothing ahead of friendship. Anyone who needed academic, athletic or spiritual support, could always find him willing to lend a hand. One who hates to lose, but accepts it with grace, certainly has won with Carol. I N, i IProlestant Chapel Choir 4, Sq Glee Club 2, X ' ii, Handball 1,- CPRC 2. 'fu A ., A SERGEANT MAJOR GREGORY BRENT HAGEN C-3 DeKalb, Illinois From the Corn Capital of the world came Illinois' answer to Watt, Ohm, and Volt - "the Hive." A sornnolent aficionado, Greg was always ready for action whether it be moling, fishing, or fiddling with his circuits, To our friend, the best of luck. A Audio Club 4, 3, 2, Technical Supenrisor 1, ,Ili Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 2, 1,- Bowling 4 N 7 Club 1. I: P 4.-1 SERGEANT ' HAROLD EDWARD HALE C-1 Salinas, California Hal was always a man of firm convictions and high principles. He never wavered in the face of adversity and earned the respect of us all. Well, how can you find fault with a man who collects gum wrappers? Karale Club 4,' Behavioral Science Club 2,' . scusA 1, Russian Club 4,2 , SERGEANT if O O 'ti JOACHIM HAGOPIAN D-3 East Longmeadow, Massachusetts Down through the annals of West Point's long and glorious history comes this overgrown, longhaired, leaping gnome they call "Sheik" West Point will always remember him, fondly or otherwise. Never one to gel excited over the things around him, Sheik kept a smirk, a sly sense of humor, and his appetite for the finer things in life. X Football 3, 2,' Astronomy Club 3, Ski Club 4, 3, Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sports- men Club 4, 3, 2. SERGEANT CHARLES HALL A-i Ridgewood, New Jersey A close friend, we lost Charlie Yearling year to a damsel trom Lady- cliff. Charlie will be remembered by all for his close friendship and dou- ble iointed knees, head, fingers, and toes. The apes wish Chuck all the luck in the world and look forward to seeing his smiling face sometime in the future again. Pointer 4, 3, 2, 15 Cardinal Newman Forum QQ- 2, 7, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2 , . A-' 0 O IA CAPTAIN 4 GARY ROBERT HALL D-4 Toledo, Ohio "Grumpy" was a staunch supporter of "Delta Quad" and the Corps. His enthusiasm and desire to be the best is obvious. Slum and Gravy's financial success and D-4's Brigade championship teams show his desire and enthusiasm. His determination guarantees him success. Slum and Gravy, Custodian 3, 2, 1, French 'g ,L 3' Club 4, 3. EQ'-,E far xii LIEUTENANT ' PAUL FREDERICK HAMM F-1 Silver Spring, Maryland As the sun has risen every morning and "The Great Sequoia" has grown for centuries, so has Paul grown to be one of the brightest per- sonalities of the Marching 100. His never ending quest for the max, women, and the "heavy chevy" will long inspire us all. U age age Geology Club 4, Fine Arts Forum 2. I N il Y. . iii. LIEUTENANT jig ' 'H 484 JOHN FORREST HALSTEAD E-4 North Hollywood, California John came from the beaches of California to seek his fortune, Unfor- tunately, his fortune eluded him and he spent four years drawing inde- cisive conclusions from insignificant facts, Graduation is at hand, though and John is eager to get started again. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1,' Protestant 7 A X Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1: Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2,- SCUBA Club 4. A. 'S ei LIEUTENANT DOUGLAS HERBERT HAND D-1 Johnstown, Pennsylvania A gentle sophistication and social veneer hid from all but a few the obstacles he surmounted. Yet, his sensitivity and understanding earned him the respect of all, and none will forget his biting wit or unwavering pragmatism. 150 Football 4, 3, 2, Ring and Crest Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, Woe Chairman 1,' CPRC 3, 2, 1, Chapel Choir 4, 3g First Captain 's Forum 3. CAPTAIN LAWRENCE BAXTER HAMES I-3 Willington, Connecticut The Gray Fox arrived here in a burst of silence. He has punctuated this extroversion with bursts of his vaunted cynicism and slightly more often with a biting humor which has won him many friends. l-le and his football game will be remembered over many a LRRP ration, Rifle 4. si SERGEANT A O J Q wiLuAM JOSEPH HANDLEY A-1 Cadiz, Kentucky Vthld Bill, coming from the Blue Grass state, never did get used to these northern winters. He'd console himself with his green girl every morning because of that. One of the most resourceful cadets in the Corps, Bill knew how to get whatever was needed. Always ready to help a friend, or have a good time, Bill was a good classmate to have. Whatever he does in the future, he's sure to make his mark on the world. Fellowship ol Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, 5,5 Pistol Team 4, 3,' Pistol Club 4g Fine Arts ' Forum 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, Riding Club 4, 1, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, SERGEANT e d do THOMAS JAMES HANIFEN F-1 Atlanta, Georgia "Room" came to West Point looking for a soldier's life and ended up pushing papers. A hard worker, he could always spare time for a frown and war story. A man of few words, Tom will be an asset to the infan- ny Honor Representative, Karate 3. LIEUTENANT JULIAN BOHDAN HARWANKO F-4 Wilmington, Delaware Perhaps F-Troop's quickest and wittiest mind, "J, B," was usually funnier than the flicks we watched together. His meticulous perform- ance of everyday tasks made him stand out as a consistent, reliable and capable cadet. Our bet is that he'lI be the same kind of officer. Advisory Council 2,' Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1g, CPRC 3, 2, 1. Ai R 74 LIEUTENANT 4, -.P L45 MARK LLOYD HANNA B-2 Leavenworth, Kansas While at West Point, Mark was always ready to meet any challenge that faced him. Perhaps not known for his shined shoes, he excelled in athletics and was never one to worry about academics. His sense of humor and willingness to help others made him a true friend. Wafer Polo Club 4, 3, 2, Wee President 1, '-R' Y yy" .Judo Club 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 3, 2, 1, ,Bs Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2: SCUBA Club 4, 3, 7' 2. LIEUTENANT WILLIAM JAMESrHAUGH D-1 Fairfax, Virginia The "Mad Turk" brought with him many riches from the Middle East. The system was his target and 022 his hangout. "Haigs" displayed his style on the rugby field and "aced" history. He came, he saw, he laughed, and will remain a true friend to all in Duckland. Rugby 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, SERGEANT DOUGLAS HENRY HARTLINE E-1 Atlanta, Georgia Doug commands respect both on and off the football field, not only for his awesome 6 foot, 5 inches, 235 lb. frame, but also for his brilliant mind. Doug will continue to excel in his chosen lite and will carry on the West Point tradition established by past members of his family, Football 4, 3, 2, 15 Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1, SERGEANT GLEN ROBERT HAWKINS G-3 Rosemount, Minnesota Glen came to West Point from a farm in Minnesota, to realize his childhood dream of becoming a career officer. Yearling year, on a blind date, he met Vernie who now shares that dream as they pursue it together. May God bless you both. WKDT 45 Sunday School Teacher 4, 35 Fine Y Arfs Forum 4, 3, 25 Military Affairs Club 4, 3, ll"'llx gr Z. 2, 1. y s. LIEUTENANT 485 JAMES ALAN HAWKINS I-3 Detroit, Michigan Claiming Detroit as his home, Jim left his Air Force background to give West Point a try, Dedicated to West Point, he pursued the goals of graduation, an Air Force commission, and marriage to his one and only Linda. Along the way, he gained many close friends. His absence will be felt by the Army, and his presence welcomed by the Air Force. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ring and Crest ,.,. Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, information Detail 5, 2, lj Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1,' Fel- -- lowship of Christian Athletes 2, 15 Aero- U , Astro Club 2, 1. jy AIIIIIIN5 '- wilt W LIEUTENANT LEE FREDERICK HEDIGER G-1 Weston, Massachusetts Lee's ability to pick beautiful girls gave him a definite advantage in dealing with those rigors particular lo West Point life. However, what is most noticeable in this man is his genuine concern and compassion for all men. West Point shall march a long while before it finds another man quite like him. We shall miss him. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' SCUBA Club 2, ' 1,' Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 25 Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1,' Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 3, Rugby 3, 2, Football 4, 3, 25 Rabble Fiousers 1,' Wrestling 1. fa'-t 25534. . ,emits , 952:- -Qxves -- ,frfzzrfvr-af SEFIGEANT 486 JAMES HENRY HAYES, JR. C-3 Los Angeles, Calitornia Considering his birthplace, the West Point Army Hospital, James- Dog's success is understandable. Whether leading his battalion or per- forming on the rings, the Fighting Cocks will remember Jim as their close friend with that funny laugh and constant smile. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Com- 227 mittee 4, 3, 2, ip CPRC 3, 2, 1, Math Forum lil L Us-5' Hi, 2, 1. F. a.Lk:skl1.uJi.a.. :stains . CAPTAIN JOHN ALBERT HAZEL H-1 Perry, Ohio 'Purple Haze' brought with him from Perry, Ohio an untailing enthusi- asm and an unrelenting optimism. Excelling in all sports fone of the original Thunderchickensj, and conquering the ski slope in his spare time, GazelIe's attitude was always an inspiration - "Another steak night, another week." Above all, he was first, last, always an H-1 Hawg. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Geology Club 4, 3, 1, Howitzer 2, 1, Car Committee 1. gym NS , 1, L LIEUTENANT WILLIAM PAUL HEILMAN A-2 Bemidji, Minnesota From the snowball of Bemidji, the "Slll'Ttey dog" brought West Point a wealth of talent. He had a very unique and picturesque vocabulary, and worked hard to perfect the fourth class system. A tremendous lacrosse player, he added bulk to "The Group" of A-2. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1,' Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, I. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1,' German Club 4, 3 ,R SERGEANT A O Q , DENNIS ALLEN HEIN A-I Sidney, Montana Dennis blew into West Point from the windy regions of Montana an went straight to the rack. As the years progressed though, Denn found other areas of interest to take up his time. Academics were little worry to him, but he was always ready to help a hapless goat th crossed his path. Dennis looks forward to ADA. Rugby 4, 35 Howitzer 4, 3, 25 SCUSA 1,' Fine Q ,Q Ans Forum 2, orare-Clic society 3, 2, CPHC 'E fx 3. Q Q QW 00 SERGEANT wiLLiAivi HARLEY HELD A-2 Ludington, Michigan An ex-Michigan athlete and an Army brat, Bill was eager to share experiences and tackle any task within his reach. His ability to keep a sweetheart 900 miles away waiting lor tour years, in addition to his numerous accomplishments that range from staying off the Dean's other list to keeping his classmates' spirits up, assure him nothing but SUCCSSS. Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1, c V , Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Dialectic Society 4, X K Military Affairs Club 2, Goal-Engineer Foot- akhilx bali. Q' 'Q SERGEANT JAMES ALLlSON HERBERG I-t Homestead, Florida Coming to us with a Zoomie background, "the Berg" quickly learned how to succeed at Woo Poo without really trying. Jim excelled in all aspects of cadet lite which gave him lots of time to lind "his ideal date." Jim's determination and drive should take him to success in the future. Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, 1, Academy Exchange Regimental Representative 25 Howitzer Representative 1, Pointer 4, 3, Out- door Sportsman 's Club 2, 1, French Club 2, 1. CAPTAIN MARK WILLIAM HEMENWAY H-2 Socorro, New Mexico Mark will always be known lor his aggressiveness and get-up-and-go. Whether it's on a wrestling mat, fighting for H2, or in Chinese fighting for his stars, Mark always stayed with it to the bitter end, Chinese Club 4, 3, Vice President 2, Presi- dent 1, Fine Arts Forum 4. I i ililiij . f . SERGEANT is -fl Fe - PATRICK MARK HERMANSON C-3 Prescott, Wisconsin And out ol the chaos emerged a ligure who had learned ol lite as it truly should be. The lesson learned should serve a man well in the cause he pursues. Warm hearted and able bodied men with such a realization can only make the world a better place for their fellow man. Mountaineering Club 2, 1, Chinese Club 2, Q German Club 3, 2. 'Q ft' SERGEANT N 4 M i l CHARLES BERNARD HENDRICK D-2 Arlington, Virginia Chuck spent most of his cadet career either pooping up dull class- mates in "jooce" or partying. Always up lor a little elbow bending, his friends will remember "Head" as always having a good looking girl and a great sense ot humor. Ski Club 3, 2, 1: Ski Patrol 2, 1,' Ski lnstruc- , tor 1,' Photo Seminar 3, 2, 1, Astro-Aero ' Club 2, 1, Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmas- ler's Council 4, 3, 2, Protestant Chapel Aco- X lytes 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 2, 1,' Soccer 4, at N FIRST SERGEANT EDWARD PAUL HETRICK H-1 Roseburg, Oregon Ed came from Orygun with an abundance ol talent, both athletic and academic. Deciding to make use ol his athletic ability, he proved that tall skinny wrestlers can succeed. Grappling his way through West Point, Ed's sincere devotion to his friends will keep him lorever in our memory. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, i,- Wrestling 4, 3, 2, ' 1 , , 1, Film Seminar 4. 5 , Q to N4 QL SERGEANT E 48 4 DAVID ALLEN HICKS D-2 Indianapolis, Indiana While we lived with Duke, as David was affectionately known to his classmates, there was seldom a dull moment. Whether by ridiculing cadet life, or providing the life of any party, David always had the ability to make people laugh. ff Pointer 2,' Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering X Club 1. 0 LJ SERGEANT PHILIP WAYNE HILL A-2 Glenwood, Missouri Phil was qualified in his own version ol "Winter Warfare" prior to entering West Point in '69. Alaska was just one of his many domiciles. A pleasant nature and helpful disposition would be points of agreement by any of those goats he tutored in academics. Phil's big ambition at Woops was satisfied by that all important position in Beast, the "Squad Leader." Computer Forum 3, 25 100th Night Show 2g 'EF Howrizer 2, 1. """" ... SERGEANT I' M' 88 ROBERT JACK HICKS C-4 Overland Park, Kansas On 1 July, 1969, Bob was struck with an unknown disease that was characterized by continued sleep. On 6 June, 1973, Bob was cured of the disease when a white hat struck his head. His first words were, "Where in the Hell am I?" Football 2. X sem:-.EANT N 1 QV' - . ..r,,i 40,-. FRANCIS SCOTT HINCHION E-1 Potomac, Maryland Though not the most energetic guy during the day, Hinch earned the name "Late Lights" through his all night "academic endeavors." His skills of evasion were not only displayed on the intramural field but also at inspections. Yet, his never ending smile and good humor were ever present. Howitzer Rep. 2, 1. Aff o ox- SERGEANT 2 KENNETH NORELL HIGHLAND, ll A-3 Belleiontaine, Ohio Big "D" came to West Point and A-3 from the beautiful Ohio valley. He hated to leave it but soon adapted to the West Point Grey. He's a fine man we'lI all miss. "D" wasn't one for words but said it all with his ring. Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. 'F 'mi' SERGEANT ROBERT THOMAS HINES G-4 Chester, Pennsylvania For Bob "Hondo" Hines, West Point was a new dawn. A stellar ath- lete on the gridiron as well as in the boxing ring, he was a determined and dedicated competitor. His impact on those he meets will have no less an effect than the impact he made on many on and off the field. Football 4, 3, 2, 1,' Brigade Heavyweight Champion 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT ERIC VANN HINSON F-1 Nashville, North Carolina E. V. "signed up" lor F-1 and soon earned the nickname "Environ- ment Man." He battled "juice" electives and never learned to be happy as a goat. The Marching 100 will never forget him or his horses. Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Riding Team 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2,- Scoutmastefs Council 4, 3. SERGEANT MICHAEL DlLLON HOCKLEY G-3 Cozad, Nebraska With a shock of hair that did not know what a haircut regulation was and a voice that led him to countless Glee Club adventures, Mike came to West Point and displayed a sense ot dedication and sincerity that won him immediate respect. Ever-loyal to his beloved Nebraska, Mike is the personification of the term, "All-American." Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Class Hop Committee 4, 3, 2,- DeMolay Club 3, 2, 1, President 1, Howitzer 2, Associate Editor 1,' Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT 490 YAROPOLK ROLAND HLADKYJ B-4 Woodbridge, Connecticut The Class of 73's Connecticut Ukrainian attacked W. P. of N. Y. like a bloodthirsty Cossack. His bark being worse than his bite, Y. R, got himself in and out of a variety of situations. Always excelling, whether in academics, athletics, or post breakfast rack, Y. R, will be a success. The Army is lucky to get such a man, RUSSi8l7 Club 4, 3, Wce PfHSid9l'lf 2, Pf6Si- 'i ,,Y,, 2' dent 1, Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1,' Sport Parachute -fren Team 2. guvn nbos, lf xl CAPTAIN BARRY THOMAS HODGE A-1 Greenville, Pennsylvania When Hodgie wasn't bringing down Cobras, or spending his week- ends with Lynn, he was letting his enthusiasm out in the many sports in which he participated. His combination ot hiveness, physical ability and friendliness will take him far, Fencing 4, 3, 2, 15 Triathlon Club 4g Riding XR ff" Club 3, 2, 1,- Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,- X, ' X Pointer Staff 3, 25 Debate Council and J' O 'J fr, Forum 1. K' Ab SERGEANT CLYDEREDDING HOBBY H-2 Ashburn, Georgia Coming to us lrom the heart ot Georgia, Red brought with him three things which have guided him through the trails of the Point - good common sense, an intense desire to do the best he could at everything he did, and the knowledge that Martha was waiting at home. Sincere, dedicated, and completely unselfish, Red is a leader and a friend who won't let you down, Monar Editor 3g Goat-Engineer Football, Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes. CAPTAIN THOMAS JOSEPH HODGINI D-4 Peru, indiana Coming from Indiana, Tom never seemed to be away from home, as he tit into the "system" so well. Well liked, he has been a shining example ol the Christian Life in his every endeavor, All who have known Tom, know that Christ is first in his lite, and with Him, Tom will reach great heights. Eg: use Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, .l General Superintendent 1,' Slum and Gravy rig 1' It t 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, Spanish club 2, 1. img-Q 'i til' 5 S21 .ei 'L , . SERGEANT NORMAN JOHN HOERER G-4 Wauconda, illinois Without a doubt, Norm is the epitome of the cultured man ot the world, Ftace driver, anthropologist, and liberator ol the Arab nomads, "Hoerer-bag" has cenainly earned a place in our hearts. In his zealous pursuit ol happiness we all know that Norm will brighten the lives ol everyone who is lucky enough to know him. Archaeologl' Seminar 3, 2, 1: Russian Club 'X --'H Z' 2, 1, Riding Club 2, 1, Honor commiriee 2, RQE 1g Debate 4, 9' '03 LIEUTENANT RICHARD JAY HOFFMAN C-1 Emporium, Pennsylvania To say that Mole did not let the System get to him is an understate- ment. It he did realize that there was a system it was in the same sense a duck thinks ol water on his back. Regardless of the time and the place, it will always be the heavy cavalry and Bonaparte that he will serve. 'S ,ls f Drama Seminar 4, Chess Club 4, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. fa' eq LIEUTENANT HENRY PAUL HOFFMAN G-l Jonesboro, Arkansas One just can'! imagine Hank without a "Well Hey" or "We see ya." ll it didn't take too much trom his "bagtime," old "Wong" was always there lo lend a helping hand or "strum a lew tunes" or even suggest, "l buy, you Hy?" The Gophers friendliest, mos! dependable, and respected cadet, Hank will be a success in all his endeavors. Cross Country 4, Indoor Track 4, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 2, lg . g 4 A A CPRC 3, 2, 1, Giee Club 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Dialeclic Society 3, 2. UEUTENANT 1' ROBERT ERHARDT HOFFMANN F-4 Sacramento, California From the shores of California "Abbie" burst on West Point like a crashing wave. Soon settling down to the process ol erosion, Abbie made the system work lor him and began to worry less and enjoy it more. A true lriend, he was always there with an open heart and an empty glass. He will long be remembered by all who knew him, German Club 4, 3, Math Club 3, 2, Fine Arts D G Forum 2, 1, Trap and Skeet Club 4, Sunday lg ,X School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1,' Slum and Gravy O Q 2, 1 qv l 00 SERGEANT HUGH FRENCH THOMASON HOFFMAN lll B-3 Arlington, Virginia Tim came to West Point as a lourth generation cadet. Meeting more than the requirements, he excelled in every endeavor. A lineage ol Grads now waits lor "The Hump" to make his mark upon the Army. As a serious leader and a good friend Tim will have no problem. Football 4, Squash 4, Tennis 4, 3, 2,' Goat' Engineer Football, Ski Club 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 1. CAPTAl N ROBERT CARROL HOLCOMB B-2 Annandale, Virginia "Bob, , . Bob ,,.., " the silence was deaiening' Yes, Bob was again in the supine position, completely isolated lrom cadet life. When he arose, it was only to harass the mail carrier lor his occasional letter lrom the "Turtle," Overall, Bob was a true friend whose philosophical solution to all problems was, "Ouod Erat Demonstrandumli Rifle Club 35 CPRC 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 2, is x - 1,- Military Affairs Club 3, 2. X . ' .XJ , o Q ,W LIEUTENANT C' 491 4 DONALD ARTHUR HOLLSTEN C-2 Robbinsdale, Minnesota "Stein" was one ol those rare star men who spent as much time helping others as he did himselt. Who can torget the hectic poop ses- sions on juice days when hives and goats alike homed in on the room that had "l-lOLLSTEN D A '73" on the door. He was an amiable, com- passionate, selfless triend indeed. With his endless smile and cheertul willingness to give of himselt, Don will never be lonely from lack of friendship. Dialectic Society 4, 3, Russian Club 4, 3, . 0 scusA ciuo a, 2: Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. fg fx SERGEANT N4 wiv JON CHARLES HOUSMAN B-2 Pueblo, Colorado From Ski Country U.S.A., Jon decided to see how the other halt lived tor four years. Still assuming the easy-going role despite his numerous adventures, Jon tries not to get too excited when the unexpected occurs. He is ready tor another change, back to that country and the Army ranks. , . M Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1: German Club 4, 3, 2. A I SERGEANT 92 JOHN WILLIAM HOLLY G-1 Sarasota, Florida John will be remembered tor many things, for he truly distinguished himself. But above all, he will be remembered as one who would do anything lor a lriend. His easy going personality, his continual smile, his bright outlook that things "had to get better" - these are his trade- marks, and we'lI never forget them. Football 4, Fine Ans Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Ger- man Club 3, 2, 11 French Club 2. 1.35 9 ' N Q CAPTAIN DAVID LYNN HOWARD D-3 Edmeston, New York "Howey" arrived here knowing what he wanted, and in June he got it, While studying, "Chirtk" he brought the sound ot falling Silverware into the barracks. Dave's love ol a good time was only surpassed by his passion tor parachutes. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Scoutmastefs Council 3, 2, Judo Club 2, 1: SCUSA 3, 1: Fine Arts Forum 2, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Military Aflairs Club 2, 1. SERGEANT HARRY ALLAN HORN B-3 Vlhlmington, Delaware ln spite ol a brother's warnings, Harry knew West Point was best. Harry was humorous and always helplul despite a voice that never quite mellowed, No matter what path he takes, a very successful career lies ahead. Handball 3, 2, Secretary 1: Portuguese Club 4, 35 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 25 Protestant Dis- X X cussion Group 4, 31 Bugle Notes 3, Custo- fqo OX dian 2, Associate Editor 1. CAPTAIN GEORGE WILLIAM HUBBARD ll A-2 Crystal Lake, Illinois The people who knew Bill saw the marked qualities of unseltishness and the-determination to mature mentally tor his goals ahead. Bill resolved to leave this world with more than lust his name, but whatever his imprint may be, he will leave to everyone he meets the conception ot values that people should have tor each other. 150 Football 4, Coach 11 Football 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Rugby Club 45 Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsmen's Club 2, 1, French Club 3, 2, Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT JAMES KEVIN HUGHES E-1 North Babylon, New York He came tour years ago from Long Island, smiling, and he left smil- ing. ln between he tried, but not always successfully. Placing fun above all, "Hugo" finally had the last laugh. SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2: Lacrosse 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Mountai- neering Club 2: Century Club 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman 's Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 1. SERGEANT X WILLIAM RAY HUMPHRIES E-3 Dallas, Texas Having squared away Plebe math before he joined our ranks, Bill always stood tall in the West Point saddle. With a ready smile and a genuine interest in his non-Texas classmates, he quietly succeeded through four years of song, school, and psalms. His future cannot fail to be as bright, for to call this man your friend is a privilege we have all shared. . ,N . Tennis 4, 3, Chapel choir 4, 3, Glee Club 2, NX 1A ,. o J a Al Avg LIEUTENANT JOHN ROBERT HUGHES A-4 Greenfield, Missouri From the fields of Missouri to the trunk room of A-4, John could always have a smashing time. With quick temper and his desire to excel, he won the admiration of all. His personal initiative should insure his success. Honor Representative, Geology Club 2, 1, Q l Rocker Society 2, 1, Fine Ans Forum 2, 1, Q ' Riding Club 3. l 0 I ,X SERGEANT JAMES ALLISON HUNT D-4 Tacoma, Washington Jim was a definite asset to "Delta Quad." Desiring to excel, only the English Department slowed him down. Hard work, a "green girl," coffee call, and weekends say the rest. A friend to all, his success in the future is inevitable. Swimming 4, Water Polo 4, 3. ,D Q ,Q .Q LIEUTENANT WILLIAM THOMAS HUGHES E-4 Millville, New Jersey F, Hughes' only problem at West Point was that he forgot it was a military school. F's antics in the barracks were only surpassed by the quantity of alcohol he consumed on weekends. All F's four years at the Point were, to say the least, unusual and will be talked about in years to come around the Hudson-Valley area, , Football-1, Rugby 3, 2, 1. ef 0 J SERGEANT f WALTER CHRISTOPH HUNTER C-2 Higganum, Connecticut "The Hunter" came from Connecticut to make his name known at West Point. With his quick wit and incessant puns he was a constant source of humor and entertainment to all. C-2 would not have been the same without Walter making the rounds every night. "The Hunter" will remain a fond memory in the minds of all for years to come. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1,' Fellowship of Chris- A tian Athletes 4, 3, Protestant Discussion LK QW ik L l A LIEUTENANT 'Y' Group 4, 3, Cadet Advisory Council 2. 493 DAVID HOLMES HUNTOON JR. E-3 Baltimore, Maryland Dave's All-American record with the sabre speaks well of his spirited determination to triumph, Having experienced all points on the aca- demic spectrum, E-3's man ol letters gained our respect and friendship with his enthusiastic style and winning form. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 1, Riding Club 1g SCUSA 1. SERGEANT JOHN O. INNES F-4 Luzerne, Michigan Coming out of the thriving metropolis ot Luzerne, Sonny quickly adjusted to cadet lite, F-4 style. By mixing the proper amounts ot sleep, sports, and studying, he made the most of his brief but important stay here at the WOOPS. With his "Drive on" attitude, Sonny should have a "Bear" of a time with future endeavors. Football 4, 25 Lacrosse 3, German Club 4, 3. SERGEANT 7 494 CHARLES THOMAS HUTZLER, JR. A-4 San Antonio, Texas Chuck is a humble, hard working pertectionist. inevitably, he could be found poring over his books as evidenced by his stars. His eflorts to accomplish the harder right are only impeded by his ability to perceive and occasionally execute the easier wrong and not get caught. French Club 2, 1, Mule Rider if Rocker X - x Society 1,' Track 41 Goat-Engineer Football. 0 0 CAPTAIN BRUCE LAMONT INNIS D-1 Westborough, Massachusetts Dr, Spock, MD, Every game has its winners and losers, and in our "big game" Spock ranks as a Great Captain. The master tactician ot the human psyche, master of the quick and deadly put-down, ultimately controlling his own existence in what he called "this pratice life," a better, more perceptive lriend could not be lound, He won the game, How many ot us can say that? EE? E!! Honor Committee 2, 1, Cadet Academic -3- Council 2, 1, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Auto- I, , llgi mobile Committee 2, ip WKDT Radio sian 4. i CAPTAIN ALBIN FELIX IRZYK JR. I-2 West Palm Beach, Florida A hot flash for this big dog came first semester plebe year - "A. I." met his closest buddy for the next four years, additional instruction. Despite these trials, however, in his reliable, dependable way, Al was always willing to share his time, Ceven his summerslj. Sailing Club 4. LIEUTENANT MARK JOSEPH IVANDICK H-4 St. Louis, Missouri Plebe - Area, Ben, Bud, Jan 14, 3, 23, Yeariing - Area, 4532, Noodle, Mole. Cow - Area, Airborne, Engaged, 4551, Benji, 'l1rebiter, Gramps, Dino- saurs, Blimp, tapes, smokin', games, checkeredemon, Christmas decor, Tideslide, WYRD, poop, cuisine. Firsty - FAT, "The House," Disengaged, 442, teeth, Tally, stereo, FREE! Catholic Chapel Choir 4: Ski Club 1. SERG EANT DAVID ROY JACKSON B-4 Marlette, Michigan Resourceful and pragmatic as he is, Dave hurdled all the Bugaboos in West Point with extraordinary finesse. Performing to the best of his abilities, he lived upto the high expectations of his friends. Aeronautics Club 2, 1: Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, .' A K Q 2, 1, Hacker Society 2, 1, spanish club 4, a, lg fx Portuguese Club 4, 3, Bridge Club 11 Honor p Q Committee 2, 1. vm A K 0. SERGEANT 496 DENNIS MICHAEL JACKSON C-2 St. Petersburg, Florida lnquisitively, Denny went looking for the unique experience and found West Point. Known as 7341425 to friend fthe computerj and foe Cwho else?J alike, he spent most of his time under water, up late, or with Marie. Gyrene bound. x1 ED 5, Habble Rouser 4, 3, 2, Ski Instructor 41 SCUBA Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, 1. at SERGEANT 4 Q3 4'7lNE no EUGENE JOSEPH IWANYK A-3 Jersey City, New Jersey When Gene came to us he made sure to bring his downtown Jersey City culture with him. Always having a smile on his face and remaining cheerful no matter what misfortunes beset him, Gene made many strong friendships. We all wish him success. EE! E534 Cross Country 4, 31 Track 4, 35 Fine Arts EF? EE: Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 25 Dialectic Society 3: Cadet Advisory Council 2, 1. 1:1 LIEUTENANT JON L. JACOBY F-1 Russellville, Arkansas Jake carrie to us from "R. Kansas" in the Hinterlands of Middle America. An alumnus of Marymount and quite the mover on the dance floor, Jon spent most of his Firstie year on weekend and Juice labs. The Jaker - a good friend. SCUBA 1, Skiing 75 Glee Club 45 Protestant choir 4, 3, 2, cadet Band 4. 0 0 SEHGEANT GORDON RAY JAEHNE B-1 Houston, Texas What's there to say about a mighty fine guy? That he's a true friend, that he takes all TEXAN jokes with a proud smile, that he strives for excellence in all endeavors? You could go on forever . . . Glf4,3,1,C '2:G , 5 Aw'- Af 0 oss. SERGEANT ' JAMES LOUIS JANELE B-2 Sioux Falls, South Dakota From the plains ol South Dakota, Jet came to West Point and accepted a new challenge. Whenever Jet could not be found either playing football on the plain or taking his chances at the computer cen- ter, he could be found in green girl defilade. A striver in every sense of the word, the Army can expect a talented individual in its ranks for years to come. Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Skeet and Trap Team 2, Secretary 15 Outdoor Sports- , men's Club 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, 1, French O O Club 4, 3, 25 Fine Arts Forum 3, 25 Com- puter Forum 1. SERGEANT MAJOR WILLIAM MICHAEL JAMES H-4 Penrod, Kentucky Despite pressure trom philosopher-kings, Wilbur stood steadfast in his admiration ol the RDP-slide rule ethic. The result? Stars for our resident computer, juice, and mechanics expert. Only his love lor Connie exceeded Wilbur's faith in the slipstick. German Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Baptist Student sg ,yu g' Union 4, 3, 2: Engineering Forum 2, 1, Rid- :QD ing club 3, 2, if Fine Arts Forum 1. 9,0 'Uses LIEUTENANT JOSEPH ELLIOTT JAREMKO F-4 Lancaster, Pennsylvania Coming from the "other" regiment, Joe fit right into the scene at F-4. He made many friends while at the WOOPS. Despite his trials and tribu- lations, as PFC or as a cadet, Joe never sweated the small stuft. To prove his devotion'and love for the Army, Joe decided to come back to West Point in order to go Air Force. Clear skies and good luck, Joe. The Army's loss is the Air Force's gain. SCUBA 4, 3, 2, President 1: Ski Club 2, 1: Band 4,- Bowling 4, 3, 2, 1: Fencing 4. ,C ., f 4 fxf"'lllIll 16' SERGEANT f'.'i7gt'1i DAVID FRANCIS JAMROZ C-2 West Springfield, Massachusetts West Side's contribution to West Point, David F. was an elusive mys- tery to all but those who got to know him. With a disarming wit, he was an admitted comic and a sincere friend. His applied diligence made for a complex and compassionate man, liked by all. Debate Council and Forum 4. A A LIEUTENANT ROBERT BRYANT JARRELL H-2 Sewanee, Tennessee From the hills of Tennessee hailed this Volunteer whom we all will affectionately remember as "Jethro." His sense of humor and easy- going manner gained him many friends. However, on the gridiron, opponents will remember him differently. Football 4, 3, 2, 1: French Club 4, 3. SERGEANT 497 MICHAEL KARL JELINSKY C-2 Pacifica, California Mike offered his classmates a taste of West Coast culture and often a helping hand. Jinx is a unique person who will lind success through his diversilied interests, confidence in Iile, and optimism for the luture. SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Astronomy Club 2, X0 1, Behavioral Science Club 2, 1, V A o o LIEUTENANT ' GILBERT SOLOMON JENKlNS, JR. F-3 Baltimore, Maryland Gilly, F-3's own biologist, was well known to most for his tour-star smoking-jacket, His determination to develop the character ot the underclassmen and his tree-tlowing penmanship won him the admira- tion ot all . . , especially those that he so devotedly wrote about. Gil promises to go tar in his friendships, the Army and later lite, Human Relations Council 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 2, 1, Howitzer 2, 1, WKDT Secre- tary 2, 1: Car Committee 1,' CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT 498 , ...Kg ,,,. . was . LA,, E M , P WARREN STANLEY JENSEN C-2 Blackfoot, idaho "Jens," a hard headed guy, was well liked and always knew the right answer. He will be remembered for his carelree attitude and his naviga- tion of the snow bound mountains ot the world. West Point was an experience lor Warren, but knowing Warren he'Il get even. Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, Cus- todian 2, Woe President 15 Football 25 Cadet information Officer 3. LIEUTENANT JEFFREY EDWARD JENKINS B-3 Villanova, Pennsylvania Seven long years ol military education has made the Yenk both com- petent and professional in all areas of endeavor. Always ready tor a night on the town, he has learned to keep both his identity and good nature while still doing well. Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Gymnastics 3, 2, 1. ,RAF LIEUTENANT 45 1 gf PYQ 4 GEORGE LARRY JENT E-4 Nashville, Tennessee Lar came to Woops from Nashville and the hills around Happy Valley, Tennessee. Showing his enthusiasm for outdoor sports, he ascended to the rank of President of the Outdoor Sportsmen's Club and became the first cadet to down a mighty Whitetail deer with a bow and arrow. He leaves to West Point a new language similar to that found in the Barefoot- English, English-Barefoot Dictionary - Tennessean. Cross Country 2, 1: Indoor Track 2, 1: Out- door Track 2, 1: Outdoor Sportsman 's Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, Archery Club 4, 3, 1, Presi- dent 2: Hunting Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Fishing Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Scculmastefs Council 4: Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. SEFIGEANT DENNIS LAVERNE JOHNSON C-1 Princeton, Illinois Living in the past and for the future. the present could always be worked out over a cup of coffee with a close friend at hand. Denny's letters from Karen made his work worthwhile, and his jokes made it interesting. Glee Club 3, 2, 1: Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, Superintendent 1: Band 4, 3: CPHC 2: Latin American Exchange 2. SERGEANT 500 WALTER THOMAS JERVIS Ill F-1 Alexandria, Virginia From the great state of Maryland, T-man strolled into the charred halls of Old South and promptly took his position against the wall. From that day on, he had two goals in life: graduation and a new car. Triathlon Club 3: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 25 Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Hne Arts Forum 2: Bowling Club 2, 1. SEFZGEANT EDWARD CHRISTOPHER JOHNSON D-3 Staten Island, New York Narrowly escaping a horrible green death, Chris was always free to pass time and share his weekly boodle. His four well-desenred stripes fulfilled a childhood dream, and with his personality and drive Chris is sure to continue his successes in the Army. Honor Committee 2, Woe Chairman 1: Rab- ble Rousers 4, 3, 2, Custodian 1: Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1: Contemporary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1: Audio Club 2: SCUBA Club 4, Golf 4. CAPTAIN WILLIAM HERBERT JOCKHECK H-1 Redfield, South Dakota An administrative genius, a computer whiz, a name on the PE "D" list, a cool debetorg the "Jock" combined all these thin s with being a good Hawg and became a fine officer. Bill did it easily, he did it by being himself. Debate 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 3, 2: Military Affairs Club 3, Custodian 2, 1: Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1: Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Extemporaneous Speaking 4, 3: Archeology Seminar 4, 3: Computer Forum 1. LI EUTENANT I GREGORY STEVEN JOHNSON C-3 Conrad, Montana From the far reaches of Montana, Greg came to West Point and joined the Fightin' Cocks. Gifted with athletic ability, Greg was active in cross-country, handball, and track. His ever-present smile and friendly attitude made him a good friend to us all. Cross Country 3, 1: Track 1: Aero-Astro Club 2, 1: Handball Club 2: Brigade Activi- ties Council 2: Spanish Club 4, 3. SERGEANT RICHARD MORRIS JOHNSON E-2 Deerfield, Illinois He was The Don Quixote of "the Boys," with old tunes and history poop. The hermit in his FD B-robe and John Wayne pillow was born 400 years too late. He will land with his bayonet fixed, dreaming of days long past. Class Committee 2, 1: Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1: Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmaster's Council 3, 2, Rabble Rousers 1. SERGEANT JAMES ERWIN JOHNSTON C-4 Camp Hill, Pennsylvania Jim is the top scorer whether on the athletic field, in the classroom, or in more delicate areas. His excellence in sports is surpassed only by his ver- satility. Dependable, unselfish, always there when needed, he is all the man there is. Goat-Engineer Football: First Captain 's Forum . A 3: Cadet Advisory Council 2: Hne Arts Forum fs ,XO 3 N4 We SERGEANT ROBERT EUGENE JOHNSON B-1 Perry, Maine Hampered early by a language barrier, Bob sought to correct this by studying the classics, D. C. and Marvel. Having mastered this. Bob devoted much of his time to wizardry, and was finally able to transform a squash court into an arena. Karate Club 15 Photography Seminar 4, 3, 2: ' Him Seminar 4, 3: Car Committee 4. X X, SERGEANT GAYLYN FLOYD JONES H-1 Albuquerque, New Mexico Unimpressed by the power of the elusive tenth, Jonsey strove to retain a proper perspective on lite. He had plenty of common sense, too many complicated football plays, and not nearly enough stripes. Shed- ding his green girl, Gaylyn will join his brother in the Long Grey Line. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Hne Arts Forum ' 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 2, 1, Fourth Class Advisory ' '9" 5 ' Committee 1. - 1 W LIEUTENANT XT' ROBERT HOWARD JOHNSON G-4 Bernardsville, New Jersey Bob, our "Brother Rat" from VMI, gave a 10096 effort in whatever he did whether on the flelds of friendly strife or In academics. His abilities were widespread as shown by his designing the emblem for the football team's helmets. Bob's outgoing personality served him well and will aid him to go lar In the future. RocktSoc'1y 4, 3, 2, 1: POINTEH 2, 1: 51 l V 0 Asrmfiomy gun 2, 1, Asn-Astro Club 2, 1: 3 II Hne Arts Forum 3. .v I M FIRST SERGEANT JOHN WILKINS JONES A-2 Winston-Salem, North Carolina A naive Southerner, "Yonesie" never was afraid to ask a favor of anyone. Once out of the rack, he proved adept at winning the hurdles by a nose. His physique, weird body art, and humor added to "the Group" of A-2. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1g Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT 501 PAUL ANTHONY JONES E-3 Dickinson, Texas This "Texas toad" known alfectionately as "squatty body" to his friends is always enjoyable to be around, Mad or happy, Tony never fails to evoke laughter or a smile from those around him. The future has a Ranger company in store for Tony. German Club 2,' Military Affairs Club 1. SEFIGEANT MICHAEL EVAN JOSE G-4 Idaho Falls, Idaho Mike is an easy-going guy with a quick smile and a true hand in friendship. Besides the mispronunciation of his last name Qloseh, Mike is known for having fourteen brothers and sisters and a wonderful "wife." Aero-Astro Club 2, 1. T SERGEANT 502 TODD R. JONES E-2 Caldwell, Idaho Todd came from the potato capital with the ambition of placing some of his roots at West Point. Todd has traveled the snowy ski slopes and the murky bottoms of many a lake looking for a suitable spot, but with- out much success, Good Luck. German Club 4, 31 Military Affairs Club 3, 2g Q 0 Ski Club 2, 11 SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1, Mormon Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, First Councilor 1. A I SERGEANT LESTER ALBERT JUNG I-1 Bel Air, Maryland Les was adopted as an Iguana during yearling year, and it didn't take him long to make an impression? Outside the company he became active in the Scuba Club and when that no longer sufficed he fllrned to flying. Now with sky and sea et his command we look with great expec- tations as he joins the Army on the ground. Triathlon 2, 1, SCUBA Club 3, 2, 15 Hne Arts Forum 2, 11 Flying Club 1, Russian Club 3, 2, 1, SERGEANT WILLIAM EDWARD JORDAN, JR. B-3 San Carlos, California The product of the golden state of California, Bill brought with him a fierce drive to excel. His aggressive and indomitable spirit not only served him well in cadet endeavors, but also ln his many and varied outside activities. ln charge of himself and the situation at all times, Bill is a true leader and will be a credit to the Army. Goat-Engineer Football: Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 11 Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT TIMOTHY ALAN JUREK F-3 Harvey, Illinois The Jello-man from the Chicago suburbs finally "won." 'lim beat the books and the academic department to death and somehow got his stars. Tim will always be remembered lor his love of the Cubs, Black Hawks, and Polish Goum-keys, but most of all, his love for Deb. Math Forum 4, 35 French Club 2, 1. -guilt .ggi LIEUTENANT IVAR MARTIN KAARDAL I-2 Redwood Falls, Minnesota I-2's answer to the computer center, lke's nightly dates with Hilda Honeywell kept him out of trouble, but not oft the squash court. Ivar's boundless energy, both on and oll the courts, his fast-talking witticisms, and his friendly smile will greet the world and hold him in good stead. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Protes- , tant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Fish- ' Q , ' ing Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, Scoufmasfer's X Q Council 4, 3, 25 Computer Forum 4, 3, 2, Fellowship ol Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1. X SERGEANT RQBERT PATRICK KANE E-2 Denver, Colorado Patso arrived from "God's Country" with a big smile on his face and a catcher's mitt under his arm. He commanded his battalion almost as well as he led the "Little Rabbis" defense, and spent his weekends sharin' time with his favorite girl. 'VX ,A 150 Football 4, a, 2, 1, Baseball 4: sooul- Xe Q' master's Council 4, 3, 25 CPRC 2, 1, Ger- A, fo ,ge ,M man Club 4, 3, 2, First Captain's Forum 3, - - Hne Arts Forum 3, 2. CAPTAI N PETER JEAN KAI A-2 Diamond Bar, California Pete "Killer" Kai came to West Point with enthusiasm and a lighth- earted spirit. Petree was always around to lend a hand and spread his cheertulness with others. Ku Man has the tuture secured, even though he doesn't have to shave . . . Aloha! German Club 4, Engineering Forum 1. 0 0 LIEUTENANT KERRY MICHAEL KARNAN ' F-2 Laconia, New Hampshire Kerry, alias Catharsis, came to West Point and tell so much in love with it that he decided to spend two of his summers here while his indiflerent classmates were enjoying their leave. But Kerry enloyed him- self here. In the tall, Kerry tackled football players as vigorously as he tackled the ski slopes in the winter. Kerry's whistling and singing will be missed in the Halls ol the ZOO! Football 4, 3, 2, Ski Team 4, 3, Karate Club 1. SERGEANT ALBERT FRANK KAMINSKY JR. F-4 Binghampton, New York Even though "Igor" came from the right side ol the tracks we still all respected him. We are all proud of Igor and his brand new Cessna and hope nothing but clear skies and good-looking stewardesses appear in his luture. She'll get to you some day Gor . . . Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT BRUCE EDWARD KASOLD E-4 Riverhead, New York "Brucie Baby" brought to West Point an uncanny gift for the bizarre. Who else could possibly bring his girl into the barracks, get caught by the O.C., talk his way out of it, and then get put on the area for having an apple on his window sill? We MII remember Bruce for his many var- ied and bizarre feats, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2: calnollo choir 4, ag Volleyball Club 2, 1, MQ Q xi SCUBA Club 1, Tennis 4. d SERGEANT , . 503 DANNY PATRICK KAUP A-2 Goodland, Kansas Hailing from the plains of western Kansas, Dan never quite lost his country-western flavor. Whether in the handball courts or across a chessboard, he always tried to excel. Engrained with a desire to get things done on time, Dan never hesitated to give the goats a helping hand. His good nature and friendship will always be remembered and appreciated. class comniinee 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club a, l l l 2: Handball Club 2, Chess Club 2. I f 'W UEUTENANT A A K 0' CHARLES ROBERT KAYLOR JR. H-3 Miami, Florida When not engaged in his favorite pastimes of wining, dining and womaning, "Stars and Stripes Kaylor" was always ready to lend a hand to those less gifted in gray matter. Changing his rule-breaking pattern to a rule-conforming one, Chuck set a sparkling example for his battal- ion. His success is ensured through his leadership, intelligence, and overall care-factor. German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Fine Arts f . Forum 4, 3, Computer Forum 3, Mathemat- 'XDXZA ics Forum 3, 2, Ski Club 3, 2, Goat-Engineer 4 ,P o Q Football: scusA chairman Pio committee ' 'N 1, Wrestling 4. CAPTAIN STEPHEN GLENN KEE F-3 Shreveport, Louisiana Through the years, West Point has attracted many scholars, athletes, and Steve. True friend of many, this guy enjoyed his "college" lite. Finding no problem with academics, Steve chose the excitement and bright lights of e fun-tilled night al West Point. Hne Arts Forum 21 SCUSA 1 g Pistol Team 4. 'S V .. .. g' SERGEANT .7 Q, 504 HENRY CHARLES KEEBLER Ill A-1 Hasbrouck Heights, New Jersey Being one of the three famous personalities from Hasbrouck Heights fthe other two being Godfrey and Sinatral, Keebles crashed into A-1 and became acquainted with Do Loop One, the Area. In later years, Henry became known as the most likeable guy in A-1. His travels were accompanied by many unique experiences. We see nothing but ben- nies in his future. Military Affairs Club: Fine Arts Forum. X., LIEUTENANT ,fo J TM KEVIN EDWARD KEATING F-4 Poughkeepsie, New York Oh Kevin, dear Kevin . . . Never has West Point seen the likes of a young man such as this from far away Poughkeepsie. Throughout Yearling Year, the wilds of the 49th were braved by Kev and his room- mates, along with a Bud and a cheer. Kev never really let anything bother him, and in the future nothing that the infantry can throw his way will dampen his drive and spirit. The boys of F-Troop will never forget the Keating cigars and his supply system. Fort Benning will now be the stomping grounds of Kev and Jane, and West Point will be the loser. Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, 1: Sport Parachute Club 4, 3. SERGEANT DANA BLAND KEENEY JR. H-4 Marmet, West Virginia "Desade," a connoisseur of the finer things in life - wine, women, song and food, and not necessarily in that order - came to West Point from the rolling hills of West Virginia. Big hearted, warm and friendly, Desade will always be remembered for his quick wit and his eager par- ticipation in driving bananas. Glee Club 3, 2, 11 Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 25 Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1, Drama Seminar 2, 1, CPRC 2. SERGEANT JAMES KEITH KELLING E-4 Milwaukee, Wisconsin A true perfectionist, Jim approached every task with a thoroughness unequaled by most. Aside from several narrow escapes with OPE plebe year, he consistently demonstrated a high degree of academic ability. Other than his constant preoccupation with baseball, JK achieved fame for his explorations of the steam tunnels. Although his quiet and stoic nature was often misinterpreted, his close friends knew him to be warm and friendly. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, 1g Latin American Exchange Program, Geology Club 3, 2, 15 Class Committee 2, 1. LIEUTENANT ROY LEE KELLY F-2 Grove, Oklahoma Roy, commonly called LeRoy, contributed that final touch to the Zoo. Vlhth his Okie accent and typical LeRoy cadence, he never failed to inlect any gathering. From girl-to-girl Roy ambled through, making many strong and lasting friendships in the process. ZA A 150 Football 4, 2, 1, Rugby 4, af Outdoor of soonsman Club 2, 1, Hunting Club 2, 1. 16 J SERGEANT 506 DAMIAN PATRICK KELLY I-3 Littleton, Colorado Damo "D-man," Kelly presented e formal enigma to both the Tactical Department and his classmates, Wandering stoically, yet cheerfully, through West Point, his unusual study habits gave an indication as to the hard worker the Army is going to gain. 22? EE: Hne Arrs Forum 3, 2, 1, catholic Chapel "Si i 'Q 'iflij Acolyte 15 Math Forum 3, 2, Catholic Sun- 'H day School Teacher 3, Cardinal Newman :!fQi-!Lf Forum 4, cpnc 3, 2, 1. "' " "' ' LIEUTENANT FREDERICK RAYMOND KENADY A-3 South St. Paul, Minnesota Fred brought his warm friendship to us from Minnesota where he needed that warmth to survive the long, cold hockey season in the "north" country. Fred loved W,P, so much, following in the footsteps of brother Jim and the WW ll career of his father, that he spent additional time appreciating the educational benefits of this fine institution. His personal drive and outstanding character will be a great asset to the Army, Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Soccer Manager 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT KEVIN KELLY A-4 Seaford, Long Island, New York Vlhth a lacrosse stick in hand, Kell battled his way through four years of academics. Kell is also known as "no-neck," and sports a typical Irish temper. Even with his curly hair, he is a good man to have on our side. N ..- Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1: Geology Club 2, 1. SERGEANT BERNARD JEROME KERBAWY H-4 Saginaw, Michigan From Saginaw, the pope came to Woo Poo to add spice and color to the Hudson Highland scene. Perhaps as the years pass, West Point will feel more the loss of his color than his spice. Never one to keep his convictions to himself, Bernie will always be remembered for his straightforwardness and pointed tact. Judo 4, 3, 2, 1: Catholic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1,' I Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 15 Russian Club 3, 2, 15 Fine Arts Forum 2, 15 Howitzer Representi ative 2, 1,' CPRC 3, 25 Behavioral Science f Club 2: SCUBA Club 2: Riding Club 11 Ger- man Club 2, 1, French Club 2. SERGEANT TODD BYRON KERSH G-2 Monmouth, Oregon a that's toad in S anish Todd proved you don't have to be one S D0 '- P - to make it. Five and a half feet of twisted steel and sex appeal, our smallest Gator will be remembered walking with his foul weather gear, ski poles, riding boots, and perpetual smile. Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, President 15 Ski Club 4, 3, 5 2, 15 Ski instructor Group 2, 11 Riding Club 3, Z4 ' 2, 1 q Fine Arts Forum 3, 21 Pistol Team 4. 0 o , X CAPTAIN DAVID BRUCE KIMBALL B-1 Grand Rapids, Michigan From Grand Rapids, Michigan came a "superstar." Dave's great ath- Ietic ability was matched only by his easy going personality and ability to make friends. Now that he has a woman behind him, his continued success is without question. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, Hne Arts Forum 4, 31 SCUSA 2, 1,' French Club 3. m I . CAPTAIN CHARLES GIDEOS KERSHAW lll D-4 Alexandria, Virginia From surfing in Hawaii to playing D-4 lacrosse, Chuck has shown himself to be an outstanding athlete, Although he never wore stars on his collar, he did have "one" on his B-robe. Chuck's easy going per- sonality and natural abilities will surely lead him to success in the future. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Patrol 35 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Lacrosse Manager 2, 1, Photog- raphy 1. SEHGEANT JACK LEE KINCART E-4 Bloomfield, Iowa The tirst time we heard Jack utter e word, we knew he was down- home and down to earth. Hailing lrom a place no one ever heard ol: he was friendly, helpful, and a good friend to have around. He was always willing to lend someone a hand but never expected return favors. As easy-going as they come, Bob called it right when he stuck the nick- name "Ace" on the guy who found his dream in the big city. CPRC 4, 3, 2. ""' s f SERGEANT '- wilt il TIMOTHY EUGENE KILLGROVE D-4 Frazier Park, California Killer made his mark as a squad leader in Beast where he received the distinction of being the most feared detail member. Yet his other side showed him to be a friendly and lun loving fellow who was no stranger to good times and pretty girls. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, Custodian 15 Beha- XR, -" vioral Science Club 2, Pistol 4. SERGEANT GORDON McDONALD KING I-1 Winston-Salem, North Carolina An ardent chess master, Gordie always loved strategy and tactics - whether in chess, Art, or the Civil War this specialtyj, No matter what the situation, Gordie could always be depended on and he was always ready to help out and do a favor. Those of us close to him hold him as a true friend, We all wish him luck, but doubt that he'lI need it. Astronomy Club 3, 2, 15 Aero-Astro Club 2, XA A 1' SERGEANT f O 0 507 5 PETER WILLIAM KIPPIE A-1 Tacoma, Washington Pete came to USMA already as gray as the walls ot East Barracks. Vwth the amount ot studying he did, it's questionable how much he learned. His grayness never diminished, although it did obtain a touch of red. The Methusela of A-1, Pete never worried about anything and probably never will. A happier person cannot' be found, and even though he didn't get six stripes he's sure to be a success in the real world. Rifle 4, 3, All American 2, Coach 1, Cadet Advisory Council 2, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, Secre- tary 2, President 15 German Club 4, Fine . -r' Arts Forum 4, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3. Agubgi r ml ' LIEUTENANT ROBERT DOUGLAS KNIGHT A-2 Schenectady, New York Bob was the type of person who could master the rigors ot cadet lite and still look back with a warm smile. Known as "Knighter" because ot his study habits as well as his quiet English dignity, Bob lormed triend- ships that time will not erase. Certainly success cannot tail to be his shadow in whatever task he undertakes. 150 Football 4, 3, 2, 1g Rugby Football Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 0 ., SERGEANT 08 STEPHEN JOHN KIRIN A-3 Bronx, New York The "Kern," as he was known to us in Alpha-Tri, was our representa- tive trom 'da Bronx. To our group he added that ever necessary inner city tlavor, tThanks a lot, Kern!J For this reason and many others, he deserves the best of luck always. Fine Arts Forum Secretary 4, Treasurer 3, 2, I. President 1, Russian Club 4, 3, Car Commit- L, tee Representative 1. O O CAPTAIN MARK STEVEN KOPSKY G-2 St. Louis, Missouri Mark was always willing to help anybody out ot a bind, whenever he could pull himsell away from the handball courts. His quiet nature hid his outgoing personality. He was known to tip a few now and then and made famous the phrase, "l'Il drink to that." West Point's loss of this line individual is the Army's gain, Chess Club 45 Photography Club 2, 1j QW, Handball Club 1. Al, Q ft LIEUTENANT JOHN STEPHEN KLEGKA I-2. Weatherford, Texas I I Vwth cavalry sabres on his ring, and a room filled with tank rnodels,I there is no doubt where Steve's interests lie. The ex-Aggie was a per-' manent fixture in the T.V. Room, while still competing academically with, the best of them. What else can be said about a man who likes Fortl Hood? I Him seminars. ' ' ,Vu-nt, .f Q. SERGEANT I I . I I I . I . I I I I . I I I . I lk Q 'fs , . ,tt L . L ,, t L lll is I' 3 CHARLES WILLIAM KRANITZKY Schenectady. New York 1-1 "Tho Bass” was nave a man to mines any words Chuck atways teemed to be waging a personal war w i me system, botewtg ha cook) coma out on top But "tho Bass.” never boWsvmg m wort, teamed to be reedy tor a party, and when he and the rest ot the "boys" got together m "The Bassmo e" lor some tun. you co-Jd count on Chuck to mshgate somethng Fodbao 4. 3. Outdoor Sportsman s Club 2. I. So Club 2. 1. LIEUTENANT.4 DAN PRESTON KREBILL F-3 Keokuk, lowa Looking back at the bridges crossed, through the grey fog that failed to change a great man whose truth and friendship paid us the ultimate tribute - a light to guide us. We can only say, "Thank you, Dan." Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 3, Cus- , My 1, todian 2, Woe President 1, Pointer 2, 15 Hne Xe f' Arts Forum 2, 1. 6 6 X i X LIEUTENANT l STEPHEN JOHN KUFFNER F-2 Rockville, Maryland If he could have used his slide rule in all his courses, Steve would have worn stars for sure. The Zoo's authority on cars, "Juice," and stereo equipment, "Kutf" was always eager to give his fixed opinion. His willingness to help people in anyway he can, will continue to make Steve the friend we will all remember. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Po'nter Q Q 2: Chapel Choir 4, 3. I E ,X ov I We SERGEANT 510 SANFORD DOUGLASS KREIDER G-4 Glen Rock, New Jersey Skeets is a master at clowning around and on-the-spot imitating. An extremely outgoing person, he will be remembered better for his study habits: don't waste time, get done early, never give in. Finish working, then go all out to have fun. The only place lor Skeets is at the top. Pointer 4, 3, Advertising Manager 2, Busi- ness Manager 1g CPRC 3, 2, 1, Spanish A Club 4, 3, Woe President 2, Chapel Choir 4, R 74 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 4, 31 Riding Club 1, 4, ,P DeM l Cl b 2. oay u L'6.A LIEUTENANT ' JOSEPH STANLEY KUNCEL JR. I-2 Omaha, Nebraska The tall "Husker" had a "bad break" early in his career at West Point, but overcame all in a quest for his diploma and a Vette. Joe was a standout in academics while always finding time to lend a helping hand to anyone. LIEUTENANT JOHN JAMES KREITNER I-4 Cortland, New York One of the originals of the infamous "clique," "Kreits," with a finely tuned taste for Southern Comfort, jogging, PBR, lunch, and candy, instituted the Rt. 17 500 and has been to us all the personification of an imperturbable Epicurus-on-Hudson. A cPnc 3. A' 0 ox ,7 SERGEANT A L ROBERT VERNON KURRUS C-1 East St. Louis, Illinois Bud came to the Academy from St, Louis fEast St, Louis, that ish. And along with his smile and cheertul personality he brought a profes- sional attitude. Cow Year was bright for Bud, not academically, espe- cially not ECONomicaIly, but socially as Bud and Mary enjoyed the Hudson Valley and planned for things to come, Whatever Bud decides to do in his luture, he is sure to be a success, :Y Catholic Choir 4, Indoor Track 4, 35 Outdoor ,E3'fn?gv.l-1., Track 4' -Qf.Tl?!ff.?..Q?b-. 'R 5 I FIRST SERGEANT N. DALE LeROY KURTZ H-2 New Castle, Pennsylvania "Kurtzie" entered the "Happy Company" as a somewhat indifferent brevet yearling. A fierce competitor on the football field, Dale excelled in all areas of endeavor. Never known to turn down a drink or two, or three , . . he will be remembered for his ability to do the job and for his true friendship. Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum Xi' f u 4, 3, 2, ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 4, 0 Q 3, Geology Club 3, 2, Football 2, X, ,X SERGEANT MAJOR WILLIAM NORMAN LANE Il D-2 Mooresville, North Carolina Bill was a tall, wiry guy with a funny accent. We tried to help him along, and with our assistance, he made the top ten. However, he still has that funny accent. Good luck, June, you will need it. use auf Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3. 2: Ski Club 3: ,LLM Spanish Club 4, 3. i' 4355 ,il CAPTAIN CRAIG VINCENT LANDRITH E-1 Orangeburg, New York Craig came to West Point from "just down the road a-ways" and entered into the fray with a "stubborn" determination sure to see him through. Although he didn't stan "at the top," he's been steadily work- ing his way there since he started and is bound to continue throughout his Army life. , Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel . y V choir 4, 3, 2, Hne Ans Forum 2, 1, sousA 1. 9,11 Ilya SEFZGEANT TELFORD WILLIAM LAREW D-4 Cape Fair, Missouri Ted rame to West Point with a quiet determination that quite naturally led to a successful cadet career. Always ready to help others, Ted also left his mark on the wrestling mat. Ted undoubtedly will be an outstand- ing infantry officer. Mountaineering Club 4, Sport Parachute Team 3, Aero-Astro Club 2. LIEUTENANT STEPHEN PAUL LANDRY F-4 Brewer, Maine "Bag" came to West Point with a tremendous desire to excel and the thickest "Baston" accent around. lt's rumored that he actually liked Art, and if you could pry him from the handball courts he was always willing to beat you again in chess. All those letters proved that he was no rookie when it came to girls, either. The best of friends, Steve will give you his last dime - if he has a dime. Judo Club 4, Cross Country 4, Handball Q N. Club 3, 2, 1. 4 I SERGEANT JOSEPH MICHAEL LAURA D-1 Altoona, Pennsylvania From Altoona, Pennsylvania, Ranger emerged. Reliable and willing to give a part of himself to others, Joe will long be remembered in D-1. What the ducks have evolved to today, they owe in large part to Joe. Baseball 4, Catholic Choir 4, Slum and Gravy- 2, CPRC 2, Math Forum 3, Portu- guese Club 3, Audio Club 3, Engineer 0 Q Forum 7. F SERGEANT 511 CLYDE MORRIS LEAVELLE G-3 Tuscaloosa, Alabama In the footsteps ot Lee and Stonewall Jackson, Clyde marched into this Yankee camp and immediately won the respect and friendship of everyone with whom he came in contact. With his Kamikaze enthusi- asm, Napoleonic shrewdness, and warmhearted nature, the path to the future tor this man is paved with success. Band 4, 3, 2,- Astronomy Club 3, ' f 'X Aff o ax L SERGEANT " aww tl GEORGE T. LEATHERMAN Ill G-3 Old Fields, West Virginia Although his sleeves were not known to retain large numbers ot stripes, the man from "Almost Heaven" will be remembered as a "natu- raI" man. Peace, love, and happiness. Chapel chair 4, ' Baseball 4, 2, Goat-Engineer Footballp Q1 I N0 3 fs SERGEANT A I 5 9' ROBERT JEFFREY LEE C-3 Osage, Iowa "Little Buddy," "Bo" to some, was not one tor wasted words. His wry wit was enigmatic to the T.D., but cherished by the Cocks of C-3. Running the Cross Country course or playing squash, Bo always was and always will be his own man. ' ,.V.. 2 ' Triathlon 3. af' as SERGEANT ' ' JEFFREY MICHAEL LESKOWAT E-4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Jett came to West Point from "Pgh., Pa." He immediately established his identity as e perfectionist. Albert Einstein was his hero, tor as Jeff knows "Physics is lun!" When not studying, Jeff was to be lound figur- ing out his net worth and how to improve it, sometimes to the chagrin ot his classmates. Jeff was always the man to see when the going got tough, because he was sure to lend a helping hand. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3: Computer Forum 45 Cadet Band 4g Finance Forum 2, 1. SERGEANT THOMAS JOHN LENEY F-2 Seattle, Washington A true lriend, T. L. was a man with intense pride, a straightforward personality, and drive that gained the respect ot all who knew him. He was a great intluence to many who might have otherwise gone astray, and his sincerity and friendship will be remembered long after we have gone our separate ways. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, Tennis 45 SCUSA 3, 2, 15 HOWITZER 2, Feature Editor 1, Fellowship 'I of Christian Athletes 4, 3: Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Hrst Captain 's Forum 2. A I SERGEANT MAJOR BRETT HAMMOND LEWIS B-4 Edison, New Jersey He came in a daze: and when he left, West Point was in a daze. The area learned to love and cherish the worn-down heels of his shoes. Brett was a smooth operator with hair that defeated the T.D. When he hits the Army, watch out! Track 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1 g Goat-Engineer Football, Contemporary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Rifle Team 41 Howit- zer 2, 1. SERGEANT JAMES WILLIAM LEONARD G-4 Girard, Ohio Jimmy never said that much, but then he never had to. His perform- ances on the 150 pound football tield and in the boxing ring showed everyone why he was called "Wildman." Blown-Up circuit boards and that lamous Leonard smile were Jimmy's trademarks, and his friendship enriched all our lives. b . ,.9, . 150 Football 4, 3, 2, 1, SERGEANT X i GREGORY DALE LEWIS H-3 Sioux Falls, South Dakota "Lug" is the kind of guy that can make anything from German basic situations to showing pigs in a 4-H show hilarious. A serious student, Greg innovated the study technique known as "resting the eyes." Knowledgeable in the finer things in life, he enjoyed ABR, Reel Camps, Blue Aardvark and was Jean Claude of W.P. Greg was a member ot the titth tloor Epicurians. A real great guy, Gregus lmpertabus. Riding Club 3: Century Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 'fd . Q X0 SERGEANT .M M 513 5 WILLIAM DONSAL LEWIS JR. B-1 Camp Springs, Maryland After achieving academic excellence at the Orange of Tennessee, "Lulu" came strutting to West Point. Intelligence, wit, and earthiness produced a passion for Vettes, sounds, smokes, and jokes. Don always had e solution at hand to any problem. r information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 'X 1. " . X x LIEUTENANT CHRISTOPHER LINCOLN LINGAR D-3 Cherry Hill, New Jersey From Cherry Hill, the little man with red hair bounced into West Point. He developed an admiration for the "Great Captains" with his first con- quest over the academic departments. The taste ol victory grew sweeter during encounters with OPE and the TD. It seems impossible that our favorite tread-head will be anything but a success. SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2: Scoufmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1: Rabble Rousers 1: Military Affairs 'X .' g Club 4, a, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, Audra -Q- ciub a, 2. 91' "-.5 LIEUTENANT I4 STEVEN ROBERT LINDBERG E-2 Holden, Massachusetts Steve never lived up to his aspirations, whether it was investing in that Yearling year pizza concern, owning a piece of the rock, or negoti- ating Star-Ship Lindberg through Klingons equipped with English and History phasors. After tour long years of E-2, we are sure he will suc- ceed in the advanced course of life. eg! ess Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 15 Bowling Club 2, ?, ? V 1, Academy Exchange Program 25 Chess I: 'LL IH: Club 1, Engineering Forum 2. LIEUTENANT JOHN CHARLES LINSKEY E-3 Smithtown, New York Whether it be on the lacrosse field or in the Physics lab, John's spir- ited efforts earned him recognition and friendship. Determination and enthusiasm mark this man, and his contributions to the Army will be as bright as the stars on his collar. Goat-Engineer Football, Film Seminar 3, Secretary 2, 1. AZ 0 Q SEHGEANT PHILIP RAY LINDNER D-3 Dallas, Texas As D-3's ambassador from the Republic ot Texas, Ray was our resi- dent intellectual. Only his wit's sharper than his pen. Ray's devotion to crusading was second only to his yellow rose, both of which will serve him well as Texas' junior Senator. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 3, 2, 11 Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, CPRC 3, 2, 1, Rifle Team 4, information Detail3 2 1' West Point Forum 3 2 Chair Wy l x9 5 V man 1. ' I I V r - fm W' SEFZGEANT MARK PAGE LINTZ A-1 Santa Rosa, California A welcome ally during Plebe Year for after taps "shower" parties, Mark had everyone wondering at this Californian who liked the cold. Always found with a smile on his lace, he never let his problems get the best ot him. Judo 4, 3, 2, 15 Swimming 2, 1: Aero-Astro Club 2, 1. -, d, S. if SERGEANT JOHN ALBERT LITTLE E-2 ix Hills, New York Our Long lsland Prepie wasn't a scholar, but he made up for it as a ntleman, Littleman lived in the Gym, as lntermurder was pastime, tween weekends. He sets his goals high and his sincerity will get him hereg we'll miss him. ilitery Affairs Club 3, 2, 1: Scoutmasler's Eouncil 4, 3, 2, 1: Goat-Engineer Football. EERGEANT RICHARD POST LOISELLE G-2 EI Paso, Texas When you think of Rick, you will think about a hard working friend. He always did his best to accomplish his task, but he was never too busy to help a friend, Rick was a good cadet, he will be a better officer. But most importantly, Rick is a man. class commmee 4, 3, 2, 1, ski club 2, 1. MQ VW CAPTAIN N4 E, f it ,Zu GARY MICHAEL LOBERG E-3 St. Louis, Missouri Gary distinguished himself as an early master of the rack. Vihth a quick mind, he soon established peaceful coexistence with the Dean and, but for the help of the National Guard, might have done the same with the TD. A good friend, he can look forward to success in whatever endeavor he may choose. A Soccer 4, 35 Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. of xp SERGEANT ,PA ROBERT JAMES LOONEY D-1 South Easton, Massachusetts Bob, who has such names as "Joe Don" and "Looneytunes," never really had an appetite for serious studying, Nor did he ever refuse the opportunity to get out of anything. Caught in the desire to finish the job, he goes forth with many friendships. 150 Football 4: Hockey 4: Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUBA Club 2. 1: Ski Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT PATRICK EDWARD LOGAN B-2 Westport, Connecticut Pat battled the Tactical Department for four years. Never known to miss a chance to bet or gamble, this West Point oddsmaker beat the system with everything from his Corvette to his annual placement of cannons on Washington Hall. Track 4, 3, 2, 1g Aufomofive Engineering Forum 2, 15 Car Committee 1. SERGEANT CHRISTOPHER ROGERS LOSEY C-4 Calistoga, California ln the songs that he wrote and sang, Chris reflected many ot the ideals which guide us all. His warm manner and sense of humor drew all of us to him. A faithful friend to all, no problem was too small for Chris to hear. Baptist Student Union 2, 11 Tennis 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 25 Howltzer 2, 15 Chinese Club 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT 515 FRANK THOMAS LUBOZYNSKI C-1 Orlando, Florida Possessed by a boundless enthusiasm for work and gifted with fantastic footwork on writs, Lubo has terrorized the academic departments. Now at last the P's can breathe a sigh of relief while Lubo directs his energies elsewhere. Despite this dedication to his career, Lubo has remained a very human and real friend to all who knew him. f"". Honor Committee Chairman 15 Goa t-Engineer Football 25 Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 15 Sailing 'yn' i Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 25 3 fm' I Photography Seminar 4, 3, 25 Howtizer Photo -M4 Aria!" Staff 4, a. ' lil ' SERGEANT MAJOR ROY JAMES LYFORD-PIKE G-1 Montevideo, Uruguay Roy was known for his pleasant smile and genuine hospitality. Fun, loyalty to his friends, responsibility and dedication were specially blended in Roy. Blended so well that a patient sehorita from "south ol the border" is fortunate to have him. Pointer 4, 3, 2, Photo Editor 15 Rugby Club 4, 3, 25 French Club 4, 3, 25 Cardinal New- man Forum 4, 3, Secretary 25 Catholic Sun- day School Teacher 35 SCUSA 1. SERGEANT 516 JOSEPH ANTHONY LUClDl D-3 Pottstown, Pennsylvania Lucids lost the ball soon after his arrival here, but it never interfered with his overall game strategy. Never a slave to his sell-control, Broad- way Joe was always there to share a song, some cheer, and your last beer. Fencing 4, 35 Soccer 25 Rugby Football 4, 3, 2, 15 Fine Arts Forum 15 Geology Club 1. SERGEANT PHILIP HUGH LYNCH B-4 Geneseo, New York Phil will always be remembered for his individualism. He knew what he stood for and said what he believed. An everlasting friend with com- mon sense and an intense desire to succeed, Phil will go tar in any field he chooses, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1: Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Sunday School Teacher 4, 35 Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Human Relations Council 2. 1. LIEUTENANT BYRON EDWARD LUCKETT JR. D-1 Fort Worth, Texas Vihth his unique ability to complete a 2000 word paper faster than the mile run, Ed won himself no minor constellation of stars. Entering with typical Texan pride, Ed left W.P. with friends who will long remember and prize his friendship, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, Assistant Scout- egg gg? master 2, 15 Debate 45 Chinese Club 3, 25 If WSE, 2 Spanish Club 35 Dlalectic Society 2, 15 Mili- I: 4-fri. A 'Q tary Affairs Club 2, 1, ,gg SERGEANT DAN AROL LYNN H-1 Paducah, Kentucky Anyone and everyone's friend, Dan's quick smile was surpassed only by his pursuit ol good times and last women. The books never posed a problem for Lynn-bean, and his "flatboats" always kept him "two teet" ahead of OPE, His warm personality and even warmer sense of humor will carry Dan far in whatever he chooses to do. WKDT Radio Staff 4, 35 Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, President 15 Geology Club 4, 3, 25 Ring and Crest Committee. SERGEANT RICHARD DENNIS LYONS A-2 Pinellas Park, Florida Rich was a tremendous asset to A-2, Blessed with size and agility, he bolstered intramurals by leading through example. His competitive spirit and willingness to help others will be remembered by all. To him we extend our best wishes for the future, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 0 . 3, 2, Dialectic society 3, 2, Ring and crest ' Committee: Basketball 4. A I LIEUTENANT JAMES RICHARD MacSWAlN B-1 Boston, Massachusetts Here's to Mac, a James Cagney addicted to Luckies, cheap Scotch, and dog races. His habitats ranged from a park bench in Tennessee, a tent in Amsterdam, a telephone booth in D. C., to the desolate beaches of Boston. A information Detail 4, 3, 2, President 1, Wg QQ SCUSA 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 1. 1 L L,i..i SERGEANT ROBERT MacMULLlN B-1 Phoenix, Arizona Out of the blue of the Western sky came Sky King MacMullin. Known as the fastest slide rule in the east, he talcum powdered his way to stardom. His hobbies were maxing writs and flying upside'down, Track 4, 3, 2: Aerwlsrro Club 2, 1, Flying 'X f Club 2, Flight Instructor 1. nin 9' he SERGEANT ROBERT LEE MACE F-4 San Jose, California From the West came this quiet live-for-today friend. Most comfortable when in his natural environment, the water, "Space" was seldom around the company. But the few of us who got really close know what he is - a quietly confident and capable leader. The Army couldn't do any better. Water Polo Team 4, 3, 2, President 1: Swim- ming 4, Triathlon Team 4, 3, 2, 1: Honor Committee 2, 1. LI EUTENANT LAWRENCE PAUL MacPHEE l-3 Barrington, Illinois Coming to USMA, Larry brought with him a flair for writing, athletic abilities, and an uncontrollable sense of humor. Ever ready to explain the English, Larry battled science courses with eloquence and bogasity. His gentle manner and warm personality will always place him in our high esteem. V Football 4, Ski Team 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1: Hne Arts Forum 2, 1, CPRC 2g Outdoor Sports- man's Club 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2. LIEUTENANT i ROBERT THOMAS MACHADO D-3 Rio Vista, California Bob found the hospitality of beast barracks and Plebe year a tad dif- ferent than that of the village back home. However, Magado was for- ever patient with the system as attested by his knocks on the ski slope, the ring, and the name. Never to be held back, Bob will drive on to the top: be it trucks, bikes, or an Army career. Band 4, 35 Russian Club 4, 35 Fine Arts Forum 2, 15 Engineering Forum 2, 15 Aero- Astro Club 2, 1. SERGEANT 517 DAVID BRUCE MACKAY B-2 Albany, New York It there was ever one person who always had a smile on his lace and a helpful hand to all, it was Bruce. We could always count on the Bat- talion Trains being in every weekend with all the boodle Bruce supplied. His tales of adventure were marked by the thrills of experience and friendship. Today's Army wants to join Bruce, French Club 3, 2, 1: Astronomy Club 3, 2: Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2: Ski Club 1: Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT WILLIAM PATRICK MADIGAN, JR. C-4 McLean, Virginia Bill phoned his way through four years ol wine, women, and song but still retained enough strength to excel in the classroom and intramurals. Always marked by a sharp wit and long locks, he has made a line con- tribution to C-4 history, Hne Arts Forum 4, 3: Slum and Gravy 2: QQ '?' SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2: Flying club 1. ,ff fo Q . x LIEUTENANT STEPHEN LAMAR MADDOX F-2 Stockbridge, Georgia Steve Maddox, known as Baby to the members ol the ZOO toddled into West Point with a slide rule in one hand and a yo-yo in the other, Baby divided his time between playing his guitar and managing Mad- dox's Enterprises, The Depanment of Mathematics will be glad when he returns as an instructor, because, even though he is a native of the Georgia hills, he is an excellent integrator, Bowling Club 4, 2, Wce President 1: Bowling - Team 2, 1: French Club 3, 1, Custodian 2: , Glee Club 4: Baptist Student union 4, 3: Fel- O A C lowship ol Christian Athletes 4, 3: Math X X-k Forum 2, 1. SERGEANT DANIEL MICHAEL MAGUIRE B-2 Peekskill, New York Confident and outspoken, Dan possessed a unique, timeless quality of leadership which stands above structure. He taught us to know that part of ourselves which need never be compromised. His comradeship and dedication to the class will not easily be forgotten. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1: Fine Arts Forum 4, 3: Howitzer 2, 1: Century Club 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT N I GI'-9 Q .Q M. RONNIE E. MADERA E-4 Flagstaff, Arizona Ron left the mountains of Durango, Colorado to become a soldier, Two years at Oklahoma Military Academy whatted his appetite for more, so he decided on a journey east to try out that wonderlul place called West Point. He was a natural leader of the class - King of the Beasts and captain ol the track team. Navy sprinters he could outrun with ease, but a few women gave him a little more competition. Cow year the Colorado leave flight provided two months ol meditation, As Ron neared the linish line and donned the Army Blue, he was single and carefree, a true asset to the Infantry. CPRC 4, 3, 2: Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3: Track 4, 3, 2, Captain 1: Outdoor Sports- rr1an's Club 2, 1. CAPTAIN ROBERT SCOTT MAIR D-3 Allentown, Pennsylvania Never one to let a diet interfere with his eating food, Scotty always blossomed in the Spring. At home on both the gridiron and the Rugby pitch, Scotty may have lost a match but he never lost a party. Marrying into medicare, Scotty has a healthy future. 150 Football 4, 3, All Eastern Conference 2, 'E K 1: Rugby Football Team 4, 3, Secretary 2, "371gx Party Manager 1: ski Club 2, 1, 6' 'S-, SERGEANT 519 RICHARD JOHN MALONEY E-2 Littleton, Colorado Malone, ever the opportunist, made a good try at a century, counesy of the Colorado Christmas Club, and still enjoyed four years of boxing. What character! Faithtully observing Maloney-taps 102003 finally gained Rick the Dean's five pointed curse. Huw ul-.4 German Club 4, 3: Military Affairs Club 3. 'jg' CAPTAIN uiiif DENNIS JOHN MARINE I-3 Irvington, New Jersey A lot of sweat and a bag of oranges has endeared "Big Den" to everyone. Always a laugh and a frlend to all, Den will add an extra spark to Army life. And to she who comes up in June, and every week- end. the future holds a walk under crossed sabers, followed by happi- ness and success. Fwrbaim, 3, 2, 1: CPRC 1. A 'R 74 SERGEANT 4, ,P L,xl,.t 520 SCOTI' COLSON MAFICY I-3 Conneaut, Ohio Scott came to us from the Class of '72 after his Yearling year and proved himself to be a worthy addition to our ranks. Scotty excelled In being a cadet and an athleteg but, more important, he excelled in being a friend to all. Football 4, 3, Indoor Track 45 CPRC 35 Glee 'S Ax Z- Club 2: Ski Club 2, 1, Protestant Chapel -5'1- Choir 45 Ski Patrol 1. ,Q,l'l""ne,,, .7 Q. CAPTAIN RICHARD MICHAEL MARINGER D-1 Litchfield, Ohio Rick was given permission by his "Boss" at Ohio State Universlty to undertake a progressive education. Instead, he came to West Point. He knows what he stands for and never gives an inch where his beliefs are concerned. This fact will hold him in good stead throughout his life. Russian .Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Pointer 2, Howitzer .X ,ly-N Z- 1g Slum and Gravy 25 Military Affairs Club 2, -gg- Goat-Engineer Football: Car Committee Rep. A ,lliliem 1g Century Club 2, 1. P QL SERG EANT FRANK MICHAEL MARESSA C-4 Stratford, New Jersey Frank approaches everything he does with a determined but easy- going attitude. The unofficial champion of the "all-night card games" Frank managed to participate in a multitude of activities, academics and athletics and he always excelled. An unselfish person, his friendship is invaluable. Ha R rr' 3,2,1gSl 11 51 1, , Grzxyr 3, grifelfivowser Representatixg 5113, 3 ,X 2, oialacnc society 4, 3, Chess Club 4. .Q W SERGEANT DAVID LOREN MARKS D-4 Claremont, California Happiness and laughter seemed to be a preoccupation with Dave. A welcome place in his heart could always be found by anyone needing comfort. Dave's greatest enthusiasm went to Marylee, with whom he enjoyed many wonderful weekends. The sincere love he has for his God will always be admired. Tennis 4, Squash 4: Protestant Chapel Choir if , xl 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 1. r s I M my SERGEANT I I I I DAVID RAMON MARLEFI H-3 Nashville, Tennessee Music City lost a big man when Dave came to West Point. He wanted Army football, and every inch of his tj5'4' frame was ready. He discov- ered early though, that Corps squad and academics don't mix. Neither academics nor the system, however, managed to dampen his Southern Hospitality. His unselfishness will not be forgotten by those of us who were proud to call him a friend. Football 41 Spanish Club 3. 0 9 LlEUTENANT A A ROBERT ALLEN MARSH JR. G-2 Merritt island, Florida B, Marsh - Swamp - a man who could truly appreciate the simple things in life, Boston, Saturday nites in the room, Columbus, Heavy Hal, Poughkeepsie, Saturday nites in the room, Ann Arbor, Leo Russell, the BAG, 240 Z, Saturday nites in the room, Vermont, Nova Scotia. Blue nametapes for this Gator. Golf 4, Manager 3, 2, if Handball 2, ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ring ,C and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 15 Fine Arts ,,XN:-- 7, Forum 4, 3, Aeronautics Club 2. 4!lwl.!'i' - 0419 ' SERGEANT PEDRO MARRERO A-2 Chicago, Illinois Pedro was the Windy City's contribution to West Point. He earned the unique distinction of being the Academy's first Puerto Rican graduate of S.R.A.P., compliments of ESGG.S, Aside from scrounging for tenths and strumming his guitar, Pedro never overlooked an opportunity to engage in a good rack session. Short in stature, but a giant with girls and good times, Pedro will always remain one of our best of friends. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2. 1, Babble Rouser 41 - ,irq - ContemporaryAflairs Club 2, 1, Fine Arts E. - Z 'Pa Forum 3. ,qfn ns, .7 Q. SERGEANT JON ALLEN MARSHALL I-1 Winter Park, Florida An outstanding athlete with a multi-faceted personality, "Mushy" could swing with most crowds but preferred beer-drinking, card playing, party people. His flair for colorful clothes and his vast reserve of seduc- tive lines enabled him to decimate the female population. An integral member of "THE BOYS," he will always be remembered as one ol the beautiful people ' 1 French Club 3, 2, 1, Riding Club 21 Outdoor xi Sportsman Club 2, 1, Class Committee 4, 3, ,ii X 2, 1, ' 3 I ' LQ -5 .f r LIEUTENANT i GUY MICHAEL MARSALA E-1 Albany, New York The Army gains the vibrance of a powertul personality in Guy. An indomitable free spirit, Guy's name is known for individualistic thinking, refreshing good humor, and modest efficiency in many activities. Class- mates will long recall his winning smile and sincere loyalty. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 35 Dialectic Society 3, 2, Class Committee Rep. 2, 15 Ski Club 3, 2: Behavioral Science s X Club 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 2: SCUBA Club 3, 2. ,gf o . 0 CAPTAIN EDWIN LESLIE MARTIN B-2 Cleveland, Tennessee Eddie is a talented and intelligent individual who is also possessed with something many people lack, a knowledge of himself. His unselfish defense of his friends is often courageous and demonstrates his beauti- ful ooncern for humanity. He is a walking example of humanity, justice, and humilityp truly soul brother number 2. With respect and undying admiration, I proudly call him friend. Basketball 45 Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 15 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT 521 WILLIAM VICENT MARTZ II 'H-4 Upland, California "Mole" burrowed into W.P. in time to escape the Tet offensive of '68, An academic striver he wasn't . . , but when it came to spons and bridge he definitely wore stars. He will be remembered for his "unique" posture. He was a friend to all, and knowing him will cause us to for- ever trip lightly through the grass. .7 l A ' Bridge Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT X X' JACK LEE MASTERS G-4 Pickering, Missouri Fat Jack came to West Point a heavy hog farmer. While at West Point, he managed to stay himself in spite of intensive training to the contrary. Whether playing his bass or in the rack, he could always be counted on for his friendship and his pat response to any situation - "lt figures!" ' Ml , - Hop Band 4, 3, 2, 1. GX- SEFIGEANT X X 522 JOSEPH COLLINS MARVIL H-2 Laurel, Delaware Even though it took Captain Marvil, the perpetrator of evil, five years to terminate his differences with W.P, and the T.D., he is finally free. But his undying sense of humor remains. Whether riding mules, walking the area, or partying, Joe came through with the best of 72. French Club 2, 1, Woe President 3, Presi- dent 4, Ski Club 4, 31 Spanish Club 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, SCUBA Club 4, 37 Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3: Scoutmaster's Council l Q 2, 11 Geology Club 3, 2, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Military Affairs Club 3, 25 Howitzer 3. A A SERGEANT MICHAEL JOHN MASTEFISON D-2 Detroit, Michigan Bat and Woodstock got along well together. He would have liked to been there on a 900 chopper, but instead spent 2 months in solitary with him. Woodstock wasn't the place, West Point was. And D-2 thanks God for a man of his own way. Swimming 4, Manager 3, 2, Hop Manager 4, 'S 13- ZX 3, 2: Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 11 Ski Club 2, 1: Glee Club 4, 11 Protestant Discussion Group Q' CVS- 3, 2, 1, Water Polo Club 4, Goat-Engineer ' Football, LIEUTENANT THOMAS OWEN MASON F-2 Plymouth, Michigan Though a hard worker, "Mace" was never one to avoid a good time, The door to his room was always open and there were many of us who stepped in to benefit from his ready wit and quiet wisdom. Though never loud or boastful, Tom is the man to see to get things done: and to be counted among his friends is indeed an honor, HOWITZER 2, Business Manager 15 Honor Committee 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 25 SCUBA Club 3, French Club 3, Cadet Band 4, 35 Chapel Choir 4, 3, 21 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, CAPTAIN JOSEPH PETER MASTRUCCI F-1 Odenton, Maryland Jo Jo came to us from crab country but quickly established himself in the F-1 family circle and made his racket in squash and tennis. Never at a loss for words or tenths, his GOM was surpassed only by his insatia- ble appetite. 4592 QE? Squash 4, 3, 2, 15 Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1. til it -, Y , A uliliii I: If ' 'f I 'WW ft I MT IEE? ' vgif. SERGEANT DANA CHARLES MATHER F-1 Wilmington, Massachusetts Never having felt guilty about an afternoon under the Green Girl, D, C. is probably the only one to ever make the Glee Club on attendance record alone. Characterized by devotion to a cause, his future success is assured. Cadet Environmental Council Secretary 2, 'ggi President 11Glee Club 4 3 2 1' Scoutmas- 35 7 ui- 'EEE . .,,, Jigga. ,Ili ter s Council 4. SERGEANT GORDON RUSSELL MAYHEW E-3 East Millinocket, Maine Attempting to escape the Maine winters, Gordy suddenly found him- self in a funny gray suit. Nevertheless, with an irresistible sense of humor and a propensity for sleep, he outlastsd the system, the Dean, and the surgeon. A true friend to all, he' can look forward to a bright future. 'A J.. I I-7ne Arts Forum 3, 2, 11 Car Committee 1. 9' xii CAPTAIN 524 CHARLES JAMES MAXFIELD D-1 Fairfax, Virginia Charlie had the dubious distinction of being West Point's only intel- lectual rugger, Now he is a member of a less common breed, an intel- lectual officer. The Ducks hope he will never get his mind right. Rugby 3, 2, 1g Track 4g ski Club 3, 2, 1, U 0 SCUBA Club a. A A SEHGEANT THOMAS LYNN MAYS C-2 Charleston, South Carolina For some reason "O.T.M." managed to keep his stars while trying to date every girl in the New York area. Combining the congeniality and warmth of a Southern upbringing, Tom became a friend who could be respected and trusted. We will never forget him. QE? 12-'Y Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, TQ' ,i --Eau 53122 2, 1: Gros Country 45 Track 41 French Club I, 45? aqilif 2, 1, Hne A1-is Forum 3, 2, 1. rgggmgllgi. CAPTAIN JAMES ARTHUR MAYER G-1 Missoula, Montana "JAM" will leave a reputation behind that will be hard for anyone to match. Always willing to help, he proved to be a loyal Gopher and a trusted friend. His "easy-going" personality and hard working attitude will definitely assure his success in the tuture. Soccer 4, 35 German Club 3, 2, 1g Honor Committee. 0 0 CAPTAIN JAMES PATRICK MCARDLE A-1 Babylon, Long Island, New York Known to all as "Mac," Jim quickly exerted his intluence both in the area of athletics and with members of the fair sex. He quickly made friends with everyone he came in contact with and is sure to ,go far. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1: Soccer 4, 3, 2, Brigade Boxing Champion: Judo 4. SERGEANT WILLIAM SURLES MCARTHUR, JR. E-2 Wakulla, North Carolina The epitome of perpetual motion, Bill somehow found time tor Glee Club, SCUBA Club, and spending twelve hours every night studying science . . . liction. When not building models or hiving away, Bill went to North Carolina for some good Livln'. SCUBA Club 4, 3, Instructor 2, 1, Glee Club 'X f-'-- I Ca-Secretary 2, Stage Manager 1, Howitzer 4, 3, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1: Ski Club 2, 11 9' V3 German Club 3, 2. ' LIEUTENANT EDWARD BALDWlN MCCAUL, JR. G-1 San Antonio, Texas lMth a passion lor punctuality and a fervor for all the aspects of the military, Ed spent his time learning to be a-professional. His pride in his individuality could be seen throughout his tour years. Running 15 to 20 miles lor fun he is ready both in body and spirit for a successful military career. SCUSA 3, 2, 15 Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 15 Triathlon Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Scoutmastefs Council 2. SERGEANT LYMAN DALE MCCALL C-4 Pueblo, Colorado Though Dale is quiet by nature, his independent spirit reveals deep sincerity and inner strength. Not one to seek shallow friendships or van- ity, Dale strives toward self-improvement and ultimate attainment of per- sonal goals, one ol which will surely be to serve his country well. Riding Club 45 150 Football Manager 4, 3, 2: Dialectic Society 3, 2g Fina Arts Forum 35 German Club 45 Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, LIEUTENANT RONALD EARL MCCONNELL H-3 Albuquerque, New Mexico In his first vislt to the East Coast, Ron reluctantly learned to cope with the fast pace of living and cold weather. After recovering lrom these initial shocks, he demonstrated that he was far superior to ordinary cadets by catching more R x F vectors with his ear than any other cadet. Truly, a noble endeavor in which to excel. First Captains Forum 35 Dialectic Society 3, 2g Pointer 2, 1. CAPTAIN RAYMOND CHARLES McCANN I-2 Overland Park, Kansas Coming from Kansas country, Ray found many new homes here: the ski slope, the classroom, and the I-2 Frat to name a few. Believing that each new beau was the ONE, Ray enjoyed a wlde and varied social lite during his stay in the East. Never one to be satisfied with an inferior etlort and eternally optimistic, his hard work and outgoing personality gained the admiration and friendship ol everyone. H sg: 1552 SCUSA 2, 1g Pointer Co-Feature Editor 1: --faq ,ifiii Goat-Engineer Football: Slum and Gravy 3, I 4? 1 4 2, 1: information Detail 3, 2: ski Club 2, 1, Hue Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. "- """' ' LIEUTENANT LESTER FRANCIS MCCONVILLE G-3 New Waterford, Ohio Some people thought "Chip" did not care plebe year when he slept through tinals week, but actually it was just e display ot self-confidence. Right, Lester? Nevertheless, he will be remembered and respected by his friends for the hard work, determination and character which made him both our commander and comrade. A Sport Parachute Team 4g Portuguese Club V 'Nu 4, 3: Outdoor Sportsman 's Club 35 CPRC 2, N 7 1. Behavioral Science Club 2, 1. 45 I 27 fr CAPTAIN ' 52 5 ROBERT BRUCE MCCULLOUGH H-1 Virginia Beach, Virginia Bob's sense of humor was only exceeded by his good looks and countless trips in and out of love. He came a long, rough way, never showing the extra strains he weathered. Purposeful, witty, sometimes even likeable, Bob is invaluable as a friend and as a man. Astronomy Club 3, 2, 15 Audio Club 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT f JAMES CALVIN McGILL I-1 Dallas, Texas Outgoing Jim was a fine representative of the Lone Star State. His legendary running battle with the T.D. was touch and go, but he man- aged to gain maximum advantage at minimum loss. Surely there is no task in the world which this friendly and easygoing fellow cannot CDR- quer, for he attains the respect and admiration of all who meet him. Glee Club 3, 2, 1g Chapel Choir 4, 35 Aero- XA Astro Club 2 1 SERGEANT 526 DAVID FRANCIS MCDERMOTI' A-4 Pinole, California If you were to look up the word professionalism in the dictionary, you would probably find Dave mentioned somewhere. Few can forget the outstanding sense of duty and personal drive in this guy. We are all proud to call him friend and classmate. Military Affairs Club 2. ,, 1 k WR 74 4 I ,P Lf5QA SERGEANT ' STEPHEN SCOTT McGlLL A-4 Overland Park, Kansas Steve, alias "Slim," is a very outgoing individual. As a cadet, he amended the Corps motto to, "enjoy life while you can." The serious moments and enthusiasm he showed on the football field will help him in all his future endeavors. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT JEFFRY STUART McDONALD E-4 Colorado Springs, Colorado HYPER-TOAD came to Woops unaware of the dangers which lay in his path to graduation. Without a doubt, he has successfully or semi- successfully conquered each of these dangers fmechanics, thermo, the Rap, and mattress racin in the 55thJ. Throughout, MAC has shown a high degree of bagging spirit which will provide him a vehicle with which to conquer the perils of being an almighty 2nd LT, Allons nous! Water Polo Club 45 Fine Arts Forum 35 'x J.. Z' Mouniaineenng club 4, ap ski club 3, 2, 1. EQE 6' TVN 7 Q SERGEANT EDWARD BRYANT McGUlRE, JR. G-2 Wallingford, Connecticut Although Ed will probably best be remembered in the annals of Phys- ics and Chemistry, the "Duke's" other contributions will not soon be forgotten, The Volleyball and Karate Clubs are indebted to him for his athletic abilities. A philosopher on the precepts of the Tactical Depart- ment and life in general, Ed's most important contribution is that which he made to his numerous friends. Sailing 4, Soccer 3: Karate 3, 2, 15 Volleyball 2, 1: Ski Club 2, 1: Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1, Debate Council and Forum 1g Hne Arts Forum 2, 1. SERGEANT PATRICK JOSEPH McINERNEY I-3 Langley AFB, Virginia Famous for all-nighters, Mac was not one to put academics before movies or sportsg but he was one to put his friends and their problems above his own. Easy-going, dependable, and a guy to get the job done when it had to be. other's opinions of Pat were demonstrated by his election as Honor Rep. Honor Representative 2, 1. 5 .. ,,-,M-- . ' llilll qc' -D' A A LIEUTENANT - MICHAEL WAYNE MCKEEMAN C-2 Seattle, Washington There can be no debate that Mike, "The Big M," was a man never short of words and who knows many friends. An extremely humorous individual and yet a committed romanticist dedicated to principles rather than self, he must go far in the military, politics, or any other field of his choice. Debate Council 4, 3, 2. 1: Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, President 1: CPHC 3,' Extemporaneous Speaking 4. 0 Q LIEUTENANT RANDEL BENSON MclN'lYRE I-4 Spartanburg, South Carolina Randy was affectionately called 'RB' by his friends. As a guard, he led the I-4 Celtics in basketball. R. B. was head of the foreign relations group in I-4 with his bi-lingual speaking ability. He was a Spanish speaking friend to the waiters in the mess hall. Que pasa? Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, LIEUTENANT ALTON CARNEAU McKENNON JR. B-4 Springfield, Virginia What can you say about a guy who was right about everything, believed that everything was "cake and ice cream," drank gin in the summer, scotch in the winter, and whose most notable comment was "no comment"? What can you say? Farewell, General Red, plan your battles well, and may your battles be won. Sport Parachute Team 3, 2, Goat-Engineer Football: Glee Club 4, 3, 25 Catholic Choir 4, 35 Rugby Club'3g Ski Club 2, 15 Lacrosse 4, 21 Sport Parachute Club 2, 1. SERGEANT ROBERT DOUGLAS MclNTYRE D-2 Bennettsville, South Carolina Never letting schooling interfere with his education, Mac came to "Yankee land" and took command. Although his slide rule sometimes failed him, his leadership never wavered. Mac played the game and won. More success will surely follow. Class President 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 2, 1, Chairman 4, 3: Debate Council and Forum 2, 15 SCUSA 1: CadetAdvisory Council 3, First Captain's Forum 4, Goat- Engineer Footballf Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3: Outdoor Sportsmen's Club 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 35 Dialec- tic Society 1, Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, Beha- vioral Science Club 1: Ski Club 2: Engineer- ing Forum 1. CAPTAIN THOMAS PETER McKENZlE A-2 Acampo, California Tom blew into the Hudson Valley from a land called California to excel in athletic and scholarly endeavors. Although he spent long hours training to be a killer, Mac stifled the system by managing to exit on various club trips. He always found time to help friends, bomb down ski slopes, but never knew what sleep was. Hne Arts Forum 2, 1, Engineering Forum 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 15 Spanish Club 3, 2, Judo . Club 2, 1: Sailing Club 4, 3: Pointer 4, 3: . Computer Forum 1. X X SERGEANT 52 7 THOMAS OWEN McKERNON B-3 El Paso, Texas T, O. materialized in B-3 in September 1969. He slyly deceived the T.D. and graduated before they could catch him. The academic depart- ments and OPE never could figure him out. Those who did, knew him as a great guy. Congrats "What not." igglntngaglcgige 4: SCUSA 4, 3, 2: Mountai- .S Za ov I K We LIEUTENANT l DONALD THOMAS MCMAHON F-2 Pilot Rock, Oregon From the backwoods of Oregon, Don brought to West Point a desire lo succeed and a heart of gold. He took on all comers -- the Russian Department, the Dean, and the Surgeon - with the loss of only a knee and a few tenths. During his journeys with the Glee Club Don spread friendship and warmth throughout the land. M Glee Club 3, 2, 1f Painter 4, 3, Catholic 9 Chapel choir 4. af' We SERGEANT I 528 STEVEN THOMAS McKlNNEY G-3 College Park, Georgia If you found a stranger sleeping in your room, chances were it was "Squat" stopping by for a visit, This hard-working, dedicated guy who could always be counted on for a favor or some triendly advice, never lost his sense of humor or the high principles which distinguished him and now pave his way to the future. Dialectic Society 2, Fine Arts Forum 3. tj so LIEUTENANT N 1 5 V' WILLIAM FRED MCMANAWAY G-3 La Mesa, California Known to all as Menaway, the Fat Man came from the West Coast with a Master's Degree in BS. When his ambitions to play ball were ruined by injuries, Bill sought adventure indoors, primarily in New Jer- sey. He will always be remembered as a "heavy" dude and great friend. Baseball 4, ag Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, If l l xi Spanish Club 4, 3, car Committee 1, CPRC 5 f Mft .ta ei. LIEUTENANT THOMAS SOPWITH McLEAN JR. A-3 Tuscaloosa, Alabama Known affectionately as "Easy Rugger" by his athletic companions. who most certainly can never forget his often spectacular exploits, Tommy will best be remembered by everyone as one of our best. Water Polo Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby Football Team 3, 2, Custodian 4, Ski Club 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT l l l l WALTER PHILIP MCMURTRY D-Si West Palm Beach, Florida From West Palm Beach, "Phil" came to West Point already wise to Military life. "Mac" brought a great deal ot laughter with him, but also aj commanding attitude and a good grip on life. Vtnth an aggressive atti- tude that made every sporting field a battleground, "Gorrilla Man", excelled in athletics, while still displaying a quick wit and a personable way with people. "He sang, and he danced, and they picked up the check." f - Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 15 Football 4, Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, scuBA Club 2, 15 Spanish Club 2, 1: SCUSA 1: , M '5 Hunting Club 1. 4.1651 SEHGEANT STEVEN PAUL MEDAGLIA A-2 East Brunswick, New Jersey A suspected product of the "Family" in Joisey, MedagslMcDoogaI adapted quickly to the environment of Woops. He subdued the aca- demic departments by earning his stars Plebe Year and then began his search tor longer weekends. Always looking for an angle, Medags' Ital- ian blood seemed to find the solution. Soccer 3, 2, Coach 1, Goat-Engineer Foot- ball, Sailing Team 4, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Flne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Howilzer 3, 2, Advertising Editor 1, Pointer 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, 100th Night Show. ll I -r 01 x S QM me SERGEANT RAYMOND TEEGARDIN MERCER I-1 Columbus, Ohio Everyone will long remember "Merce" for his deft ability to lead even the most simple-minded through the mazes of an electronic circuit. The "Dancing Bear" was also renowned tor his fabulous olticer-sensing radio antenna and his proliciency at Greek tolk dancing. Dialectic Society 3, Secretary 2, Wce Presi- W ., dem 1, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, scuBA X' f' Club 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 35 French Club 4. X l 'x SERGEANT A 530 TERENCE SEAN MEEHAN G-4 Syosset, New York Terry, our Long Island Laddie, added a lot to G-4's menagerie. His antics will long be remembered by those ot us who were lucky enough to know him. Stealing cannons from Trophy Point, painting spirit signs, after taps adventures, and Navy weekend in a Philadelphia jail, it's easy to see It was his roommate's fault he lost his stars. The infantry is gain- ing lrom G-4's loss. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, Hns Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Math Forum 4, Pistol Team Club 4. LI EUTENANT PAUL ANTHONY MEUNIER I-3 Burlington, Vermont God's country rep., Paul was a new experience for USMA. Flying high was his trademark from Plebe Year nightcaps to Firstie weekends. His engaging smile and relentless spirit will always insure a job well done. Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, Flying Club 4. SERGEANT MAJOR DEL WAYNE MEINCKE F-1 Boise, Idaho Heralding from the booming Metropolis ot Boise, Del came to West Point and immediately set the AREA on tire. Academics proved Reds are dead in the head . . . Del's real claim to fame was his penguin walk which will leave its impact on the Marching 100, .QV Goat-Engineer Football. X A 0 Q X LIEUTENANT f ROBERT HENRY MEYER G-3 Massapequa, New York The uniqueness ot Bob is a desire of many. lt can be said that Bob was able to stay himself throughout. He has proven to be an athlete and scholar ol accomplishment, but most ol all he remains the "BlG DOG" to his many friends. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, American Cultural Seminar if i 3, 2. Q Q XO SERGEANT NA pa' THOMAS EDWARD MICHAELS C-2 Bushkill, Pennsylvania Tom came to us out ol the wilds of Pennsylvania. With him he brought his quick smile and easy-going mannerism. These two attrib- utes combined to endear Tom to all of us in C-2. When a calm and competent mind was needed to solve a problem, Tom often got the nod. A friend to the end, Tom will be tondly remembered by all. Dialecric society 4, 3, 21 Pointer 4, ag Fine M 9 Arts Forum 4, 3. 2: Russian Club 4, 3, 2. A I SERGEANT JOSEPH WARREN MILLER B-2 Jacksonville, Florida The success story ol the All-East 150 pounder lrom the Sunshine State evolved from Joe's ability to appear straight iwlth a lew notable exceptionsj while often giving in to the many temptations perpetrated by his fellow sinners in B-2, The future can only hold new chapters for his success story. 150 Football 4, 3, 2, 15 Baseball 4, 3, 21 CPRC 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 2, 1. CAPTAIN RONALD HAYDEN MILAM A-1 Aloha, Oregon A true ape of A-1, Ron could always be counted on to help out a classmate. Not wanting to break the company "academic tradilion," he patronized the lower sections. As asset to the company and class, Ron will go tar. WKDT 2, 1: Goal-Engineer Football. SERGEANT JEREMY KING MILLER I-1 Annandale, Virginia Coming to us lrom the Miller military dynasty, "the Beak" was always a man who never let the system get him down. Jerry excelled in every- thing lrom bag to bridge and managed to get by in everything else. His sense of humor and domineering prolile will long be remembered. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 'X ,.'.. 2' 2, 1, Protestant Discussion Group 2, 1. - -I -1 9,11 laws, LIEUTENANT ' MICO JOHN MILLER F-4 Santa Monica, California Always with a good word to say, Mico was liked by all. He was always after the sacred "tenth" and usually got it. But, he soon realized that there are more important things in lite and that is why he will be the tirst in F-4 to throw in the towel and take on a wife. Slum and Gravy 4. Hua Hu , us.. SERGEANT MAJOR ROBERT EDWIN MILLER H-1 Shelbyville, indiana A-bone lover of science courses, marriage, and the overall Woops experience: REMQFJ sang his way into several Glee Club good deals, running many intramurder miles for the Hawgs along the way. A sensi- tive and conscientious individual, Meunier showed us how to take lile in stride. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Business Manager 1g Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3. xg A A SERGEANT 531 WILLIAM DONALD MILLER F-1 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Monsieur Miller, commonly known as Big One, came into our midst from the Bucco-Land, Pa, and quickly established himself as our resi- dent sports maniac. He is destined for the infantry and big business - a sure success always and anywhere. Hne Arts Forum 2, Bowling Club 3, 2, 15 t Sunday School Teacher 3: West Point Forum 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Aero- nautics Club 2. LIEUTENANT JAMES ANTHONY MILOBOWSKI H-2 Detroit, Michigan From the great city of Detroit, Jim arrived at West Point with the ambition to do well in everything. He has accomplished this goal with his diligent studying and hard playing in intramurals. Jim made his con- tribution to West Point as a staff man, His outstanding success at the Academy and his sense of duty will guide him to a successful future. Bowling Club 35 Geology Club 3, 2, Cusfa- , X dian 1: Computer Forum 1. .IQ W SERGEANT N41 Q. 532 HERBERT ROGER MILLS, JR. C-4 Schuylerville, New York Imported from Newport News, Rog attacked everythin he did at "Woops" from academics and aptitude to football and FiF's with equal ferocity and success. As quick with his wit as he is with his engage- ment rings and broken noses, Rog leaves good friends and memories in and out of C-4. Football 2, 1g Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, Chairman 2, 15 Cadet Academic Council 2, 15 Cadet Environmental Council 2, Woe President 15 Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 2, 1: Scoutmasfer's Council 3, if Chinese Club 4, 3, 2. SERGEANT ROWLAND CLINTON MINER Ill Be2 Upper Saddle River, New Jersey Clint, as he was referred to by us, had two functions in Iifeg running and sleeping. All the other rigors of cadet life were avoided by Clint with much effectiveness, However, on the weekends he treated his dates like a typical B.M.O,C, only to be awakened on Monday morning by a phone call from Marine Midland Bank, SCUBA Club 3, 2, 15 Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, 1. SEFIGEANT JOHN DOUGLAS MILLS I-1 Collinsville, Illinois John was from sundry places, but no place was more different than his Hudson home. Abounding with tenacity the "tortoise" of "the team" was always one who looked at the brighter side of life. With his philoso- phy of letting nothing get him down, except his SCUBA weights, he should rise in the Army. Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, 2, Depart- ment Superintendent 1g Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 11 ,. I K G Computer Forum 3, 2, Russian Club 3, 2, 1, fx ft Hop Committee 2, 11 Hne Arts Forum 1, 4 Q SCUBACI b3, 2, R ' t ICIC1. u egimena 'Q A K 4. SERGEANT CHARLES MITCHELL E-3 Allentown, Pennsylvania Much like the rest of us, Mitch strolled onto campus. But he brought with him a tremendous talent for winning friends and playing football. Despite keeping numerous roommates awake with his sudden sleep- walking, he left a mark on everyone he met. Vihth his refreshing com- mon sense and sincerity, Mitch will be a success in his endeavors. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT JAMES ALLEN MITCHELL, JR. I-2 Mayfield, Kentucky Whether in the "out-back" of West Point, in class, or in the "rack," Mitch's companions were always in a breathless state ot trepidation. ljle was well known as one of the Corps' four members and participants of the elite "FGA." A good friend to all, Mitch will long be remembered by the I-2 Crew tor his explosive and humorous character. Him Seminar 3, 2, President 15 Aero-Astra Club 2, 1g Geology Club 2, 15 Outdoor Sportsman Club 1, SERGEANT I I I MARTIN WILLIAM MOAKLER F-3 Loudonville, New York The word sarcasm must have been created with Marty in mind. He is an energetic, intelligent, and reliable, yet sensitive, young man with a broad luture including a future wife. The best ot lile lor both! Foaibau 4, 2, wxor Radio Club 2, 1, Karate Club 3, 25 Indoor Track 4, 3g Outdoor Track it EFIQQ 4gSC BAClb1. ,i 'rr :mi U U sez-55 -filylgi: SERGEANT can ind in ,sf I " r 'I' me-.ww Be' ""' Ihwbxawqe nuance: RN url: RSZWQQWVT KELLEY BEAN MOHRMANN C-3 Austin, Texas Our friend, KB, proprietor of KeIley's Kitchen and a founding father of the Spirit of the 41st, is a true Fighting Cock. Slow starting in the morn- ing, KB warmed up quickly to tackle his favorites, thermo, juice, and nuc. Here's hoping that Kelley will someday enjoy an Army-Navy game. Goat-Engineer Football: Fiabble Fiousers 45 ' Vgfh German Club 4, 3. 5 'A 0 o LIEUTENANT ROBERT MYERS MONTGOMERY G-3 Raymond, Ohio In his everlasting quest for truth and tenths, "Gums" was always found burning the midnight oil, Nevertheless, his friendly smile and good humor were ever present. This soft spoken Ohioan has left a last- ing impression on all those who knew him, West Point had him for four years, now Lynn can have him forever. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, DQ K if Q ,xg- UEUTENANT .Sq ew. 534 WILLIAM MOLINE B-3 BiIl's Air Force commission will be the Army's loss. His professionalism has been unusual among cadets. Finding his strength in a myriad of past experiences and Cindy's love, Bill's future seems secure. Whatever his profession will demand of him, he will do his best, .- 1 Military Affairs Club 3, 4,' Portuguese Club 3, 45 Pistol Team 3, 45 Sport Parachute Team 3, 45 Aero-Astro Club 2, President 15 Hne Arts J lim' r -if A 51' Forum 3, 2. +4 any 7' LIEUTENANT DAVID ANDREW MOODY G-3 Newfoundland, New Jersey Would you buy a used truck from this man? DavefBaf1o was always known for his great support of the football team, both on and off the field. A ladies' man and tamed cross-country traveler, Moods will be remembered for his "Keep on truckin' " spirit. Football 2, 15 Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, I . 11 Ski Club 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3. SERGEANT GEORGE STEVEN MONTEIRO E-1 Mattapoisett, Massachusetts To experience life with the "Old Man" is to live. Understanding, intel- ligence, solidarity, happiness, wit, and true manhood are just descrip- tive adiectives. The equality of man is a goal, but when compared to Steve there are few who equal, Contemporary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, ski Club 2, 1. f CAPTAIN STANLEY CRAIG MOORE I-1 Fort Recovery, Ohio Stan liked to think of himself as a true cynic, however, he was not above "fragging" the Tac with a Laughing Bag or turning his room into the l-1 Toy Shop. "Stache" had but one basic idea, L'lnfanterie, L'Arme de L'Homme. WKDT 4, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Dialec- tic Society 3, 2, ig Karate Club 1: SCUBA Club 1. LIEUTENANT I r I i WILLIAM LEWIS MOORE E-3 Fort Wayne, Indiana Lacking certain basic swimming techniques, Fleetwood found much leisure time at the bottom of West Point's swimming pools. Excelling in most athletics, lightweight football and boxing proved to be his first loves. With a quiet sense of humor, he will prove a great addition to the big green machine. 150 Football 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Baptist Student Union 4, 3, Honor Committee 2, 1: CPRC 11 WKDT 2, 1. CAPTAIN JOHN WOODLAND MORRIS lll A-3 Arlington, Virginia Although academics threatened to stop him along the way, John's determination and efforts got him through. His rare sense of humor enabled him to bri hten up our roughest PE tests, our longest parades, and our dullest lectures. Gymnastics 4, American Cultural Seminar 3, 2, 15 WKDT 4, 3, News Director 2g Acolyte 4, 3, 2, Chaplain 's Assistant 1, Rugby 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT DENNIS MICHAEL MORGENSTERN D-2 Sharon, Pennsylvania Determination and a great competitive spirit marked Denny as he became rifle captain Firstie Year. When not home on the range or writ- ing letters to Poncho, Mogo formulated his ideas for a bright future and the Army. Rifle 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1: , information Detail 3, 2, 1, Academy MQ - X0 Exchange Program 2: CPRC 3, 2, 1, Engi- r rieerlrrg Forum 1, scueA Club if Fellowship M W of Christian Athletes 1. 5 lb SERGEANT RAYMOND EDWARD MORRIS, JR. B-2 Norristown, Pennsylvania Ray, better known as "Merc," came to West Point as a hard charg- ing footballer from Philadelphia. The misfortune of a shoulder injury cut his career short. Known for his partying, Merc's great parties at Army- Navy will never be forgottenp nor will his Friday night escapades. Always the friendly and easy going type, we can only expect the best from "Merc." lu cn -ri 0 c Q 9. Q cr Ill :A 2 A 2 E Q 3 5 2 lo ' m :A Q -Q, E s- 0 'D 3 3' P. 5' 2 11 -. 3 E 3 N 50 FT fjgltu 'Iii' ,47'1l:1ai12ef':., foygggigfeiis ', MIIH ,tfrffify A13-3 illfiifgf '-S551 ' 'fly SERGEANT GALEN EUGENE MORRIS G-1 lndianola, Iowa "Big Rabble" Galen is one of those unique individuals who never gave up, who never quit. His neck injury junior year, his four months in the hospital, and his five week, seven course summer school never wiped the smile from his face. His sense of humor, love of lite, and loyalty made him the best friend one could ever want. Football 4, indoor Track 4, 3, 25 Outdoor , ,L , Track 2: Hunting Club 4, 3, 2, 1, French N Club 4, 3, 2, Fellowship of Christian Athletes - ,I ,sg LIEUTENANT V ROBERT EUGENE MORRIS B-1 Norlhglenn, Colorado Smiling Bob from the Mile High City! Bob brought an affinity for MOPAR, and an aversion to systems. At the Club or the Hermitage, he never let his spirits sag, and he never shrank at the opportunity to be a friend. . 15? 'iff Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2g ski Club 4, 3, 2. Ti, .E I-gr E I 4-ffl - 4 LIEUTENANT ::11.-r.1:.-r. . 535 WILLIAM JOSEPH MORRIS G-2 Saint Petersburg, Florida Bill is a searcher. Coming to West Point a boy seeking maturity, this man left with other pursuits in mind. His perceptive thoughts and unselt- ish deeds inspired those of us who call him friend. Godspeed to a man who will never quit, Q to Honor Committee 2, 15 Drug Council 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football. 4 0. CAPTAIN RICHARD LEON MOSKALA G-4 St. Clairsville, Ohio Rick came from nearby Ohio to become one of the local boys of G-4. Having a home so close, Rick quickly became an avid member ot the "Weekenders" - 2.3 and GO! Be it in the classroom or In the swim- ming pool, he gave all he had to be on top. VWth the ease he accom- plished these tasks, he will go tar in the future. POINTER 2, Advertising Manager 1g Hne 451 it X Arts Forum 4, 31 Astronomy Club 1: MOR- N V TAR Layout Editor 3. f Q QW 1 l Vu SEFIGEANT 536 CHRIS JAMES MORTENSEN H-1 Elm Grove, Wisconsin Morty came out of Vlhsconsin with his skis and trumpet in hand. If you couldn't lind him under his green girl or on the slopes, then you could bet that he was on his way to 'Bama, where the lasses dwell. Never one to let the books interfere with a good time, Morty will be mixed by the Hawgs and is sure to be a credit to himself in whatever he attempts. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Ski Club 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football: Hne Arts Forum 4, Q Q 3, 25 Band 4, 3: Scoutmaster's Council 45 Dialectic Society 4, 3, A A SERGEANT JEROME FREDERICK MOSSBARGER I-2 Jackson, Ohio Moss and the TD fought a constant battle over whose ideas were best. Unfortunately, some of his hairiest ideas just came off the top of his head. Though his efforts never reached the "stars," he was voted Honorary Navy Mascot 3 years in a row. We will always remember Moss as a true friend. MICHAEL LYNN MOSIER A-1 , Bradford, Indiana Mike will always be remembered by his classmates for his nasal lndi- ana twang. He was one ot the uniquely shy and deviously quiet men at WP. The combination of those qualities led Mike to many friendships and much respect. Honor Representative 3, 2, 1: Hne Arts Forum 2. SERGEANT I I I I I I THOMAS JOHN MULYCA C-1 Rensselaer, New York I I While everyone needs a lriend, tew are so fortunate as Tom - to be J everyone's friend. Tom's love of music provided expression for every I mood. He can accomplish any task and still retain his identity as a per- I son and friend. A I Band 4, af ski club 4, Patrolman 3, 2, f 5 Geology Club 3, 25 Film Seminar 2: Handball V! Instructor 15 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. Club 1, Af 0 5, A f " LIEUTENANT FIRST SERGEANT I MICHAEL JOSEPH MUNDT G-4 Denver, Colorado You've got to necessarily think highly of someone you've roomed with for three years. He's admired not only for his intelligence but his wit, humor, and appetite as well, Well-respected, Mike can eflectively "hold his own" with his keen senses of sell-control and patience. Best always, Monk. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Riding Club 2, 11 Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 1, Scoutmaster's Council 4: SCUBA Club 2g Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 15 CPRC 3, 25 Chess Club 4. SERGEANT KEVIN LEE MURPHY E-3 White Plains, New York Kev emerged from the shadows of plebe year with an Irish smile and a twinkle in his eye and won the friendship and respect ot all as the proprietor of Murph's Home for Wayward Cadets. We all wish him suc- cess in his never-ending search for new sources of ENGLISH BREW. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts Forum 3, 2: Water Polo Club 4. SERGEANT GORDON GRAHAM MURDOCK F-4 Williamstown, West Virginia From the advanced banks ot the Ohio in West Vlrginia, Gordo came to West Point and promptly went to the top . . , bunk. Typical of his refusal to accept mediocre performance, Gordo proved himself leader, athlete, scholar and above all, a friend. Football Manager 4, 3, 2, Head Manager 15 Math Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Handball Club 1. LIEUTENANT MICHAEL ANDREW MUTZ E-2 Maryville, Missouri Stripes was the straightest of "The Boys." From a barracks prank to commanding a company, he did an outstanding job. Our All American Boy kept the Coach in the dark and the boys on privileges. Mike will definitely go far. Band 4, 31 Goat-Engineer Football, 150 Football 4, 35 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. CAPTAIN I JOSEPH ANTHONY MURPHY JR. C-3 Owensboro, Kentucky How many hours have I wasted sitting at a desk in a room with four walls and a luminescent ceilin with no windows to look out at the sky and imagine riding a cloud? Too many and enough to live another lite somewhere, with time to spare for other things. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Coach 1g Mountaineering Club 2, 1, SERGEANT GLENEN VARS NANCE H-4 Old Brookville, New York Vimh the clothes and moves of Clint Eastwood and the mind and looks of The Executioner, Glen was very quiet but respected and influ- ential. Receiving his share of "good deals" from the system during his stay here, he decided to call his own plays, Being very athletic and well liked, Glen is SOMEBODY. Football 45 Baseball 3, 2: Goat-Engineer Football. SERGEANT 537 gs HA! MICHAEL CLEMENT NAUM B-2 Xenia, Ohio Mike proved to be a great contributor to the memoirs of B-2, When- ever there was a company party or any other function to be remem- bered, like stealing cars or cannon, the Naumer was there, flash in hand and ready to shoot. He will leave memories in B-2, many of which will be shown for generations to come. l"'-. Rifle 4, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Phofo Sem- inar 2, 1, U' fy- Amnuf . '- Wil? 7 FIRST SERGEANT PHILIP ALLEN NEIL C-1 Wichita, Kansas Phil, the Baron, Neil made his mark on the Academy whether it was on the pistol range fbecoming an All-Americanj or his personal dedica- tion to his friends. This Kansan is a true friend and will long be remem- bered by us for his sense of humor and friendly smile, Pistol 4, All-American 3, 2, 1, Pisfol Club 4, 3, 2, President 1: German Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' 0 0 Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, SCUBA Club. SERGEANT DONALD VAUGHN NEEL E-1 St. Petersburg, Florida To you he is Don Neel, but to us he is the "Dog Show." Wherever he is, Don will be one of the boys who has the classic women. With his great looks, personality, and lines, he will always be an outstanding individual. Football 4, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1: SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Baseball 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT PAUL ARNOLD NELSON G-2 Stewart Manor, New York Paul took the full count from the English Department, but his come- back was successful. Academics were never one of his strong points and his views of the "System" were contrary to those of the TD. Never afraid to speak his mind, his troubles increased as the length of his hair grew. Yet all of us who truly knew him know that his professional atti- tude will make him an asset to the Infantry Blue. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. SERGEANT 539 GARY DON NEWSOM G-2 Big Spring, Texas Of Gary Don, it must be seld'that his was the art of being a friend and of making himself the kind of man that all would be proud to call friend, His four years of hard work and dedication have given renewed meaning to the "whole man concept," To our tenacious Texan, God- speed from all who knew him and a hope that he will receive in life a proportion even greater than he has given. Baseball 4, 3, 2, Captain fy Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: CPRC 3, 2, 1: Photography Semi- nar 3, 2. CAPTAIN GEORGE CHARLES NOBLES E-3 Wellsboro, Pennsylvania From Grant Hall to Thayer Hall and back again dashed our favorite man for all athletic seasons. George earned a hard-fought reputation for glory at plebe hops, on the wrestling mat, and in the depths of Bart- lett, He is marked by a warm sense of humor, and his unselfish willing- ness to help his classmates will always be remembered by those of us lucky enough to call him our friend. 150 Football 4: Math Forum 3, 2, 1, Film Seminar 2, 11 SCUSA 2, TACRO Chairman 1: Goat-Engineer Football. SERGEANT 540 ALLEN LLOYD NICHLEY C-3 Stockton, California From California came a young man: determined, conscientious, deep, and sensitive. He prepared for a future and found someone with whom to share his future. We cannot but wish him the best of everything life has to offer, FIRST SERGEANT A I JOHN MORTON NOLEN B-1 San Diego, California Bitter-man developed several interesting traits: an amazingly sharp wit, a tremendous affinity for a mattress, an appreciation for cautious drivers, and a great love of cold weather. Otherwise John would pursue other interests: Clausewitz, Napolean, and Hiram Walker. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 15 German Club 4, 35 Rugby 4. SERGEANT JOHN LOCKREY NICODEMUS C-2 Weems, Virginia Coming to us from Weems, Virginia Nick soon found out how to get along at West Pointp with a sense of humor and a green girl. Always willing to talk to anyone about anything at any time, Nick was soon a great friend of everyone who knew him. N, Sport Parachute Team 4, 35 Sickle Cell Ane- mia Committee 2. Af 0 0 SERGEANT RANDOLPH EDWARD NOSTER D-4 Corpus Christi, Texas l-ie came from out of the West, the man with the "head on fire," and with him came that uniquely Texan ability to laugh in the face of adver- sity. Combining this ability with athletic and scholastic qualities, Randy proved himself more than capable and a friend to all. German Club 4, 3. LIEUTENANT 49? L l A 'Y' THOMAS CALVIN NUNN JR. H-2 Fort Sam Houston, Texas Tom came from the green country of Oklahoma with the distinction ot never having been wrong. Although lt is rumored that he was once mistaken Cow Year, Tom will never admit it. With his mixture ot bluff, brain, good looks, and personality, how can the Army miss? A perfect mixture of carefree exuberance and measured seriousness gained him the respect and friendship of all who knew him. Goat-Engineer Football: POINTER 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 15 Geology Club 2, Hne Arts Forum 35 Ski Club 2. 1. SERGEANT DONALD JAMES O'DONNELL I-1 Syosset, New York As quick with his tongue as he is with his hands, "MacTavish" always managed to get out of the delicate situations. Famed for never having been defeated in the ring, we overlook the fact that Fluids had him against the ropes and down tot' the count cow year. The Irishman will make it wherever he goes, by orneriness it not by persuasion. But his toughest opponents will always be debts and women. 150 Football 4, 3, 2, 15 Lacrosse 4, 3, 2: 'X ,yu Z' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3: Ski Club 25 Astronomy -Qu Club 4, 3, arigaae Boxing Champ 4, 2, 1. 6,0 'U-,S SERGEANT JAMES KENNETH O'BRlEN JR. B-1 Bethesda, Maryland He had a sister next door, curly hair, and never walked the Area. Ha triumphed with maximum philosophical serenity and minimum visibility. Always a fierce competitor, Jay has the drive to realize any goal he chooses. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 11 Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT PHILIP PAUL JOSEPH O'DONNELL H-3 Boston, Massachusetts When Phil's Boston accent was finally dlluted to English, it became obvious that he was no ordinary man, His many talents. intense desire to do the job right, and the size of his little black book eamed for Phil our respect. Glee Club 4, Band 4, Riding Club 3, 2, 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 2, Woe President 1. LIEUTENANT THOMAS FRANCIS O'CONNOR Ill C-1 Danbury, Connecticut Throughout his tour years at West Point, Tom impressed those around him with his sincerity and ability. His most appreciated achieve- ment was turning the Cadet Band into Woo Poo's version of the Boston Pops. Look to this Connecticut Yankee for more in the future. Cadet Band 4, 3, Librarian 2, President 1, M Q Hockey Manager 4. A A SERGEANT MICHAEL O'HAGAN C-1 Sacramento, California Behind his mannish exterior lurks the heart and mind of a child. Ever ready to face adversity, Mike cheerfully plunged ahead, neither losing his Irish sense of humor nor gaining any ground. Nevertheless, both Mike and Ma Bell profited from his soiourn at the Academy. Swimming 45 Riding Team 4, Honor Repre- sentative 2, 1: Catholic Acolytes 4, 9, 2, 15 f t scuaA Club 2, 1. - . xgai- . SERGEANT J Illlli 19' -gnwmnw 541 JAMES GERARD O'KEEFE, JR. C-4 Medford, Massachusetts Reefer had the most likeable personality of anyone here even though he had trouble hiding it from the establishment. The Bruins and Sox must feel honored to have his loyalty forever. He came, saw Venice, stayed, and left for Medford unchanged by the system. Car Committee 1. 0 I l 0 SERGEANT ,X A NW. BARNEY JOE OAKES F-2 Columbia, South Carolina South Carolina's favorite son came to us straight from the bird calling section of Myrtle Beach, B. J.'s game was baseball at which his profi- ciency was only outdone by his ability to read a book. When it came to spirit, Barney was Stl, as his voice echoed throughout the Corps with a loud and thunderous "West Point, I love you!" Baseball 4, 3, 2, 15 Chapel Choir 4, 3, 25 Howitzer 1. SERGEANT 542 JOHN WILLIAM O'MALEY D-2 Loogootee, Indiana John was a casual fellow, nothing ever got the best of him. His first love was basketball fmuch to the regret of numerous girlsl. He slept, ate, and played basketball. He will always be remembered for his glow- ing smile and quick wit. ' ,.v,. ' Basketball 4, 3, 2. 1: Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Catholic Choir 4, 31 Band 4, 31 Catholic f,g,ll1lll,vN Sunday School 2, French Club 3: Cardinal .7 QL Newman'Forum 4. LIEUTEANNT JACK JAY OAKLEY E-4 Leland, Michigan Jay came to West Point from the Greet Lakes of Michigan, which accounted for his relative ignorance of worldly ways. An avid Army sports fan, Jay seldom missed a rally or a chance to support West Point's competitive teams. He was also an admirer of all things femi- nine, although his fascination with fire resulted in his being burned three times by the same match. A better friend cannot be found, he was always willing to take a guard, give advice, or help in academics. In short, he is a guaranteed success. - A Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Christian Science V ,Q Organization 4, 3, 2, Secretary 1: CPRC 3, N f ll ska L 1 4 2, 11 Scoutmastefs Council 3. 'Y' SERGEANT ' MARTIN O'SHAUGHNESSY I-2 Haddonfield, New Jersey For those that knew Marty, it was neither his athletic talent nor his uncanny ability to ease through academics that gained their respect and esteem. Rather it was Marty's casual, yet competent, way of doing everything. He had his share of "chats" with the Tac and inspections by the O.C., but always O' was casual. V , SCUSA 1: Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, German ' Club 4, 3, 2, Lacrosse' 3, 2. Q Q fl x SEFCGEANT JOHN RICHARD OLSEN G-1 Wahiawa, Hawaii Picture a solitary figure hunched over a textbook with slide rule in hand at 4:00 A.M., and you see John. Driving from 800+ plebe year to the top one hundred reflects his determination to succeed. His con- sumption of alcohol and tobacco not withstanding, John will apply that same drive to his career and be one of our most successful classmates. German Club 2, 1, Band 4, 3, 2, 1,' Hne Arts Q '- Forum 2, 11 Engineering Forum 2, 1. UEUTENANT A f REGINALD DEAN OLSEN G-2 Orem, Utah Reg showed the same rugged determination in winning his diploma that his pioneer ancestors displayed in colonizing his native Utah. A man of sincere convictions and high standards, he never flagged in the face of adversity. A true friend whose loyalty never waivered, he was an inspiration and example to many. Latter Day Saint Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, President 1, Volleyball Club 4, 3. 2, Secre- fi ,L Z- fary 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1: French Club -Qu 4, 3, 2: Computer Forum 4, 3: Scoutmaster's pfn 'gsm Council 4, 3, 2, -' X- SERGEANT l WALTER WlLLlAM OLSON ll H-3 Butte, Montana Wally was always one step ahead of his classmates, coming to us from prior service, he had a head start in education, Airborne, comput- ers, and by Firstie Year, more domestic matters. Always a good sport, especially in water polo, Wally will always come out on top whether he chooses to return to the Engineers or try his luck in the Special Forces. Green Berets all the way! STEPHEN BARRY OLSEN C-4 Kingston, New York Swede would do almost anything to win, and he usually came through whether in McMarathon Hall or the "O" memorial raduetball court. Ols rode from K-town on a Hodaka and left 4 years later one of the finer products of the system. gm-gngineer Footballg Glee Club 4, 35 Ski iw Vi N4 me LIEUTENANT i i MELVIN ALAN ORR I-3 Lindsay, Oklahoma "Big Al" will be long remembered for his Academy records in broken bones, late lights, and good laughs. Never one to pass up a challenge, this native Oklahoman was a true competitor in everything he did. His free spirit and confident manner will take Al far in the future and gain him many more friends. . . M 6 Water Polo 4, 3, Computer Forum 4, 3, RERGEANT Treasurer 2, President 11 Cadet Band 45 521 1 Chess Club 4, 1, scusA Chairman 1, Engl- S A riverine Forum 3- 32215-.:55'. SERGEANT JEFFREY CHARLES OLSON E-3 Oneida, Illinois Jeff was one of the few men who discovered the secret of having West Point work for him. He handled a lacrosse stick with the same ability as he did his slide rule, and he gained the friendship of his class- mates in both ventures. The Army gains a perfectionist with the promise of a bright career. 's'a'f 'fb'- Goat-Engineer Footballg French Club 3, 2g ,Z ua-5. Computer Forum 3, 2. I, ,viii i 2atisiQ 5EiQf CAPTAIN ENRIQUE ALBERTO ORTIZ E-1 San Jose, Costa Rica Enrique, "Henry," is the kind of person who is always ready to dis- cuss any topic and after a good argument will invite you to play tennis. His many extracurricular activities, many female friends, and just plain good fun never interfered with a responsible approach to academics. Loyalty to his friends was his mark. Spahish Club 4, 3, 2, 11 SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Soccer 3g Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 1, Mathematics Forum 2. LIEUTENANT 543 WILLIAM RUTLEDGE ORTON ll D-3 McLean, Virginia A fourth generation Pointer, BilI's classic waging of amphibious war- fare against the system, while always protecting his interior lines to Briarcliff Manor, should appear in the Art books. Armed with the motto "Nothing ventured, nothing lost," Shane is destined for success in the hardware business. Swimming 4, 3, 2. SERGEANT WILLIAM STEPHEN OWENS C-2 North Charleston, South Carolina Buck - the Southern Gentleman personified, Always easy-going and good-humored, Buck never took West Point too seriously, and he prided himself on his ability to take a joke. Buck had two weaknesses: academics and Betsy. Academics never quite got him, but Betsy did. Buck's easy smile and Southern drawl are bound to get him and Bets wherever they want to go. Bowling Club 3, 2, if Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1, Howitzer Represent- ative 2, ig Fourth Class Systems Committee , -I 2g Class Committee Representative 2, 1. L Al .1 H9112 ' Iwi V '. me 7 SERGEANT 44 CHARLES J. OSTRAND Ill D-2 Wilmington, North Carolina Chuck came to us from the hills of North Carolina. Running was his bag as he trucked through his four years here, Dedicated to whatever he did he'll be a line addition to the Green, Track 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT RAYMOND EDWARD PAGGI D-2 Wappingers Falls, New York After graduation, Ray took a journey twenty-live miles to his new home across the wild Hudson, Not wanting to forget, he retraced those tracks every weekend, a feat seldom noticed. Paisano has been an inspiration to us all. .X IL Z. Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, SCUSA 4, 3, 2. -fn: ,-sJ"'5s 9 'S SERGEANT ' ' VALENTINE ANTHONY PAKIS C-3 Willowick, Ohio Then one day you declare yourself out of the rat race . , . back to pure living. Back to a more satisfying and truer way of life. But Val never left his. He was able to keep his head and for that he will be remembered. Competent, confident and charismatic in any situation, one can only benefit from experiencing Val Pakis' friendship. Mountaineering Club 3, 2, President 11 Rus- .I sian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocker Society 2: chi- nese Club 2. ff 'f L LIEUTENANT JOSEPH G. PALLONE G-3 Little Silver, New Jersey Whatever faculty Polonskl lacked tor the 4s subshell travesty. he had tentold tor literature and French. The Resident Italian departed his rock- bound highland womb with no regret for those four years of residency and with good memories of a bunch of good times. Fencing 4, 3: Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, President 1, Pointer 2, Fiction Editor 15 Catholic Chapel Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2: Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2. Z 1 V ' 5 . .. af "a 9' WS. FIRST SERGEANT 546 STEVEN PETER PALAMAR G-2 Vthlliston Park, New York Thanks to "P-Mar's" Mom, the boys in G-2 never went hungry. Never at a loss lor words, except when his foot was in his mouth, Steve always spoke his mind, He took a crack at corps squad football and lacrosse until his knees gave way, and spent most ot his four years playing the field in search ol That Girl , . . whom he has yet to find. Football 45 Lacrosse 4, 3, Coach 2, 15 Photo Seminar 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT MICHAEL ANTHONY PASOUARELLA I-3 Steubenville, Ohio Marlo doesn't let life get in the way of his stomach or the weight- room. He's all too willing to listen to Italian jokes and usually likes hear- ing about "otfers that you can't refuse." Mike has always been one to "get the job done" and has the ability to work while others sleep. You can find out about him in his exceedingly copius notes. Rugby Football Team 2, 15 Russian Club 4, Catholic Acolytes 3, 2, Cadet-in-Charge 1. A O U SERGEANT JOSEPH DENNIS PALATKA E-4 Ellwood City, Pennsylvania "Chuggin Jody" came to West Point and immediately established himself as a dubious scholar. No one knows exactly why he came to West Point . . . we all thought he came to entertain us. Jody lost the matchout and became Company Commander which, by the way, didn't curtail his weekend stands at the "Foolery." We will long remember the valiant exploits of "Jody Cafarof' Math Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUBA Club 1, CPFC 3, 1. o o CAPTAIN DONNIE KENT PATTERSON Blooming Grove, Texas As spinner of exotic tales and beau to countless Texas cuties, "Dun, nie" is a man of superb credentials. Even his deep friendship with Joe Mat could not keep 810 from getting his "real good job" where his famed "alI-nighters" became standard fare. Honor Committee 3, 2, Secretary 15 Class Committee 3, 2, 15 Sunday School Teacher T 4, 3, 2g Howitzer Staff 4, 35 Portuguese Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Dialectic Society o o 4, 3, Baseball 4. CAPTAIN I S i i E l 4 HENRY PEARCE H-4 Virginia Never one to accept his classmates' appraisal of him as a striver, the notes were taken, the study time spent, and the grades POSIBU, it always came out in the wash. Strac Willy fthe name speaks for itselflj appeared easy going, but underneath we accepted him for the competitive, efficient, fighting engineer that he is. Goat-Engineer Football, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, fl 2, 1: Drama Seminar 2, 1, French Club 3, LIEUTENANT ROLAND EUSTACE PEIXOTTO. JR. I-4 West Topsham, Vermont Randy, I-4's skiing dwarf in residence, is one of that rare breed 1Linus Longrayusy to sleep on gray blankets all his life. Usually a goat, Pixie somehow managed a 81 in thermo without relinquishing his 2130 bedtime tradition. Think snow! Gymnastics 4g Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, 15 Ski Instructors 3, 2, 15 Hne Arts Forum 2, LIEUTENANT MICHAEL ANTHONY PEARSON F-1 Boston, Massachusetts Mike, through his hard work and determination, has gained the respect and friendship of everyone who has met him. He can be coun- ted on, at anytime, for help, especially in EV 101. The "100" will never forget him. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 11 German Club 4, 3, Hne Arts Forum 25 West Point Forum 2, 1: Sunday School Teacher 3. CAPTAIN JAMES JOSEPH PELOSI F-1 West Hempstead, New York Jim's inherent wit and outgoing personality gained him many strong ties of friendship, throughout the Corps. Always ready to accept a chal- lenge, his undying perseverance should serve as an inspiration to all who know him. SERGEANT WILLIAM RANDOLPH PEARSON F-2 Aurora, Colorado Randy has been an integral part of the Zoo. With his warm smile, goofy expressions, and friendly personality, he has made many long and lasting friendships, including his roommate, whom he has pulled through West Point with him. !.-. Rage.: . 3, ,llullgr SERGEANT " W 7' ROBERT PENTUK D-3 Springdale, Pennsylvania Bob brought to West Point a boyish grin and personal warmth that surrounded him immediately with friends. Always quick to do a favor, he went from "Bobby" the Plebe needing help shining shoes to the confident, selffassured guy who lightened the load for others. Bob has been a success at everything he attempted, whether athletics, aca- demics, or just being at ease with life. He'll be a credit to Uncle Sam. Giee Club 4, French Club 4, 3, CPRC 4, 3, gg, gh., 2, ff Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT issgsiia 547 GREGORY RALSTON PEPIN C-1 Walla Walla, Washington From the wild west of Walla Walla, Greg came to West Point and brought with him a friendship to be valued and the dedication to do his best in all endeavors, The Stick was always involved in something whether it be the Ski Patrol, modeling tanks or worrying about his Jag- uar. As the real "Thin Man" he will easily meet and master what the future holds lor him. AIRBORNE! Arts Forum 3, 2, 15 Behavioral Science Club ski Patrol 3, 2, 1, ski Club 4, a, 2, 11 Hne 260114, 3, 2:CPRC 3, 2, 1, f " 'Q LIEUTENANT WILLIAM HENRY PERRY F-3 Marion, Indiana Known to all as a man who constantly chased women and suc- ceeded in catching them, "Brother Bill" was always ready to get into anything that was going on. He will be remembered for the friendships he fostered withln and outside the Corps of Cadets. ? r r 2 , f WKDT Radio Stall 4, Administration Director X' X 3, 2, Business Director 11 Behavioral Sci- , ence Club 3, 2, 1: Contemporary Affairs X X Seminar 3, 2, 15 SCUSA 1. SERGEANT JAVIER OCTAVIO DE LA ROSA PERIGAULT A-1 Panama, Republica de Panama "Why is lt so cold up here?" asked "JO" one July morning and for the next tour years studied with his long overcoat on and enforced the A-1 "plebe" system while he asked the "Area" corporals for an answer. A fanatic of the rest-on-Sunday-no-mattenwhat-weekend, he will go back to his native Panama, to use his Thayer knowledge, and hit the dance floor. Fling and Crest Committee 2, 1: Computer Forum 3, 2, 1g Military Affairs Club 3: Span- ish Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Slum and Gravy 3, 2. SERGEANT DAN PETERJOHN E-3 Minnetonka, Minnesota Dan came to us from the lrozen north country. He remained anony- mous but was always there to lend a helping hand wherever it was needed. Dan spent four years at West Point in a good company then went his own way. , X , Z Qufni as" is GEORGE STUART PERKINS E-2 Saratoga Springs, New York "Perle" came to us plump and robust. Life here quickly slimmed him down, yet his taste for good times remained rich, Planning the next weekend, pinning on the mat, or just "bombing around," he was truly a friend. 150 Football 3, 2, 15 Wrestling 2, 11 Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 2, 1: CPRC 3, lg Fine r 2 1 s N Arts Forum 3, 2. - L' 'g ,'.. Z ufnh T ll ini K, SERGEANT CHRIS BENNET PETERSEN F-3 Roselle, Illinois Beneath a tall and hardvworking exterior, Chris had a simple and fun- loving soul. An outstanding athlete and good sport, he made his mark on Army Basketball. Those of us who really knew "Aardvark" wlll always remember him for the only thing bigger than his appetite . . . his heart, Baseball 4, aaskerbail 4, 3, 2, 1. Ll EUTENANT 549 ARTHUR JOHN PETERSON, JR. C-4 South Easton, Massachusetts West Point was merely a place "the OTT" stayed between leaves, Never considered very "system oriented," he concentrated his interests in football and Highland Falls. Art came and tour years later departed, taking with him many friendships. Q X Football 4, a, 2, 1. A I DEE WILLIAM PETTIGREW, Ill F-1 El Paso, Texas Chip, a "brat," came to F-1 with tall tales from all corners of the earth. A consistent pertormer, he immediately made friends with every- one, including the T,D,, and had no trouble making the Dean's List. Goat-Engineer Footballp Traithlon 4, 3, Fenc- ing 4, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Protestant . Ak Q Chapel choir 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC a, 2, 1. 'Q fx SERGEANT MAJOR N l t v. 550 PAUL DEAN PETERSON A-4 Sioux Falls, South Dakota Pete arrived at West Point with an idealism that was eventually altered but never destroyed. In four years as a cadet Paul attained pop- ularity and success but never lost his sense of values. Unabashedly Paul worked towards his ultimate goal of becoming an officer. Pete will be a great officer, but to his classmates he has been a great friend. SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1: CPRC 3, 15 Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Geology Club 15 Rocket Society 1. SERGEANT RONALD STANLEY PETRICKA H-4 Richfield, Minnesota Hailing from the land of 10,000 lakes, Ron came to Woo Poo after a year ol meditation and preparation at Lawrenceville, "Pet" showed his efficient and hard-working nature from the start, His blonde hair, blue eyes, height ol 6 feet 4 inches and love ot sports, poetry, music, Nature and people make him the friendly, likeable guy that he is. Success is surely his to claim. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 15 Football 4: Catholic Choir 4, 3, 25 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, lp Riding Club 2, 11 German Club 4, 3: S .L 2' Drama Seminar 2, 1. EEL!- ee' 'Ls LIEUTENANT ' ' TIMOTHY JON PFISTER E-3 Hamilton, Ohio Tim won his Army A with the same determination and good spirit that beat Navy and overcame the perils of Bartlett Hall, With his teddy bear by his side and a winning smile, he has never been thrown for a loss of confidence. On brave old Army Tim! Football 4, 3, 2, 11 Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 'eglbfgv' SERGEANT y" 'X ROY DAVIS PHILLIPS G-1 Asheville, North Carolina Roy derives from Asheville, North Carolina. His booming, outward manner won him many friends and more notoriety in the company. The backbone ol Lacrosse administration, Roy combines athletic interest with academic excellence. Good results should accompany his hard- driving attitude. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 3: Aero- Asrm Club 2, 1: CPRC 3, 1. by ,U SERGEANT A I 1. WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER LEA PHILLIPS Ill B-4 Tangipahoa, Louisiana Chris, affectionately known as the "Old Man," came to West Point with an lrish sense of humor, a three year L.S.U. education, and the ability to speak extemporaneously about any subject. He leaves the Academy deep in the memories of his many friends. Pistol 3, 2, 1, Captain 41 Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Outdoor Sportsman 's Club 2, 15 Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, Brigade Open Wrestling 4, 1g Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, SERGEANT I WILLIAM JOHN PIEPER F-3 North Haven, Connecticut The "Dancing Bear," from the rolling hills of Connecticut, came to West Point determined to make his mark on history, or rather English, A friend in every sense of the word, Billy had a heart large enough to cover everyone's needs. And someday, as we now read Chaucer, they will read Pieper. Indoor Track 4,' Outdoor Track 45 French 'lf 1 I xg Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Footballg Fine f Ans Forum 2. a Q iw A K 0. CAPTAIN f DAVID HENRY PlCKE'lT A-3 Springfield, Vermont Dave's life as a cadet revolved pretty much around his sport para- chuting. His drive and earnest competition won him many awards, Dave's father was a source of strength as Dave always kept his parents' picture on the desk. Dave's many talents and ambition will certainly make his stay in the Army a rewarding one. Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, Para- chute Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 15 Aera-Astro Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT WAYNE JOSEPH PIECHOWIAK G-3 Feasterville, Pennsylvania Sweeping into Hudson High School from the sheltered confines of Shippensburg State College in Pennsylvania, the unpronounceable "Pi" quickly established himself on the soccer field as well as on the Dean's "other list." Wayne will long be remembered for his music and cheerful grin. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, 100th Night Show 1, Hockey 4. SERGEANT GREGORY ALLEN PIERCE B-3 Las Vegas, Nevada There is the Corps of Cadets and then there is "Gnat." Short in size, but the tallest flame ever to roast a bean. The B-3 halls will always ring with the encouragement the boys gave him: "You'll go 'D'!" Audio Club 2, T, g J.. 2' SERGEANT .9 'Q FREDERIC JOHN PINEAU E-1 West Harrison, New York Academics were his bag, between card games, that is: and stars were a come and go thing. Fred was always willing to lend a hand whether putting a cannon on the clock tower or getting a roommate through fluids or juice. Fred's pursuit ol excellence will assure him suc- cess in any endeavor. Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Woe President 1, lwlitary Affairs Club 3, 2, Track 4, 3. LIEUTENANT 551 FREDERICK BENJAMIN POCCIA JR. H-4 Darien, Connecticut As a striver Rick didn't kiss it off until Firstie Year. Need something? Photo? Mug? Car? Nightcap? See the Guinea! He knew how to have a good time - and they never seemed to be very far from him, Class Committee 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, fx by-X Z- Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Sciences -fn- Club 3, 2, Ski Club 3, 2, 1. ,.Q,ll""'Ux,,. 7 Q LIEUTENANT 552 STEPHEN CONRO PIXLEY F-3 Springfield, Vermont Steve came from "them hills of Vermont" determined not to compro- mise his own values. Whether beating the T.D. or cleaning his athletic shirt after Plebe Boxing, "Pix" met the situation with a smile and rolled with the punches. Amidst all the trouble he could always be found lend- ing a helping hand, CPFIC 4, 3, Hockey Manager 4, Ski Patrol VKX Instructor 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1. A 0 .a LIEUTENANT WILLIAM JOHN POKORNY B-4 Algonquin, Illinois The Great Lakes sent us Bill, a man with a place for everything. He found his place at West Point, and immediately became a martyr in the ranks of the Goats. He studied two years at West Point, and then majored in girls for the duration. Track, friendly, helpful, cheerful, pro- fessional, and sincere are the words he exemplified. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Head Manager 1, Track 4, 3, Head Manager 2, 1, Class Com- mittee 2, 1, Rocket Society 3, 2, 1, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, SERGEANT JOSEPH EDWARD ELANCHAK D-3 Dayton, Ohio Vlnth pallet in one hand and cigarette in the other, Planch was D-3's affiliate artist. Never passing up a model fanimate or inanimatej, Joe never emerged from the corrupting influence of the shadows. Nonethe- less, his perseverance was to preserve the purity of his soul, Film Seminar 4, 3, Pointer 3, Aero-Astro 'X f-'-- Z x Club 2. 1. E525 9' x5 SERGEANT LEE RICHARD POLLOCK D-4 Chicago, Illinois A friendly smile, a cordial hand, an open heart , . , Lee was admired and respected by all. Whenever "the chips were down," Lee would give a quick lift of spirits. Academics never bothered him, indeed, for awhile he was even Juicie Brucie's Understudy! Lee, what a hive you are! els -' 'IE - Russian Club 4, Slum and Gravy 4, Drug ii' ,LAM Council 2, 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, ggi., nfwqiygs Car Committee 2, Pistol 4, 3, All American Team 2. 1, cPnc 2, 1. :sues-1-1: - SERGEANT DONALD RICHARD PONIKVAR H-4 Willowick, Ohio The "Molecule" from Ohio headed H-4's star men. Pony's easy going style and friendly disposition assure him of success wherever he goes, Whether SCUBA diving at the bottom of the Atlantic or coaching a "goat," Pony gave it 10196. SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Howifzer Photogra- pher 4, 3, 2, 1: Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football: Scoutmastefs Council 4, 3, 25 Band 4, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Hne Arts Forum 1, Urban Vehicle Design Committee 2. IIQIB 9' xis SERGEANT THOMAS ALBERT POPA A-2 Hubbard, Ohio Tom's amicable personality won him many life-long friends during his four years at West Point, Coming to the Military Academy from Ohio, he brought with him qualities of character that will lead to success in the years after graduation, Tom will be remembered by all who knew him as a great friend and able leader. Howitzer 2, Custodian 1: Military Affairs Club V 3, 2, CPRC 3,' Dialectic Society 3, 2. 0 0 LIEUTENANT GRADY RICHARD POOLE C-3 Havana, Cuba Grady is most often seen pursuing beautiful women or being pursued by amused or confused victims of his subtle sense of humor. But he is remembered as a loyal friend, sensitive to the needs of others. He has gained the respect of all who knew him. German Club 4, 3, 25 French Club 3, 2: Math Forum 2. SERGEANT CHARLES WEBSTER POPE, JR. G-2 Fredericksburg, Virginia This man loves life. Of Chuck, it must be said that he was always a seeker of truth and excellence. Perhaps the intensity of his pursuit offended some, but his diligence has been an inspiration for those of us who knew him well. O Glee Club 3, 2, 1 1 6 Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 15 SCUBA Club 1, Pisral Team 4, A A I FIRST SERGEANT MICHAEL HAROLD POORE B-3 Des Moines, Iowa After two years at West Point Mike emerged from hibernation to exhibit his leadership potential, acting as head of many activities. Mike's professionalism made him unique among cadets. Vwthout a doubt, Mike is destined for high places. German Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, Audio Club 1. 0 0 ,J SERGEANT ROBERT ALAN PORTANTE E-2 Vlhndber, Pennsylvania Bob came to us from the coalmine country of Pennsylvania. Known to us for his cake flipping ability and his hit-man tactics, Bob displayed an intense desire to excel on the football field. He was always ready to meet a challenge, except in academics. His dependability, generosity, and warm friendliness are credentials which will lead him on to higher achievements. Football 4, 3, 2, 1: Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 553 HUGH DAVID PORTER I-4 Woodbury, New Jersey Having studied under the great sage Dunnie, Hugh continued to prosper under J. J.'s tender care. I-4's triathlon rep, Hugh has had it tougher than most of us and is ready to graduate to whatever the Green Machine will be doing for the next thirty years. Triathlon Team 3, 25 Russian Club 4, 3, 2, f Z4 Photo Seminar 21 SCUSA 4: Car Committee 1. X o Q SERGEANT MICHAEL BYRD PREWITT C-2 Mountain Lakes, New Jersey Each person that goes through West Point receives something dilter- ent tor his etlorts. Mike spent most of his time with a racquet in hand, but he still had time to make many true friends, However, most impor- tantly he Iound Diane, Tennis 4, 3, 2, 15 Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, I Q SERGEANT X A l 554 JOSEPH EMBY PORTER G-2 Columbus, Ohio Mr, Porter Cyou know my policy about first namesb was a true Epicu- reang the easier wrong, etc. With a grin that made Plebe Year a bit more trying, Pork stole his way into many a young girl's heart. He is the only guy I ever saw that could talk you to death with his hands. The short half of the Bobbsey Twins, he is also the cute half. Sailing 4, 3, 1, Secretary 25 Handball Team 0 X 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 35 Aeronautics Club 2, A 0. LIEUTENANT NICHOLAS GEORGE PROSPERO A-4 Wilmington, Delaware Vlhth his quick wit and easy going style, Nick became the triend of all. His enthusiasm and spirit, on and off the athletic field, has resulted in outstanding achievements in all his endeavors. His drive and determina- tion will carry him lar. Dialactic Society 3, 2: Geology Club 3, 15 Rocket Society 2, 15 Military Affairs Club 3. RQ SERGEANT ,A is ,,, ROBERT ALFRED POTTER, JR. CL3 Dayton, Ohio A Fightin' Cock to the end and a charter member of Club 41, RAP was the only Snutfy in the Corps with as many projects going as the Brigade S-1. Not that RAP couldn't have had stripes if he had wanted themg it's just that he turned his attention to more important things such as rack theory and handball dynamics. His quick mind and thoughtful devotion to duty and friends will take RAP far in the world. Honor comminee 3, 2, Rio 1: scusA 3. 2. 'gg 15 Handball Team 3, 2, 15 Chinese Club 4, 3: In r 515 I Geology Club 4. , : .FL i SERGEANT MAJOR DENNIS PHILIP PRYOR A-1 Roseville, California The cold high altitudes were unlike anything Dennis had known in his native Caliiornia. Undaunted, he became an integral member ot A-1's free-telling contigent at national parachute meets. While amazing us with his ability to be miles away when confronted with an adjutant's call, Dennis also added "trading tenths for long weekends" to his pas- times. Cool, and quick in wit, he is equipped with the basic skills and maturity that will insure success in the future, ' Wi - Rifle club 4, Rifle Team 4, span Parachute X! Club 3, 2, Woe President 1. 9 FIRST SERGEANT JOHN JOSEPH PURCELL l-1 Pelham, New Hampshire .I With his quick wit and lively nature, "Cheeks" proved a continual source of entertainment in the company. A ladies' man from the start, he could nonetheless be prevailed upon to imbibe healthy quantities of libation with "The Boys." A hard core partier throughout his tenure, Cheeks will always be remembered as . . . Cheeks. , C 5 5-gwa 150 Football 4, 3, 2, 1, French lub 3, I Sports information Detail 2, 1, Fine Arts - - Forum 2, 1, l SERGEANT ' JOHN ANTHONY QUARTARONE G-1 Suffern, New York John hails lrom Suffern, N. Y. His high spirits and athletic prowess made him well-liked and admired. On weekends, when not with Wendy, John could always be found "out with. the boys." He is a true friend and will go far. Hockey 4, 3, Drama Seminar 3, 2, 1, Astron- omy Club 2: Spanish Club 3, 2. SERGEANT i'NN,f" ,Q an K sso PATRICK ALLEN PUTIGNANO B-1 Park Ridge, New Jersey From SHAPE command in Belgium to Woopoo's blood soaked track, Pat shaped himself in the humble image ol a superstar. Thrilled with his hectic lite, he never begrudged the time to stop and smell the flowers with a friend. Track 4, 3, 2, Chairman Car Committee, 'X ,L g' scusA 1. alla ,af xii CAPTAIN ' ' GEORGE ELLSWORTH OUILLIN F-3 Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio George will be best remembered lor the depth and breadth of his involvement. Never one to accept privileges "without the accompanying responsibilities," George had many a long night on papers lust before leaving on his many trips fHow can we torgel'?J. He was best described by a non-cadet as "The Quiet One." SCUSA 4, 3, 2, Chairman 1, Debate Council and Forum 2, Woe President 1, Dielectic Society 3, 2, President 1, Class Committee X 4, 3, Wce Chairman Privileges 2, 1, Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, Chess Club 4, 3, Woe A 0 -1 President 2, 100th Night Show 3, 2, Prod- ' ucer 1, LIEUTENANT l l LOUIS FRANK PUTMAN E-1 Yuba City, California Putman is the name, skiing's his game. Vihth slide rule, blank checks, and red ink'he added a new dimension to economics, and a new dimension to "friend," for they come no finer, A man for all seasons, with a heart to match! Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, CIC 1, Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Team 4, Hnance Forum 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT WILLIAM JOHN QUlNN Waukegan, Illinois H-4 Bill was a "starman" who somehow managed to remain one of the boys. Never intimidated by the system, his qualities always kept him above the Academy. A true friend of ours, whose mark we'll surely remember. Class Committee 4, Historian 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, 1, Urban Vehicle Design Competition: Academy Exchange Committee Cadet-in- 'X ,L 3' Charge 2, Behavioral Sciences Club 3, 2. I. .n 2 af" 'LQ CAPTAIN EDWARD JOHN OUINNAN lll A-4 Fort Lauderdale, Florida "Our Sunworshipper" was one who has never let the system affect him. Rarely has someone gotten away with so much so often tor so long and still emerged victorious over the T.D. Always a ladies' man, his love affair with his "green girl" should last forever. lllegitimus non Car- borundum. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: Fine Arts Forum 2, 1: Sport Parachute Club 4: Gymnastics 4, 3: Gall 4: Rocket Society 3, 2, Woe Presi- dent 1: Archeology Seminar 2, 1: Outdoor Sportsman 's Club 1: Rabble Rouser 4: Span- ish Club 4, 3: SCUBA Club 4: Contemporary Affairs Club 2: SCUSA 1. SERGEANT PAUL JOSEPH RANA H-3 Fresno, California Paul approached everything he encountered at West Point with a what's new?" attitude. Some things he honored with particular reverence, though: such were his personally acquired granite stone from Yosemite which is seated in his class ring, his 'B' Squad loyalty, and his sarcastically inclined style of letter-writing - a skill he per- fected due to the fact that his letter intake was equal to one over his output squared. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. Ll EUTENANT CHRISTOPHER PAUL RAJK G-4 Largo, Florida Hailing from Gatorland, B.U.F.F. brought to West Point an endless repertoire of anecdotes. Chris's imposing physical stature was oversha- dowed only by his easy-going manner and his sense of humor. Though hard to believe, Chris will leave West Point with more war stories than he arrived with. Football 2, 1: scuaA Club 3, 2: olaloollo Society a, 2. LIEUTENANT ROBERT WlLLlAM RANKIN C-1 Timonium, Maryland It is difficult to find words to describe the great BOBBIGOD. A man with the moves lor all seasons, Bob's cool, sardonic manner made him the master ol any situation. Even though he must now depart the Acad- emy, we know that somewhere there will be ten salt shakers on a table, and the one with the red top will be constantly gliding to the attack. That will be Bobby. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2: Hop Committee 4, 3: How- itzer Representative 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN HENRY DAVID RAMM F-1 Columbia, Connecticut "The Connecticut Yankee with the Midas touch" aptly describes Dave, The moderated liberal excelled in intermurder and academics alike. Vwth bachelorhood running short, Dave will hurdle every obstacle, Gone from the Last Bastion to Brigade Staff, he was and will always be a true friend. Goat-Engineer Football: Cadet Advisory .H 'XG Council 4, 3. 6 Q Om I A ag CAPTAIN CHARLES RICHARD RASH C-1 Lynchburg, Virginia When this scion of an old Wrginia family arrived in C-1, his outstand- ing performance immediately came to the attention of the "Nuo" and "JT" Now, however, Chops is ready to leave the Mil. Acad, with a Twinkle in his eye and a Rugby song on his lips. having found true happiness in the Frozen North. Club 3, 2 1, Rugby Football Team 3, 2 1 Computer Forum 4, 3, 25 Rugby Football Q N Outdoor Spor1smen's Club 4, 3, 1. I I A I SERGEANT 557 BRIAN EUGENE RASMUSSEN H-2 Lincoln, California Razz came to "Annapolis" from California, realizing four years later he was at the wrong academy. His grey-factor was never darker than his shorts as he low-crawled into the Happy Company tradition. He leaves campus with the thought, "A little peace goes a long way." Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. "--, are 3. llllll qi Jibmsnw SERGEANT RICHARD TALIESIN REESE F-1 Kingston, Pennsylvania I Rick was brought in by AAA to light the candles at chapel, but let that go for academics, majoring in rack and minoring in food. He remained oblivious to Miseri for fo'ur years , . . with the help of Sue. Football 4, 3, Lacrosse 4, German Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Protestant Acolyte 4, 3. 2. 1. SERGEANT 558 MATTHEW WARD RAYMOND A-2 Saratoga, California Matt comes from a family of old grads and managed to keep his own little "Old Corps" going with the plebes, Whether grubbing for tenths or mucking it out in Triathlon, Raymundi always did his best. He is a fine competitor, sportsman, and a true friend. "TWANG!" Outdoor Sportsmen 's Club 4, 3, 2, President Archery Club 1: Triathlon Team 3, Secretary 2, 1, Pistol Team 4, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Slum . ,L 1 and Gravy 3, 2, 1. A,ll'lUs,Q 7 X SERGEANT ' ' RICHARD ALLEN READ I-1 Vwnona, Mississippi Rick came to us from the backwoods of Mississippi and began his four-year search for female companionship. At home with Fluids and Physics, he helped many of us get where we are today - "pro." Founder of the "507 Bar and Grill" and always an excellent host, Rick's friendship will long be remembered. Russian Club 4, 3. 'X Z ' f9"' 'Ls CAPTAIN ' ' .ash A ,fx CLIFFORD ALLEN REESER I-1 Hamilton, Ohio If there is one word to describe him, it would be "resourceful." Able to dodge slugs by the bushel, he was never on the area. Cliff could lead a perfectly happy life with a computer terminal and a transistor manual. A fine sense of humor and a gift of generosity Cthose were good cookies, Cliff! have made him a friend of all. We wish him well, but he will probably be able to hive it out anyway. SERGEANT BRUCE CRAIG RESSNER E-2 Vlhllow Grove, Pennsylvania Blessed with the gift of gab, "Doc Rezz" is known for his wealth of insignificant information. However, with determination and spirit he makes tough situations simple tasks. With these attributes he'll be the best "Tread Head" Fort Knox has ever produced. Look out Armor! Shalom, Doc. Wrestling 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Committee Chairman 2, President 1, Jewish Chapel Choir 4, Howitzer 4, 2, 1: SCUSA 1g 'X ,.V., Z Aero-Astro Club 2, 1: Behavioral Science H125 ' Club 2. 1. gfn has SERGEANT I GERALD HARRISON REYNOLDS JR. G-3 Endwell, New York Good friends are rare. Loyal friends are rarer still. Good, loyal friends are almost extinct. My Room is part of an almost extinct species. A skinny Room, but a good, loyal friend. E Pluribus Room. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1: Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Behavioral Science Sem- inar 4, 3, Astro-Aero Club 2, 1, German Q I t Club 3, 2: Portuguese Club 1, American Cul- is W tural Seminar 3, 2, Car Committee 1. A Q dv A K 05 SERGEANT ALFREDO ROBERTO REYNOSO E-4 Chicago, Illinois What's it all about, Alfie? Tijuana Toad turned cadet, Al was destined for the "good Iife." So he joined the elite 5-55, Noted for his strange affair with Johnny Walker, Allie joined our class from 72. Our only oon- tact with humanity, he's one of the few good stripers we knew. We'll always remember his Irish red hair, sexy little eyes, and uncommon good-neturedness. soccer 4, 3, 2, Spanish Club 4, a, 2, 1, ,XY Aero-Astro Club 2, 1, Pistol Club 1. f O J A LIEUTENANT THOMAS LYNN REYNOLDS D-4 South Lake Tahoe, California Tom rode his Kneissls out of the West but soon changed his mind concerning both skis and "California girls." Smiling, sometimes study- ing, usually sleeping, waiting for gloom, thinking snow or dragging pro, Tom was there to help. A true friend, he'll go as tar as he wants. Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, 3: Ger- man Club 4, 3, 2, SCUBA Club 1. FIRST SERGEANT ALEXANDER STUART RHODES F-3 Garden City, New York Red brown hair, quiet eyes: he was easy to like. But inside a battle raged that overcame tour years of walk and a nemesis called English, so he floated and accepted in the folds ot a green girl named Nancy, and played on a team called ARNYQ a friend we all knew as Loki. Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2. . I Q 3 Q X SERGEANT ' V H I' WAYNE DOUGLAS REYNOLDS A-3 Columbus, Ohio "A man who knows what he wants and works until he accomplishes it" best describes Wayne: a dependable, steady, hard-working individ- ual who truly believes in the word "ESSAYONS. " Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, President 1, Fly- Egg gg, ing Club: Glee Club 3, 2, Triathlon Club 4, af . , Fencing 4, 3, 2. 1 I FIRST SERGEANT ' ' "" I GLENN MEAD RICE G-3 Flahway, New Jersey Brewer established his reputation immediately upon entering the company. But drinking wasn't his only virtue. To the consternation of his fellow starmen, Glenn proved that excessive sleep develops the mind. Glenn is a loyal friend and will always command respect Ski Club 3. .I ' A X f 44 'Q LIEUTENANT 559 I KEVIN MICHAEL RICE E-2 Gainesville, Georgia From down Georgia way, Kev, in his ignorance, chose W.P. over U. t Hawaii. Never one to hurry or worry, Kev always managed to tune in '31 what was really happening. Truly a ranking member ot the "dogs" is our Kev. West Point Forum 2. 1: Fine Arts Forum 2: Portuguese Club 2: SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 2, 1. WSEFIGEANT ':" 'T MICHAEL SCOTT RICHBURG B-4 Hermleigh, Texas Scratch stumbled in from the West, ready to battle both the green machine and green girl. Weights tor a 52 inch chest, three jumps, and an Olympic bag record, combined with the girl who won his ring, con- stituted his success and pride. His easy going attitude, loved and cher- ished by the boys, will provide one hell ot a career. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1: Geology Club 2: Span Parachute Team 3: Lacrosse 2: Judo Club 4. SERGEANT DAVIS MICHAEL RICHARDSON H-1 Auburn, Maine Dave is the Corps' finest ski bum. His skiing kept his spirit up through many bouts with the science side of our revered Thayer system. "Saline" has what it takes, so prepare to hear of his exploits in the Army and on the slopes. Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1: Cross Country 4, 3: Track 4: Triathlon Club 2, 1: Astronomy Club 3, 2: Audio Club 2: Behavioral Science Club 2. LIEUTENANT TIMOTHY PATRICK RIGGERS D-1 Craigmont, Idaho Tim came to W.P. with stars in his eyes and hayseed in his hair. Time dealt with the stars and left the hair to the barber: but nothing could alter his humor, wit, dedication, or friendliness 4 nor would we try. Scautmaster's Council 4, 3, Secretary 2, Woe President 1: CPRC 3, 2, 1: Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Flabble Raus- ers 1: Russian Club 4, 3: SCUBA Club 1: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski lnstructor 3, 2: Sport Parachute Club 3. 1 :yn nv, SERGEANT PATRICK OLIVER RICHARDSON H-2 Nekoosa, Wisconsin An Army brat, Pat found West Point a tremendous improvement over his bug-intested hometown of Nekoosa, Wisconsin. Subjected to a mili- tary environment at home, Pat viewed the regimentation at USMA as anticlimactic. We all owe Pat at least one favor: he always came to the aid ot his classmates. Pat wants to make the Army "his thing." He can do it. Geology Club 3, 2: Portuguese Club 3, 2: Aeronautics Club 1. SERGEANT DON TIMOTHY RILEY G-4 Livermore, California For "Stars and Stripes" there were no obstacles not easily sur- mounted by Riles' easygoing combination ot common sense, enter- prise, and friendliness. As for the Riles style, who else could mold banana nose and stately walk into a style equally suited tor house- breaking in Copenhagen as tor marching the "Guppies" around the plain? Regal magnificence with the dignity ol art! Baseball 4, 3, 2: Cadet Band 4, 3: Slum and Gravy 3: Cadet Activities Council 2. EE f gg? LIEUTENANT 561 KENNETH ALLEN RIORDAN JR. C-4 Cleanlvater, Florida Kenn came to us with a quick mind, strong character, and tales of Florida's splendor. It is a credit to him that he leaves with all these intact. A strong man when others were weak, Kenn left us with a fine example and true friendship. Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 CPRC 2: Catholic Chapel Representative 1. SERGEANT JOHN MURRAY RlT'l'ER, JR. D-2 Baltimore, Maryland Murray, tiring ot the good lite in and around Baltimore, decided to give West Point a chance. He only regrets that the Academy did not retum the favor. First you get to know yourself, then you can begin to understand others. This, Murray's philosophy, and his quick smile and friendly ways will make him a winner in this game of life. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2: SCUBA Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 562 JAMES ANDREW RIPPLE JR. F-2 Barrington, New Jersey "Rip" is known for many thingsg his constant smile, his Airborne atti- tude, his Chinese flash cards. Never one to let anything get him down, Rip somehow managed to beat the SYSTEM, much to the chagrin of his roommates in the Zoo. ln his future endeavors, his ability to win friends and his solid determination will bring him nothing but success. Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2. 1: Swimming 4, 3, 2, Manager 1, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, Custodian 1: Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, China Orientation Tour 2. SERGEANT WAYNE DOLOR ROBERTS C-4 McAllen, Texas On a hot day in July a tew years ago a lean, mean Texan named Wayne first appeared at West Point, tensed for the challenge, and a relentless, unbeatable competitor he has remained ever since. In future years, this fierce spirit will indeed make him an outstanding combat leader and a dedicated soldier. Rifle 4, SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Mountaineer- ing Club 1: Hunting Club 1. SERGEANT CHARLES EUGENE RITTENBURG I-4 East Cleveland, Ohio Studying by candlelight to the wee hours after socializln till taps: speaking in German in his sleep fboth in bed and in classy, linguist! extraordinaire, Chuck's charmed lite has attested to his good living -J just ask the Juice Dept. We count ourselves lucky to have known Chuck, whose kindness enriched us all. Iwlitary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, Superintendent 1, Protestant Discussion Group 4, Baptist Stu- dent Union 4, 3, 2, 1: German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Club 2, 1, Math Forum, Chess Club 45 Riding Club 2, 1, Urban Vehicular Design Committee 25 Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, I CPRC 4, 3, 2, Mortar 31 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. , SERGEANT i ARTHUR WILLIAM ROBINSON A-1 Fair Lawn, New Jersey Though one of the quiet members of Alpha House, Artie quickly established his competence when he volunteered for head mail carrier twice in a row. That he survived is a tribute to Art's unique abilitiesg his mental agility, his tenacity, his speedy legs. Always one to hit the ground running, Art will go a long way in this man's Army. v German Club 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2' ff ' 25 Glee Club 2, Cardinal Newman Forum 45 6 Q CPRC 3. X SERGEANT ' 'r OHN NICHOLAS ROBINSON Ill D-1 uth Haven, Michigan For JR, June 73 ended a career of six years as a professional stu- dent. Anyway, the Ducks apprentice Zoomie embarks on a new career in his Blue, buzzing around in a Phantom or Thunderchlef off in the -Mid Blue Yonder. in I . Ene Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Military Affairs ' lub 1. iii-J - - 2 Wi it .gehmugk 'JEUTENANT KEITH WARREN ROCKWELL E-1 Caribou, Maine Many say Keith was West Polnt's Maine problem. Most intramural teams that got anywhere usually had "The Rock" listed on the partici- pation sheets. Keith always had an honest concern for every iob he undertook, the Army has gained a fine officer, but E-1 has lost more than it can replace. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2g V24 LENWOOD ROBINSON JR. C-4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Setting academics aside for the better things in life, Robbie demon- strated to all that West Point can be fun. Never to be found in his room, Robbie was always on the go, involved in numerous activities and ath- letics. Football 4, 3, 21 Spanish Club 3, 2, 1: Slum and Gravy 3, 2: Behavioral Science Club 2, 1. SEFIGEANT RICHARD ANTHONY RODRIGUES D-4 Livingston, California Rick's fun-loving spirit and drive won the admiration and respect of all. His antics gained him many things including a chauffeur-driven Pen- tagon limousine for a football game. Rick's ability and personality will make him the best of officers as they have made him the best ot friends. Fling and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1, Portu- JOHN MICHAEL ROCCO A-3 Allen Park, Michigan Throughout his cadet career, the "Rock" was getting out. lf he is as successful at getting out of the Army as he was at getting out of the Academy. he'll be a General someday soon. . Lacrosse 4, 35 SCUSA 2, 1,' Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 15 Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Mathemat- ics Forum 4, 3, 25 Military Aftairs Club 4, 35 Behavioral Science Club 2: Fine Arts Forum , 4, 3, 2g Aero-Astro Club 2, 11 Outdoor V Sportsmen's Club 1. 7 F A o o LIEUTENANT I I I ROBERT RICHARD ROE F-1 Rochester, New York Roter had an almost true "cadet experience." He met Kathy at a local girls' college, attended an extra month of EN 201, but managed to avoid the area. We will never forget his friendliness and good-natured attitude towards everyone. Soccer 41 Baseball 4g Bowling Club 3, 2, 15 i Hne Arts Forum 2 I Aero-Astro Club 25 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. guess Club 3, 2, President 1: Ski Club 45 V 0 'J Handball Club 3, 2, Riding Club 31 SCUSA 2, LIEUTEN ANT A 0 o LI EU-I-ENANT 1,' Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 2 CAPTAIN N 563 I I g I CASEY ROGERS Garden City, New York G-2 In four years at the Academy, Casey's concessions to the Tactical Department were few and lar between. The Rise and Fall of Casey Rog- ers was another Spon-Parachute epic. his descent being slightly more dramatic than that of the Roman Empire! Casey's ' quently concealed a keen mind and a good from too many of us. Honor Committee 1, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, Treasurer 2, Wce President 1, Fencing 4, 3. Manager 2, 1,' Audio Club 4, 3, 2, Sec- retary-Treasurer 1, Sailing Team 2, 1, Acad- emy Exchange Representative 2, Sport Para- chute Club 3: WKDT Radio Staff 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1: Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Rus- sian Club 4, 3. SERGEANT friend, 'indivldualityn fre- bui thankfully not U 622-.lc- - ',v M . X. GEORGE ARTHUR ROLLINS Boston, Massachusetts F-3 "Gorgeous George," a Joe Namath picture on his desk, with the same bad knees, a different troll for every occasion, a can of yellow paint, Cold Duck before parades: a gypsy predicted him a general, many boards for his obedience: Mr. "Luck," a starman in psychology. 150 Football 4, Football 3, 2, Manager 1. SERGEANT 564 RICHARD STANTON ROKOLA l-3 South Pasadena, California "Rock" oould always be found in the rack asleep or studying, if not at the gym working out and running. He is a "Big Squad" member who could always be the best at anything he wanted to do, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Spanish Club 4, 3. 2. 15 Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Class ' Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. X . X X SERGEANT WILLIAM PATRICK ROONEY I-3 Leominster, Massachusetts God bless the Commonwealth of Massachusetts for their contribution to the Class of 73. Whether philosophising on the heritage ot his homestate or criticizing OPE for thier Mickey Mouse tactics, W. P, R, was never short of words, A guy with a sense of humor, the beloved Pruntah will be remembered by all as a friend. Success is inevitable. Soccer 2, Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, N. -- 1,' Scoutmaster's Council 3, 2, 1, 100th X ' Night Show 1. A fn 1 -. ga L o fm SEFZGEANT WALTER ARNOLD ROLFS l-4 Mt. Joy, Pennsylvania Having been made an offer he couldn't refuse, upon graduation Bud will soon transfer his membership from "The Clique" to "The Family." However, his words of wisdom, academic endeavors, and villainous schemes will not be soon forgotten by his many friends. Hne Arts Forum, Protestant Chapel Choir. IS f A A - 0 J SERGEANT DAVID WEBSTER ROSE F-4 Brookfield, Missouri indifferent? Dave? He invented the word! Bull artist from the word go and ex-Grand Poobah of SAG., Dave "sloshed" his way through four years at Woops in great form. Tex and Seth loved the T.V. and Jerry the Coors. If you're still awake, Dave, we'd like to thank you for being one ol the best friends a guy could ask for. Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 7, Slum and Gravy 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 3. 'X ,vu Z- age SERGEANT pf va, EE BENNETT ROSS F-4 cala. Florida Doscxle cxxmng from fOrxia. Br x) showed himieif abte to hantfe adet Me. from tyng ha own shoos to o..iondod conversations w.m a i E -turned-Honaywell computer Adventurer. traveler. invovod with ste e oHer tho sun to those who can keep pace with him. him and Grvry 3. 2. 1. rtXOT 4. 3. Com-ulo.' Forum 2. I; Hop Manager 4. 3. CPRC t. loom MflM Show f. SCUBA Club 3. 2. I. IEUTENANT RON SCOTT ROSS H-2 Corona del Mar. California Mot comb m on hano. weights m tho other. and sunlamp thr»ng brightty in hit laea. Rondo had everything but G O M Loading me H-2 assault on Target rt«. and the tactical maneuver around me barbae shop, he dd his best to establish the West Point extension ot tho University of Caitomia Never losing his sonso ol humor. Ron kept up tho Wires and lradoons Ot tha "Happy Company " RabOia ROuser 4. 3. Pomtor 2. Humor EOtor 1: Geodpy Club 2: Franco Oub 2. Cher 4. 3.2 LIEUTENANTROGER LEIGH ROTHWELL D-4 Charlottesville, Virginia A natural athlete, Rog insured certain victory in D-4 handball, and always scored the crucial goal for D-4 lacrosse. Being .2 short or being chautfered to Virginia did not phase "Rogue's" natural abilities and easy-going personality which eventually led to a permanent Captain's slot and to the beginning of a bright future. Russian Club 4, S, 25 Goat-Engineer Foot- ball, Astronomy Club 21 Hne Arts Forum 3, 2. CAPTAIN RONALD MARK ROWLEY H4 Iowa City, Iowa With calm imperturbability, an Iowan entered this gray-walled bastion and with little change in nature he emerges. Throughout his tour years, Ron was rarely seen without a cup of coffee and a willing smile. His nightowl abilities seemed inconsistent with Hawg philosophy, but he helped his roommates go pro and surmount the heights of bogus nebu- iosity. ASYIOFIOITW Club 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 566 EDWARD JAMES ROUBIAN G-2 Burlington, Massachusetts Eddie wasted little time in throwing the entire class into hysterics with his gifted sense of humor. At the same time, "Robo" showed everyone that he could be number one whenever he wanted to, as he did when- ever hockey season rolled around. Hockey 4, 3, 2, Captain 15 Lacrosse 31 French Club 2, 1. SERGEANT , 0 Q SANFORD ROBERT RUBINSTEIN G-4 Monsey, New York At the first glance one would ask, "How did he get in here?" A "giant among men," Ruby never let the system get the best of him, Many of us considered converting to get more holidays off. Always helpful, sin- cere, and an outspoken little guy, Sandy will continue to make his pres- ence known. gwgmqfifng 4, 3, 2, 1, Jewish Chapel Chair 4, f' . . . ??,ll lst? SERGEANT DENNIS WILLIAM ROWE C-3 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Dennis 2W from Valley Forge - Determined, efficient and reliable is the only way he can be accurately described. With gymnastics and seven years ot military schooling, we cannot but know that Dennis will make an excellent ofticer. A A Gymnastics Team 4, 3, 2, 1,- Behavioral Sci- VR PW 4 f HP L l A I ence Club 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 'Y' MICHAEL JOSEPH RUGGIERO C-2 Gibsonburg, Ohio Mike brought to West Point a genuinely rare good nature and an Ital- ian sense ot humor that will leave a smile in our memories for a long time. He had all of our respect as an athlete. Our wishes are with soci- ety atter his graduation: we hope it is ready for him. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. QV ,ff SERGEANT -'K O 0 OHN W. RUTHERFORD E-4 Iexandria, Virginia Jack came to us with the lasting idea of becoming a professional. His edication and perseverance put him in good stead. He demonstrated is loyalty to friends many times even though his heart was flighty. The eam wishes him luck and continued success, Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, SERGEANT CHARLES ROBERT SACRISON, JR. D-4 Rapid City, South Dakota Chuck's amiable personality brought easy adaptation to West Point and numerous friends. As September brought the start of academics. Chuck started his slide into graduation. Always a terror on the lacrosse field he possesses the vigor and drive that will lead him to great suc- cess in the Infantry. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2: Spanish Club 4, 35 Russian Club 4, 3: Hne Arts Forum 2, 1: SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski Patrol 2, 15 Ski Instructor 3, 2, 15 Goat-Engineer Foot- ball. SERGEANT FRANK JOSEPH RUVIO B-2 Worthington, Ohio Frank came to the scenic Hudson campus from the Buckeye State. A bit shy and reserved, he could usually be counted on to lighten the situation with sarcastic wit. Being hard working and conscientious, Frank never quit until the job was done. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1: Protestant Religious ' X 3, Groups 3, 2, 1. af he SERGEANT o .,.. I LAWRENCE ALLEN SAKSA C-3 Vancouver, Washington "Tank" made the best soccer captain the team ever had. Vlhth a handicap of 2 Cleg operations, that ish he showed and always will show HOW to YSCOVBY and ITISKS th6 best of what life TISS to Offer. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, SERGEANT MICHAEL JOHN RZEPLINSKI A-4 Point Pleasant, New Jersey "Z-man" came to West Point tilled with enthusiasm and a year at PMC under his chin. Few can match his booming voice, honesty, tact, and successful conquests over the Dean. A hard worker trom the word go, "Z" impressed everyone with his ability to get things done. lf he couldn't do it, nobody could! A big heart, wide grin, and a personal motto of Duty, Honor, Country will mark him as one of the Army's lin- est. Goat-Engineer Football: German Club 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUBA Club 11 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, CAPTAIN ALFRED LEE SAMUEL G-1 Salem, New Jersey Sam resides in Salem, New Jersey. He never let two knee operations stand between him and his fine athletic ability. His friendly ways and his size ten smile brightened the company. Sam is destined to achieve the highest goals in lite. Russian Club 4, 3, 25 Drama Seminar 3, 2, 15 Protestant Chapel Choir 4, Hop Commit- tee 2, 1. SERGEANT 57 ALAN W. SANBORN I-4 Ironton, Ohio Collecting tanks in place of Ohio arrowheads, Smokey quickly adjusted to the Good Life and sharing his green girl with his stuffed rat, Harvey, Never forgotten will be the search for the Lock Popolopen Monster, or the disappearing Military Reviews. Scoutmaster's Council 3, 2, SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, Custodian 1, SEFIGEANT CHARLES FLAVEOUS SARGENT, IV D-4 Winter Garden, Florida Chuck had no trouble making friends and was always willing to help anyone in need, An all-round great guy whose intercollegiate athletic potential was hampered by Plebe Year iniuries, finished up his cadet career as an outstanding Battalion Commander. Football 4, Rocket Society 2, 1, Spanish Club 3, 2, 15 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1g Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN 568 WILLIAM R. SANBORN B-2 Greenfield, Massachusetts Billy "Rhit" famous for his green girl defilade and his tremendous soccer foot comes to us trom U, Mass. VWth him he brought "Mom" Sanborn's boodle packages and a determination not many people have. No matter how bad academics were, "Rhit" never worried. He is a true friend to all his classmates. 345. Soccer 4. 3, 2, 15 Hockey Manager 4. 5 N LIEUTENANT M JF' GEORGE KELSEY SAUL H-4 Ithaca, New York Big George came to H-4 with a warm smile and a cool head. Always ready to meet a challenge be it academics, athletics, or arbitration, George put everything he had into it, asking only group cooperation and understanding. Vlhth his laughing eyes and determination, no man could ask for a closer friend than George when the chips are down. Honor Representative 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2: Soccer 4. LIEUTENANT ROBERT JAMES SANSONE I-1 Orlando, Florida Coming to us from the class of 1972, "Fone" was a man who knew not only what he wanted, but how to get it. Bob fit right in with his unique personalityp and the determination that never allowed the Acad- emy to get him down will carry him far in life. His steadtastness will long be remembered by all of us. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3' Hockey 4, ,W 5 ations 2, President 1. I 3- Lacrosse 4' Rabbis Rousers 3' Public nal- F INR LI EUTENANT Affigg, RICHARD MARVIN SAUNDERS H-2 West Point, New York Having West Point for his home town sure seemed to give Ric a big l jump on us. As soon as we made friends, we discovered it was his intellect, dedication, and sense of honor that kept him so far ahead. Clax Committee 4, 3, 2, 1j Ski Team 4, 3, 2. Head Manager 1, Hne Arts Forum 2, President 1, Protestant Sunday School f ,yn - Teacher 4, 3: Pointer 4, 3g Ski Club 3, 2. Afn-I-has 9 Q SERGEANT I ' ANDRE HARDING SAYLES A-1 Wytheville, Virginia Andy came to us from the depths ol Virginia, and with him came the coolness, intellect, and solidarity that we all wished we possessed. Although he never strived lor stars, he's the type of guy who's destined to be great. 22? EE: 'Glae Club 4, Cadet Band 4, Behavioral Sci- ,E .2 ence Club 3, 2, 15 Fine Arts Forum 2. ' N LIEUTENANT ' ' ' " ' HENRY STEPHEN SCHARPENBERG M6fl'lCk, New York "Patton," "Patton," "Patton" . . . Scharpie emulated and venerated this man. We're sure he'll be a general someday. His hard work and drive will insure him success in all that he undertakes, even if he is from Long Island. 'Glee Club a, 2, if oiaiecrfc Society 3, 2, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: Military Affairs Club 'S ,.v.. 3' 4, 3, 2, 1. -Q: es"' nts SERGEANT MAJOR JOHN JOSEPH SCANLAN A-4 Lost Nation, Iowa "Skeez" farmed the friendly fields of strife in fine Iowa style. With an easy going smile, he always found time to help his company. His uncanny ability to get the job done will long be remembered. The Army is gaining a real spark-plug. Gian Club 4, 3, 2, was Pres. 1, Riding Club M N 4g Catholic Choir 4, 3. 4 A SERGEANT WESLEY HUGHES SCHERMANN, JR. A-1 University City, Missouri After four years of double-timing one half step ahead ot the Dean's "other list," Wes prepared to return to that good old Army life. A dependable classmate, Scherm was a friend to all. SERGEANT EDWIN CHARLES SCHARF C-2 Brownsville, Wisconsin Ed is a perlect example of what the country needs lor Army otlicers. His unquestionable integrity and strength of character place him lar above the average man. He was tops in sports and tops in academics, yet his greatest asset is that cool wholesome midwestern air that earns the respect ol everyone who knows him. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 11 Environmental Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT ROTH STEPHEN SCHLECK D-2 Eau Claire, Wisconsin Roth was a personable guy who got along well with everyone. He was a hive with the character ol a goat. He was active and could usu- ally either ba found on the ski slopes or in someway avoiding the books. Ski Instructor 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 2, 1, Out- door Sportsman's Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Karate Club 4, 35 Engineering Club 2, 1. SERGEANT ' V g ,... Z -Q- gyn net: 569 570 DAVID WENDELL SCHMITZ C-3 Grand Junction, Colorado Hailing from Colorado, Schmitzie was probably the only man in C-3 who spent more time on the area as a result of late-returning Christmas leave flights than he did on Christmas leave. Because of this character building exercise and others, including the now famous "One Star Min- ute Caller" episode, Dave will go down in Fightin' Cock history. use use Glee Club 2, 1: Hne Arts Forum 3, 2. Ti, .iz : LIEUTENANT ROBERT LAWRENCE SCHNABL F-3 Black Creek, Wisconsin Destined to be a Snuffy from that first day he marched himself around Beast Barracks, Schnabs' hours in the rack and resistance to the system linally led to his two-stripe reward first detail of firstie year, A fierce competitor, the "Doc" excelled in nearly everything West Point had to offer and will continually be looking for new worlds to conquer in the future. French Club 4, 3, Behavioral Science Club W, I X0 3, 2g Aeronautics club 3, 2, 1, Basketball 5 Manager 1, o ,K I We SERGEANT PETER MATTHEW SCHOULTIS F-3 Middletown, Ohio Peter, F-3's own General Patton with tanks and all, shall long be remembered by those who have been fortunate enough to come under his cheerful countenance. The four time winner of the annual Trooper award, Peter devoted his time to helping those around him, particularly the underclassmen. ' A.. ' German Club 3, 1, otalectic Society 3, 2, 1, Hmf WKDT Broadcasting Staff 11 100th Night fQ,ll1ILm Show Props Manager 2. 7 Q1 SEHGEANT MICHAEL PATRICK SCHRAMP F-2 Davenport, Iowa Discarding his prized farmer's overalls, Mike came to the Zoo from the Quao-Cities of Iowa. Trading his pitchfork in for a slide rule, he amazed all by using it to translate Spanish homework. Mike wrestled his way through Plebe Year and punched his way to the top two years later. Never one to dispute regs, he met his demise in the form of PDA when the little lady from back home moved to Newburgh. A true friend to everyone, Mike will find success in every endeavor. Hop Committee 4, 3, Chairman 2, 15 Brigade Champion Wrestling 4, Brigade Champion Boxing 2. SERGEANT 571 JAMES THOMAS SCHROEDER B-1 Little Rock, Arkansas A devout patriot from ArKANSAS, Jim delivered many an inflamma- tory but slurred speech about his state. From the red clay of Atlanta to the Revolutionary battle lields of Boston, Schrade has spread the mes- sage "Be Somebody," Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 15 information X' f Detail 3, 2, 1. X SERGEANT JAMES PHILLIP SCHULTZ H-2 Pinole, California "Schultzie" came to Hudson High with a friendly smile and an easy- going Calilornia attitude. Living with his motto, "Once a civilian always 'a civilian," he managed to persevere through four years ol academics and T.D. harassments, Molded in the Happy Company tradition, Schult- zie thrived on wine, women, and tangency. Ski Team 4' Ski Instructors 3 2 1' Ski Club 4, 3, 2, web President 1, French Club 3, 2, x'X-Ng!" 1: Cadet Band 4, Goal-Engineer Football. 'v' SERGEANT 572 KIHM MICHAEL SCHROEDER A-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Kihm came to West Point in July 1969 and spent four years wonder- ing why. He graduated without the answer. Perhaps the answer lies with the friendships he made. Glee Club 3, 2, Hne Ans Forum 4, 3, 2: X' Audio Club 1. X X f, 2 SEFZGEANT JAN LESTER SCHULTZ D-4 La Grange, Illinois Jan's optimistic and enthusiastic attitude are a source of inspiration to all who know him. His specialty is Spanish. He works hard to improve himself in all of his endeavors, and is always ready to help others. Jan ls certainly a most valued comrade. SERGEANT I X I MICHAEL BERNARD SCHULTE E-3 Spearville, Kansas "I swear - by my life and my love of it - that I will never live for the sake of another man, nor ask another man to live for mine." John Galt in Atlas Shrugged by Ayn Rand Fhding Club 4, Secretary 3, 2, President 1, Band 4, 3, 2, 15 German Club 4, 31 Hne Arts 'X ,', g' Forum 2, 1, Aerwisrro Club 2, 1. -fl! - Q r I' T In N 9- Q SERGEANT JOHN HENRY SCHULTZ Ill C-3 Shelburne Falls, Massachusetts "Dutch" entered these old gray walls with high aspirations, but after his first round with the Dean and Tactical Department these aspirations quickly vanished. He did manage to survive, though, and will long be remembered as a friend to all, Goat-Engineer Football: Karate Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. SEFZGEANT RUDOLPH THOMPSON SCHWAB F-2 Arlington, Virginia Rudy "Fat Rat" Schwab gambled, drank, swam, loved, and 'studied?' during his four wonderful years at Woo Poo. The real world will have its hands tull when Rudy preaches what he practiced. May Rudy and Nancy have happiness forever. SCUBA Club 4, 3, Training Omcer 2, 1g French Club 2, 15 Howitzer 1, Car Flepre- 'X ,fn Z' sentetive 1. :Q- o"' me SERGEANT DENNIS PAUL SCOTT A-2 Kittanning, Pennsylvania Den is known as Parsley to sdme of his intimate friends. Only a few of his shining moments as a cadet took place in Thayer Hall, and he still believes that four years isn't long enough to learn how to use a slide rule. We wish him well in the days to come. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football: Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. 1 . LIEUTENANT A f JAMES SCHWEITHELM l-2 Queens, New York Schweity came to W.P., and being unstuck in time, spent four years in the nineteenth century. Now, having completed professional studies in shoe-shining, undenrrear-folding, bad-making, and indifference, he returns to the twentieth century world . . . So it goes. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 2. SERGEANT JAMES VINCENT SCOTT F-1 Vista, California Hailing from Southern California, Scotty spent a year and a half in college and e year in the California Army National Guard before attend- ing West Point. A stalwart of the last section and the Dean's other list, Scotty finally won his four year war against academics. Success and happiness wlll always be his. Geology Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 SCUBA Club 4, 3, 25 Military Affairs Club 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2, 15 Russian Club 4, 3, Math Forum 4, 3. LI EUTENANT ALBERT ANDREW SCIARFIETTA F-4 Landisville, New Jersey The "Little Wop" from New Jersey arrived at West Point with quite a few things on his mind - one of which was stripes, which he got a lot of. Al's love life at Woops had its ups and downs, and he has gone from a "married man" to "one of the boys." Sciarrettawop, the head Mafioso of the F-troop, always seems to have a smile on his face, a stick of pepperoni in his hand and the will to help anyone that needed it. The Tread Heads will be getting a good Italian brother in Al, and he'll make the most of his Army life. Slum and Gravy 4, President 3, 2, 1, Fellow- i ship of Christian Athletes 1: First Capfain's ,q,ll1Ilg0x Forum 1, Fourth Class Systems Committee .V S. 1, Library Council 1. CAPTAIN WILLIAM BENJAMIN SCOTT H-4 Murphy, North Carolina True to his self-introduction, Scott proved to be "the easiest guy in the world to get along with." From soft-shoe in the mess hall to early morning B. S. in the barracks, the southerner possessed a mystic spell over everyone: cadets, plebes, officers, and girls. Much more than a friend, it would take longer than any of us has to forget this man - Ben Scott. 150 Football 4, 3, Assistant Coach 1, Rabble Flouser 4, 1, German Club 2. Ll EUTENANT 573 CHARLES DUANE SEAMAN H-2 Salisbury Mills, New York One of the original S.R.A.P.s, Sonny lost no sleep because of French or English. On fair autumn weekends Sonny could be found riding his cycle through the hills of Orange County. The prep school taught the "Old Man" the right way to live, a Bud in one hand, his girl in the other. Goat-Engineer Football, Geology Club 3, X Hunting Club 3, 2. SEHGEANT DEON KIRK SHAFFER G-2 Bay City, Texas Bay City, Texas sent to the Academy an enthusiastic boy, West Point returned a dedicated man, From the first day, Kirk handled all tasks in a professional manner. He was an etticient and determined workerq but more than that. he was a selfless friend. Goat-Engineer Football, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Crucifer 1, CPRC 3, 2, 1,' Fourth Class Advisory Com- mittee 1. LIEUTENANT 574 KENNETH J. SELF B-4 Phoenix, Arizona Eager for success and concerned about his career. Ken has achieved a notoriety which distinguishes him as a professional. More virtuous, better motivated, and more enlightened from a serious and conscientious response to competition, Ken has developed these quali- ties which will contribute significantly as he pursues his future interests. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, Chapel Choir 4, 3, Geology Club 2, Rocker Society 1. A Vi 74 4 I 5? et.-t SERGEANT PAUL KENNETH SHAFFER, JR. H-4 Alton, Illinois Despite popular belief, P. K.'s blood did not turn grey due to his "Cliff years." Hailing from the midwest, H-4's Brigade Commander assiduously followed the double E Department's philosophy. West Point became another Wheatstone Bridge tor Paul's life current to transverse. Riding Club 3, 2, 15 Rifle Team 4, Rifle Club 4, Howitzer Photographer 2, 1, Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1: Spanish Club 4, 3 -fha LIEUTENANT STEPHEN ARVO SEPPA I-1 Jackson, Michigan More commonly known as the human road runner, he lives only to break records and beat others in paddleball. Truly an individual to look up to, he has more sticking over the end of a bed than there is in it. A fine individual with a never ending sense of humor and a true friend to all, he is destined to go far, probably by running. Triathlon Team 2, Woe President 1, Srvim- ming 45 Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1: Russian Club 3, 2, CPRC 2, 11 SCUBA Club 4, 35 X. Sailing Club 4, Fellowship of Christian Ath- - letes 4, 3, 2, 1. A 'x FIRST SEHGEANT GREGORY MARK SHAKA E-4 Riverside, California Greg, Shaks, came to E-4 from the golden state of California. His skiing skill was matched only by his ability to get good grades without studying, frisbee throwing and flicks being higher priorities. In all he did, though, Shaks was a friend, a big Greek, who never lost his smile or sense ol humor, . 1 . Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Ski Instructor Group 2, ig i. Ski Patrol Group 2, 1. l 11, Allllllgi' FIRST SERGEANT i Mp I MICHAEL JAMES SHANAHAN G-4 Glens Falls, New York Mike is probably one ol the most conscientious individuals this world will ever see, or most of all, hear. He's been and always will be hard- working - essential to leadership - Mike is a professional in every sense of the word. Scoutmastefs Council 4, 3, 2, 15 Protestant '-X4 V, Sunday School Teacher 4, 31 Outdoor sporrsmans Club 2, 1. f LIEUTENANT ROBERT HOOLE SHERWIN, JR. F-3 Anaheim, California Bob came to West Point from the sunny beaches ot California bring- ing with him e basketball, determination, and high ideals. "Liar" proved not only to be a leader upon the hardwood but in other areas ol cadet lite as well. As he leaves, we notice that of all the things he brought with him, only the basketball has shown any wear. Basketball 4, 3, 2, Captain 11 Russian Club 4, 35 Dialectlc Society 2, 1: Photo Club 1. 4. A K 5 SERGEANT N41 3. STANLEY JAY SHIPLEY A-4 San Antonio, Texas Stan, a true Texan, combined a slow tongue with a constant grin to gain the admiration ol all, His claim to tame was his ability in intramural TOMMY EUGENE SHOOK D4 Valdese, North Carolina The Beach, Broads, Booze and even West Point have never been a problem lor the youngster from North Carolina. Also a real intellectual striver, Tommy always lent a helping hand to a dull classmate or a lag- ging party. football, but he was equally impressive in academics. His aggressive' A ness will make him a fine soldier and asset to the Army. 150 Football 4, Behavioral Science Club 4, A 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football: French Club Vx 74 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 2, 15 0 4, 3: Audio Club 2, 1, Poetry Seminar 4, 3, 4 1 ,7 Rocket Society 2, 1. 2, Film Seminar 3, 25 SCUSA 2, 1. Lfb.A I . LIEUTENANT SERGEANT THOMAS COUNTER SHULL H-2 Denver, Colorado Do not reject the taste of Being: open the eyes, the ears, the heart, and prepare to receive the word. For there ls nothing to match the fla- vor of precious liteg the wonder of a sensitive man lost in an impertect world, Pointer 4, 3, Poetry Editor 2, Editor-in-Chief 1: CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, Secre- tary 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 4, Cross Country 45 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, CIC Poetry Seminar 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 4, 3, 2, 1, First Class Club Committee 1f Hrst Class Hop Commit- tee 1. CAPTAIN 76 TIMOTHY JEROME SIELSKI H-3 Roselle, New Jersey Coming to West Point with a Herculean javelin arm and a talent tor the bench press, Tim soon earned the nickname LEES. His knowledge of JUICE saved many a long weekend for several ol his lesser EE- inclined classmates, as he was always willing to explain circuit theory or even a difficult Law lesson, His genuineness and determination are an example for all who knew him. . Track 4, Engineering Forum 2. LIEUTENANT ft X THOMAS EARL SHORES A-4 Mattoon, Illinois Always wrapped in yards of tape, you could lind Tommy anywhere there was athletic activity. From shy Plebe to exuberant Firstie, "Whoops" did a job on him, Outstanding in everything he did, gradua- tion sends Tommy on to bigger and better things. Rocket Society 3, 2, 1: Math Forum 4, 35 Hockey Manager 2, 15 Military Affairs Club 4, 3. E 5 SERGEANT ii JAMES MICHAEL SILVA A-3 Redwood City, California A native Californian, Jim was happy and content whether he was skil ing, playing football, or as they say, "just hanging around the campusfl X strong advocate ot having a great time, Jim was a mellow guy tq work and play with for tour years. , Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Team 4, 3, Rugby Club 2, 1. , l SERGEANT l l l l ERRY ALAN SIMONSEN B-1 enison, lowa 1 July 1969 - The first miracle of the modern era occurred. Jerry imonsen, surrounded by grey walls, grey uniforms, and grey clouds, stanfaneously began to emanate BLACK, GREY, and GOLD. Amaz- gly, Linda shortly initiated transmissions of a compatible frequency, OLD, GREY, and BLACK. det Band 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 4, 3, 25 outmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant hapel Choir 4, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 'S J" Y' :Qu 5' ar.. 'shag CHAITRAM SINGH D-2 Hampshire, Corentyne, Berbice, Guyana Unhesitatingly articulating his thirst for frivolity, enraptured by the ecstasy of a little buddy-torture, only he could keep his sanity midst such confusion. A man for all seasons - never to be denied a good laugh and a wholesome friendship. Volleyball Club 4, Engineering Forum 3, Sec- retary 2, President 15 Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2, 15 Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. LIEUTENANT L BRUCE EDWARD SIMPSON I-3 Rome, New York From the Houston Bowling Center to the T.P. in Highland Falls, "Scooter," like another Roman, came, saw, and conquered. Although best known for his achievements on the gridiron, he also performed well in academics, and has been a great friend to all. We all wish Bru- cie and his "Beauty Oueen" a happy and successful future. Football 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 3, 2, 1: Dialectic K Society 4, 3, Fellowship ol Christian Athletes gif 4, 3, 2, 1, 1 A o o SERGEANT MAX ALLEN SKIDMORE ' I-4 Mud Lake, Idaho Captain of I-4's area squad, Max had the uncanny ability to snatch defeat from the jaws of victory. The unluckiest person around, he has also been the funniest with his Idaho folklore and Mormon analogies constantly straining the rest of the company to match his ready wit. French Club: Ski Clubg Century Club. V A o .1 SERGEANT ROBERT ROEDER SIMPSON F-3 Knoxville, Tennessee A Southern heart unchanged by those four years yielded a man unsurpassed for his loyalty and virtue, Walking undaunted with success there remains a feeling of pride in those of us fortunate enough to be called his friend. Pistol Team 4, SCUSA 35 German Club 25 'x J.. Z Dialectic Society 2. 9' Vs SERGEANT ROBERT EDWARD SKIVER F-2 Bronx, New York Known to friend and foe alike as the "Bronx Bomber," Bob has helped to formulate opinions in all endeavors. Theories such as "Disci- pline for discipIine's sake is counter productive," show much percep- tion and cause one to contemplate the true nature of discipline. Undoubtedly Bob will soon get a chance to put his theories into prac- tice. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3 2 1' Catholic Choir 4, 3. SERGEANT A,ll-ILA ny Qu 57 7 THOMAS DUGGAN SLEAR G-2 Baltimore, Maryland Never one to let things get him down, Tom could always be counted on for at least a big smile. Among the front-runners in athletics and academics, his real challenge came with the Tactical Department, with more battles falling to the Tactical Department than to our beloved "Slick." No one could believe the corners he could back himself into or the antics he went through to get himself out. It will be impossible for us to ever forget Tom "Slick" Slear from the "Big 'B'." Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT MERRITT MAYNARD SMITH I-4 Concord, New Hampshire Merritt was the only guy in the Corps with e complete iuice lab in his own room. Also a capable draftsman, his perennial poop sessions in all engineering fields were invaluable to the company. Vthth his attributes he should go far. CPRC 3, 2, lg Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Sunday School Teacher 3, 2: Riding Club 2, 1, Rocket Society 1. SERGEANT 78 TERRY WAYNE SMALL B-2 Nutter Fort, West Virginia Despite coming from "them thar hiIls," Terry adiusted quickly to West Point, anyone who didn't agree with him suffered a mysterious disease known as karateitls. His boundless energy was channeled into every- thing except academics. His motto was "I don't get revenge -- I iust get even!" Karate 4, 3, Secretary 2, Woe President 15 Outdoor Sportsman 's Club 3, 2, 1g Handball Club 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 15 Goat-Engineer Football. SEHGEANT PAUL NATHANIEL SMITH A-3 Huntington, New York Smitty came to us from Long Island packing his Navy heritage and a defiant gleam in his eye. Always willing to lend an ample ear to his classmates' problems, and more than willing to drop a pun at the slight- est opportunity, Smitty achieved a high degree of success at the Point. We're confident that his abilities and personality will carry him far in the future. . 0 Q Pointer 41 Wrestling Manager 2, 1. A 0. CAPTAIN CARTER FRANCIS SMITH cd Birmingham, Alabama The southern gentleman came to West Point with good intentions: but don't get it wrong, he's leaving with good intentions, too. One of the best friends you could ever want to have, after graduation Carter plans to spend the rest of his days with a fine little,lady from N. J. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Bowling Club 4, Trea- surer 3, 2, 1: Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2: Goat- Iggy lglilg Engineer Footballg Fine Arts Forum 21 Rus- ,ig sian Club 45 Chapel Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1. lu 4-fri' N xiii 5 N I I SERGEANT Ai! fd- PETER IAWTON SMITH I-3 St. Albans, Vermont From the ski country of Vermont came one of the truest individualists the Corps has seen. Possessing a sharp intellect and a penchant for the unusual, Deadman never failed to joust with an Academy windmill. Whether found having fun with the 'Big Squad' or enjoying his own unique brand of PMI, Pete was never too busy being a non-conformist to be a good friend. 9 Lacrosse 4: Ski Team 4: Ski Instructor 3, 1. 61 I SERGEANT MAJOR HILLIP LESLIE SMITH E-1 illowick, Ohio Although Smythe is adept in his Call to Quarters capers, he has been hard and enthusiastic worker in all of his endeavors. Whether he is on he athletic field or in the classroom, Phil demonstrates a unique ability o apply his knowledge expenly in different situations while still keeping cool head. 2:2 aus Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 15 Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, ffl ,M-U, -Glee Club 3, Fine Arts Forum 2, 11 CPI-TC 3. ' ' 'Q anew 'SERGEANT RALPH EDWARD SMITH G-3 Hickory, North Carolina Ralph was a busy man with Glee Club and all his other activities, but he'd always have time to lend a hand or talk with someone. A big man with a big heart, Big Ralph was loved by all who knew him. Glee Club 4, 2, 1, Football 2, Car Commit- tee, Dealer Rep. 1: Human Relations Council 2, 1, Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3, 2, 1: Baptist Student Q Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Hne Arts Forum 3, 25 Ger- man Club 3, 2. I SERGEANT TERRY EDWIN SMITH E-4 Chesapeake, Ohio Smitty started out as a volunteer for "motor boat racing" and ended up' as regimental jock. Despite his homebound interests and his uncanny resemblance to a "sheep dog," Smitty still found time for the guys and a good time was always had by all. When spirits were low or the weather was cold, Smitty would always warm things up with his quick wit and big smile. Math Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: CPRC 3. Q I I X0 I Q V . CAPTAIN 3 gm A l vb PAUL CARSON SNIPES JR. i--Q Las Vegas, Nevada Coming to the Hudson Home was the first big gamble for this Las Vegan. With his very health at stake, Rugby has become his second. Enjoying his work in the Engineering Forum, you can bet on Paul trying for a branch transler into the Corps of Engineering. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, Math Forum 4, Computer Forum 4, 3: Chess Club 4, 3: Engineering Forum 3, Project Ofhcer 2, Wce President 1, SCUSA 2, 1: Rugby 2, 1, SERGEANT 0 0 ROBERT LAND SMITH A-4 Houston, Texas Two years at Vanderbilt helped prepare Lanny for the academic chal- lenge of West Point. A perceptual ability and strength of conviction matched by few and envied by all guided Smitty throughout his years as a cadet. A professional and friend first, last, and always, our best wishes go with Lanny and Sally in this riew challenge they face together. N Debate 45 SCUSA 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 15 Handball 2. ,cf 0 0 SERGEANT CHARLES FRANKLIN SNOW III Kernersville, North Carolina E-1 Wews life as a joke, considers himself simple, and in jest he may so be. But in getting all the letters and proving he had the betters, we found the unsaid was the key. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 15 American Cultures Seminar 2, 11 Oufdoorsman Club 15 SCUBA Club 2. 0 JN 0 FIRST SERGEANT 579 WILLIAM ARTHUR SNOW ll B-1 Santee, South Carolina As a fourth generation West Pointer and a loyal son of the South, "Tup" brought to the Point an easy-going manner and smooth South- ern charm. When he discovered there were sailboats this far north, Tup put his down-home skills to work conquering the Hudson. Personal integrity and an understanding nature spell success tor Tup in every endeavor he undertakes. Aero-Astro Club 2, Woe President 1: Tactics Forum 2, Chairman 1: Scoutmaster's Coun- cil 4, 3, 2: WKDT Radio Staf1 4, 3, 2, 1: X Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3: Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Golf Team 4: Sailing Team 3, 2, 1. D , 0 A SERGEANT MANUAL sosA, Jn. A-4 Tampa, Florida Friend oi all, Manny was always on the area or a center ot attention in the company. A quick wit, flashy smile, and a hot temper character- ized him as he fought through Woops. High in desire and ability, Manny has a bright future. Rocket Society 3, 2, President 1: Karate Club 3, 2, 1: Chess Club 3, 2, 1: Math ' . Forum 3, 2, 1: Engineer Forum 4, 3: Goat- I X Engineer Football. ' .5 I SERGEANT JOHN ANTHONY SNYDER G-1 Toledo, Ohio Snydes - the mad Maumee Mudhen from Buckeye Land made the Woops scene with Wong and Fat Jack Plebe year. "Rip Van Basketball" was a super asset to the Gophers in athletics, lriendship, and card games. We'll never forget his broad smile, his way with girls GJ, and "Gimme a Stroh's, NOW." Goat-Engineer Football: Fellowship of Chris- gg? E. tian Athletes 4, 3: French Club 3, 2: Pointer Tilt ,gm Q 3: Car Rep. 1. A iii SERGEANT ' ' LOUIS JOSEPH SOSLER' F-4 Florida, New York Lou came to us strong and determined from nearby Florida, New York. He never let up in his endeavors against the chemistry depart- ment and he emerged victoriously as the P's collapsed under the pres- sure. Great soccer player but even more important, Lou was a great friend to us all. As mastermind ot the Weekend Minihaha Club, Schnoz is way ahead ol "the system." We all know and he 'nose' that he will be remembered always. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1. Lf SERGEANT JEFFREY ALAN SORENSON B-2 Munster, Indiana Jett, alias "Buddy," took pride in everything that he did. His sincere desire to learn and well-rounded personality will no doubt lead him to success. He was always ready to have a good time. His delighttul, "corny" sense of humor and philosophical quips will long be remem- bered. Class Secretary 2, 1: Swimming 4: Golf 4, 3: SCUSA 3, 1: German Club 4, 3, 2: Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2: Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2. MSERGEANT , 0 0 MARK WILSON SOUSA F-4 Canton, Ohio From the wilds ol the Midwest, ol' Boulderhead invaded the wilds ot the Hudson Valley to seek fame and fortune. Even though there aren't any other size 8 FD hats, breaking his was a new way to get out ot parades, and who else would try to give a pint ol blood to the Blood- bank and end up taking out two pints instead? So, etter a tour ot duty as Battalion Shoe-shine Boy as a Firstie, the end was near, and The Fraternity will never be the same again. - German Club 3, 2: Military Affairs Club 2, 1. ,X 1 ,K Z :FE a SERGEANT A? ' , 581 ROBERT EDWARD SOUZA E-2 Mansfield, Massachusetts "Luca" followed in his brothers footsteps to this hallowed institution. He has been engaged in many battles with the academic departments and has lost only one so far. That one caused him to be the first to further his studies into the summer months. Despite his shortcomings in the classroom, he has developed into a good student of football as exemplified by his performance at his defensive end position. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT 7 GILBERT GRANGER SPENCER JR. H-4 Cairo, New York Gil, an aborigine from the land of Rip Van Winkle, came to the institu- tion of distinction on a tour year Ioan from Fabrizio Enterprises, with whom he gained tenture some five years ago. A member of the math forum and math major: his 3.0 weekend was the Law library and Perry Mason reruns. His status as "TOP" ends in June, as he leaves "Proud and Bound" fto Joanney. Main Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT 582 MICHAEL J. SPEARS F-3 Bradford, Pennsylvania In July 1969, Mike rolled in Thayer Gate with his track shoes in one hand and his Bible in the other. As a dedicated athlete and Christian, he took both his 440 yard dash and his relationship with God very seri- ously. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3, 2, 1: Sun- day School Teacher 2, 1: Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT MICHAEL CLARK SPIELBERGER H-1 St. Louis, Missouri From the Florida beaches to the hotels of Massachusetts, Spiels was known fur his suave and cool air. Never one to be the least bit dis- turbed by the Woo Poo system, Spiels set in to enjoy his four years to the fullest. Easy and carefree, Spiels' ability to B.S. with anyone about anything will take him wherever he wishes to go. 150 Football 4, 3, 2, 1,' Astronomy Club 3, 2, 15 Human Relations Council 1. 9 -f :Eli Ill DEUTENANT EDWARD JOHN SPENCER lll I-4 Syracuse, New York Bouncing his way through Beast, Ted found life in I-4 to be quite amusing. Though noted for his hair or lack thereof, Ted should be remembered for his packrat habits and his academic striving. Ted's last- ing loyalties go to Calpurnia, Fasny and his sister Margo. Engineering Forum 2, 1g Fine Arts Forum 3. Q SERGEANT A I PETER JOSEPH SPRING D-1 Manchester, New Hampshire The Ducks' resident Freudian, having a magnetic personality, was the object of numerous late-night raids. Despite long months in the "box," Springer, our casual chem hive, maintained an unassailable optimism, and was always a thoughtful and valuable friend. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 15 Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 21 Hne Arts Forum 2, 1: Military Affairs Club 2: Riding Club 11 Century Club 2, 1. SERGEANT WAYNE GILBERT SPRINGER I-1 El Paso, Texas A true Texan at heart, "Spence" will be remembered for his ener- ous giving of time to both cadets and activities at West Point. His great- est claim to fame was the fact that he roomed with "Otto" for two years but retained his sanity. The exploits of Second and First Class Years were many, but luck remained close. An easy going attitude and an even tempered disposition should serve Wayne well in his future. Judo Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 1g Ski Club 4, 3, gg? ggg 2, 15 Outdoor Sportsman's Club 4, 3, 2, 15 fi' 'Ig ...:..5., Honqr Representative 2, 15 Aero-Astro Club l, l lil 6 2, 1, Military Affairs Club a, 2, 1. , LIEUTENANT MICHAEL RANDOLPH STANTON H-2 Arlington, Virginia Mike is one of the fortunate few who managed to "ZOOM" through Hudson High. Never bothered by Academic trivia, Mike managed to catch his share of Zs. Once he met his "Chickie," though, the days of weekend defilade were gone. Unfortunately, Mike ioins the ranks of the Air Force, but, he enters with an excellent future before him, and the hope to "reach for the stars." f"'-. Cross Country 4, 31 Indoor Track 4, 3, Out- E door Track 4, 3, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 2. 1: Aero-Astro Club 1. A, mmf, -QKAWKQIW LIEUTENANT CHARLES CONAN ST. MANE E-2 Lanesboro, Minnesota C. C. came to Woo Poo from Minnesota, and it didn't take long for his reputation as a goat to reach legendary proponions. A boost for us all, C. C.'s quiet, stoic approach to life will carry him a long way. Goat-Engineer Football, Scoutmaster Coun- cil 3, 21 Geology Club 2. SERGEANT MICHAEL JAMES STEWART F-4 North Madison, Ohio The shores of Ohio sent Mike to West Point and in his senior year Mike became F-4's company commander. After graduation, F-4 will lose a well respected and well liked man in Mike, but Martha, Ft. Sill, and the Army will be gaining a better one. Baseball 4, Hockey 4, 3, crfac 3, 2, Acad- mm emy Exchange 2. ill LH. 4 CAPTAIN THOMAS BROOKE LYNDON STANFORD D-2 Rockville, Maryland Tom's finer tastes took him tripping with the Glee Club to many exotic lands. A stalwart goat, "Moose" found comfort in large numbers. His famous laugh, at parties or parades, typified his warm character which was cherished by all. ' Lacrosse 45 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 35 Portuguese Club 4: Goat- Engineer Football: Class Committee Repre- sentative. o O LIEUTENANT SCOTT ERWIN STEWART l-4 Grand Saline, Texas Representing that great state of cattle, oil, and pistol packing guitar players, Scott entered the annals of I-4 history. Good natured and easy- going, this long, tall Texan was liked and welcomed by all. Tough on all Gelds of friendly strife - athletic or otherwise - Scott will always be remembered for his contributions to the Big Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, Custodian 2, Woe President 1, Fine Arts Forum 3: SCUSA 2, 1. SERGEANT 583 RICHARD ANDREW STIBRIK A-2 Whitaker, Pennsylvania "5tibs" has the uncanny knack ot using his free time well, Whether it's archery, model building, coin collecting, dreaming about the Intan- try, or hazing his roommate tor being gross, he's always busy. Best ol luck to a luture mechanics "P" and a true friend. Aero-Astro Club 2, 15 Engineering Forum 2, 15 Scoutrnaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Triathlon Team 2, Ti Outdoor Sportsmen's Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT PAUL ANDREW STIPEK G-1 Worcester, Massachusetts Paul arrived from Worcester, Massachusetts. His academic achieve- ments can only be bested by his pertormances at the Saturday night hops. His friendly smile and easy-going disposition made him liked by all. Paul will succeed in all his endeavors. Judo 3, 2, 15 Fine Arts Forum 3. LIEUTENANT 584 EDWIN GLENN STIKELEATHER H-3 Reidsville, North Carolina The "Stike" ls a member in good standing ot the utterly serene "5th Floor Crew," well acquainted with his green girl: always calm and col- lected, even with bits of bullet studding his bicuspids, and possessing numerous digital abrasions as a result of his deft ability at lever-pulling in order to make it through West Point. A tunny thing is that you could always catch Stike staring at a tull moon with a funny expression on his lace. ggrbtgifgibciub 4, 3, 2, Riding Club 4, af ftl Om I wg SERGEANT JOHN LOWELL STORM F-2 Springfield, Ohio TORCH trucked in all the way lrom Ohio and hasn't stopped trucking since. He's never caught without a quick line or a new nickname tor someone. Happy and Nappy he was built for comfort, not for speed. Sure to be a success in anything he tries, Torch will go tar. Football 4: Rugby 31 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. LIEUTENANT L . . WE' film ,Q I A . M iv ANTONY ROSS STRICKLER I-2 Kingsport, Tennessee Rutfe was probably the most genial person in I-2. He kept his sanity simply by viewing West Point as a stop-off between high school 'and marriage. He never made the Engineer ranks, but his skoalastic abilities were superb. He plans to become a professional exploiter with his spe- cialty in bank vice-presidents and nurses. Computer Seminar 3, 2, 17 Outdoor Sports- , ' man Club 3, 2, 15 Film Seminar 2, 15 Geol- ogy Club 2, 1, French Club 3, 2. I N, SERGEANT JAMES CLYDE STYRON Ill C-1 Hobart, Oklahoma The Oakie lrom Muskogee was nothing compared to Buffalo Taming Jim Styron, His ability to tell buffalo stories was only surpassed by his successful endeavors at West Point and the never ending "Herman," Jim's professional attitude and strong motivation will insure him of a successful tuture. Wrestling 45 German Club 3, 1, Custodian 2: Ski Patrol 2, 15 Photo Seminar 25 Brigade X Wrestling Champion 2. O 0 LIEUTENANT f 586 JAMES CHRISTOPHER STROBLE B-3 Williamsport, Pennsylvania Whenever we were down, we could always count on Strobes' opti- mistic outlook to come through with the litt we needed. We are all glad Jim decided that West Point was better than Australia. Pistol 4: German Club 4, 35 Goat-Engineer ' X Football: Bugle Notes 2, Custodian 1, our- ' door Spansmans Club 3, 1. A I SERGEANT DENIS ALBERT SULLIVAN E-3 Topeka, Kansas "Sugar Bear" is a unique individual, He won his struggles with the Dean through dogged determination, Underneath his outward appear- ance is a sincere, unselfisn man characterized by hard work and une- qualled determination to succeed. Karate Club 4, SERGEANT MICHAEL PATRICK STUHR D-1 Yakima, Washington Our original "married man" came to USMA with his wit sharp, body trim, and a portrait of his intended. He takes away these three and our highest esteem. Not until Mike's gone will the lament, "The Corps Has" ring true. use ff - Slum and tgavy Engineering Fgrum 3, HL, 2, German lub 5 mputer orum , I' N 'Q LIEUTENANT BOBBY LEE SUMMERS JR. A-3 Mayfield Village, Ohio Our man "Boob" kept us laughing throughout our tour years. It it wasn't at the "Browns" or "Indians" as they went down the tubes - we laughed at ourselves as we went down the tubes. Good luck Bobby! Indoor Track 45 Outdoor Track 4, Chapel Choir 4, 3, 25 Fine Arts Forum 2, 1: Sports- man Club 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 77cket Man- ager 2, Vlce President 1. LIEUTENANT l LLOYD LAMAR SUTTON D-3 Columbus, Ohio Known as a man ot many moods and many talents, maintaining a low protile was his motto tor tour years. Living for the weekends when he could return to his loved audienced, Lloyd tolerated little and endured much. The Army will gain a fine otticer of many virtues and much dedi- cation. Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, Custodian 2, Activities Ofhoer 1, Contemporary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1: 'If I A XG CPRC 3, 2, 1, Football 4, 150 Football 2, 1, Wrestling 4, 35 Karate 3, 2, 1. d Q QQ I l We LIEUTENANT DONALD KEITH TAKAMI D-4 Ontario, Oregon Don's wit and humor made him everyone's friend. Always ready tor a good time, alcohol made him glow but that didn't hamper his consump- tion. Never allowing academics to intertere with his education, the Army will be receiving a truly great guy. Goat-Engineer Footballf Military Affairs Club 3, 2g SCUSA 2, 1, French Club 2: Karate Club 1. SERGEANT ROBERT JOHN SWEE'l'MAN E-4 Cato, New York Bob, "Sweets," never ceased his pursuit ol knowledge in military his- tory, especially it it involved armor. As a plebe he was the only one who could match Van Vliet in military trivia. E-4's Treadhead, was equally at home in the turret of a tank or getting tanked and was willing to advise anyone on the virtues ot either. As a German hive he was Prussian in discipline and enthusiastic in outlook. To his friends, Sweets will be remembered tor his ready smile and constant encouragement. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club I V , ,ll"'lla 4, 3, 2, 1. UEUTENANT I? 'sn .iosEPH PHILLIPS TALLMAN i-1 Honesdale, Pennsylvania Knowing Joe the way "the Boys" in l-1 do, there are very tew who can equal him tor his enterprising nature. lt was Joe's meticulous lead- ership that kept all ot us on the right track throughout our tour years. His imprint on the Academy will not soon be forgotten, for here is a man destiny has chosen to reach the greatest heights attainable. 150 Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Golf 4: Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 2, 11 Academy Exchange Committee 2, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN BRUCE EDWARD TAKALA A-3 Virginia, Minnesota The "ranger" trom the bush leagues came to the big league from the land ot ten thousand lakes. We did not mind, though, since his willing and helpful hand in academics kept many of us ott the "D" list, Aca- demics were not Tak's only strong point, however, since his legs, which appear to be cut olt just above the knee, could be seen going a mile a minute down the soccer field. Tak's ambition, drive fortitude, and above all, warm Minnesota personality will make the Army the big winner - tor the next tive years, at least. E J Eh-.7 soc a,2, 1,1-i it 4pCdIBad4,3, Amercan Held 4, age? 1, Hling and fi Crest Representative 4, 3, 2, 1. Egg,-.g7gg', LIEUTENANT JOSEPH JAMES TAMBURELLI D-1 Somerville, New Jersey We're all many things but tew ot us are ourselves. Tambo cultivated his tancy tor the bizarre, preached relativity, and haunted the sinks. He tinally found the pertect blend, our Spaoeman was a sensitive individual and met Woops on his terms. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT 57 1. n ROBERT TIMOTHY TAPP E-2 Evansville, Indiana Known as "Tapper" to his friends, Timmy's claim to tame was his truly outstanding long-distance running ability. Besides being a master "poop" artist on Napoleon, Tapper was an excellent O.C. dodger and after-taps sprinter. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, 1, SERGEANT PAUL JOSEPH TETLACK C-2 Schenectady, New York Lack saved all his character building for Firsty Year: he will never forget the Law PR he never took. Tonoose always had three numbers in mind: his hours left, the days until he would ease himselt into his sacred Vette, and how long until graduation. Tet's loose lite style and accomplished endeavors are bound to give him the relaxation that he enjoys so much. Rifle Team 4, 3: Rifle Club 4, SCUSA 2, 1: Ski Club 2, 1: West Point Forum 2, 1. SERGEANT 588 JOHN ROBERT TAPP I-1 Falls Church, Virginia Hailing from Wrginia, "Tapper" showed everyone just how much fun a cadet could get away with if he was so inclined. John managed to squeeze through academics and will retain fond memories of the extra three weeks of "A.l." he spent with the History Department. His friendly nature will never be forgotten by those who knew him well. POINTER 4, 3, 2. 'X -1- 1' age 9' VS SERGEANT - ' LaVOY MEARL THIESSEN, JR. H-2 Chelsea, lowa Sam is the kind of person you go to for help and advice and come away from feeling good: not only because he has helped you, but because he is happy that you have confided in him. People are all that matter to Sam. This concern for people, coupled with his competitive spirit, will undoubtedly lead him to success in whatever he does. Chess Club 4: SCUSA Secretariat 4: Geol- ogy Club 3, 2: Philosophy Club 3: Fine Arts Forum 1: Pointer Staff 1. FIRST SERGEANT CONRAD WILLIAM TAYLOR I-1 Mackenzie, Guyana One can never say Connie didn't know how to have a good time. Between soccer, a myriad of clubs and his "interests" in the City, he oould rarely be found hanging around on the weekends, A fine sense of humor made him a favorite amongst his friends, But you always knew where to find him at night- studying until the wee hours. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1: Track 4: Behavioral Sci- ence Club 3, 2, 1: Contemporary Affairs Club 3, 2, Secretary 1: Film Seminar 4, 3, 2: Spanish Club 3, 2. SERGEANT JOHN RICHARD THOMAS C-3 Tonawanda, New York J. T. is the kind of guy who stands out in a crowd. Establishing his chewing gum world record as a plebe, J, T. went on to display cham- pion form as an intramural man. From the halls ot Thayer to the bottom of Round Pond, J. T.'s exploits will remain a Fightin' Cock legend. SCUBA Club 4 3 2 Wee President 1' Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2 1. X , - 1 l I ll . LIEUTENANT it ROBERT FRANCIS THOMAS B-1 Sussex, New Jersey "R. F." was one of the more active members of the B-1 menagerie. Diligently searching for new ways to practice his art, Bob was justifiably indicted whenever a prank was discovered. ln the ensuing chaos, the Thomas snicker was always audible. Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 21 Pistol 4: CPRC 4, 3, 'g ,L 3' 2. -Q- as"' "ws LIEUTENANT ' ' MICHAEL RODERICK THOMPSON H-3 Rockville, Maryland The "Thomps" - what a make-up . . . a confirmed hockey jock , . . ardent student of Bob Dylan . . . a taste for the finer arts of poetry and music . . . a confirmed goat but definitely a Civil Engineer . . . a motorcycle . . . the fifth floor crew . . . The System - Mike Knew a way around it - always! We'll remember the Thomps as one who knew where he was going and made it - with a twinkle in his eye. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1: Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT lg TIMOTHY LEE THOMAS A-4 Freemont, Ohio 'Rm gave West Point something quite unique, himself. Always trying to do a little better than most, Wm inspired everyone around him to do likewise. He had the ability to make friends with all he came in contact simply because he was a tremendous person to know. The Army can be happy that it is gaining someone a distinct cut above the rest. Goat-Engineer Football Chairman: Class Representative 4, 3, 2, 15 German Club 4, Rocket Society 4, 3, 2, CAPTAIN THOMAS NEALE THOMPSON B-1 Alexandria, Virginia T. N. T. came to the Academy quite unprepared for Army life, but survived without altering his genial, good natured life style, capturing a Brigade Wrestling title in the process. Otf the mats he impressed us with an unending search for knowledge. "What's a Bromo?" Wrestling 4: Slum and Gravy 3, 2. SERGEANT GEORGE CHRISTOPHER THOMPSON B-3 Brooklyn, New York George, from Brooklyn, tounder of many an adventurous idea in our four year tenure here, was always willing to test the system. When things seemed the darkest, we could depend on George to lighten our spirits with some clever expression or timely story. Bugle Notes 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3: French'Club 3, 2. O 0 SERGEANT ' 44 MARK PAUL TIMMERS F-4 Marietta, Georgia Mark came to us with an innate military ability and had little trouble adapting to Cadet life. Throughout his four years he was known for his academic excellence OJ, as evidenced by his knowing just exactly how much studying was necessary. Mark, you're good! 150 Football 4, 35 Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. LIEUTENANT 589 i?5'sS"5?3 ' tee w DAVID JOSEPH TIMMONS A-2 Hoopeston, Illinois As a true rugger, Dave sacriliced his body for the glory of the game. He proved to be a master of achieving good deals. With an unquestion- able knowledge on most subjects, Dave contributed his skill as a barber to "The Group" ol A-2. Affairs Club 3 2 1' Ski Club 3, 2 1: Fellow Rugby 4, 3, 2, Property Officer 1,' Military ship ofcnrisrian'Arr1letes 2, 1, ' SERGEANT MATTHEW AUGUSTINE TOMASZ C-1 Ashland, Massachusetts The most unmilitary man in this book! This is not to infer that Matt was a hive, nothing could be farther from the truth. Unlike the poster, Matt was never silenced, let alone converted. Nevertheless, his brilliant conversation enlivened any occasion. Whether it be the Flick, Grant, or a Jack Daniels nightcep, Matt led the way. Rugby Football Club 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Soci- ety 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 15 Sport Parachute Club 2, Spanish Club 3, Math Forum 3, 2, 11 Public information Council 2, SERGEANT DENNIS ALDEN TONE H-4 Bloomington, Minnesota Tool is the grand master of the eternal West Point game. He came to Woo Poo trom the Land of the 10,000 Lakes young and innocent, he doesn't leave the same. Dennis won the game because ot his unique ability to 'avoid' the system, logging more hours in the rack than any ot us will in a lifetime. Lite never was dull with Tool. Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Cross Country 3, Football 2, 15 Portu- guese Club 4, 35 Engineering Forum 2, 1g Urban Vehicular Design Committee 2, French Club 2. SERGEANT EMANUEL M. TORNQUIST Ill G-3 Sedalia, Missouri Skip's many tine qualities and attributes helped to make his tour years here a success. Known as the "Skit Monster" tor his frighttul size, he displayed high standards in both academics and physical fit- ness. His never-ending willingness to help others will long be remem- bered by his classmates. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUBA Club 2, Ftiding Club 1, Portu- WK fl guese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, American Field Serv- A A 4 P ice 4, 3, 2, President 1. g fr SERGEANT GARY EUGENE TOPPING G-1 Columbus, Ohio One day in 1969 the new born Gopher looked up and up and beheld Gary Topping. Four years hence Gary departs but not without leaving his trademark, "There ought to be a better way to do it." When Gary leaves our hallowed halls, he will surely be missed. 1"". Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Beha- vioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. l -N' A nf' '- wilt 1 SERGEANT MAJOR JAMES MARK TORPEY C-2 Haverstraw, New York Torp was one of those rare individuals who always had a humorous comment to make no matter what the situation was. Actually Torp is a very perceptive and sharp individual who will have no trouble getting what he wants out of lite. Goat-Engineer Football, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1. K Z-tx l SERGEANT A U Q CHRISTOPHER A. TORGERSON G-4 Rockville, Maryland Torg is a pro in the truest sense of the word. Undaunted by academ- ics and the system, Torg pursued his two Iife's passions, sailing and lacrosse, and sought to show West Point and the world that above all he was an individual, and all who know him would agree. There is only one TORG. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUBA Club 3, 1, Pho- tography Club 2, 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT NELSON EDDY TORRES E-1 Bayamon, Puerto Rico One ot our own "Who's Who" trom Puerto Rico, Nels made his pres- ence known Cwhethar it was day or nightj. Quick to run home to his lovely sellorita, he always brought his books along to keep up. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Hne Arts Forum 4, 3: Scoutmaster's Council 4, 35 Spanish Club 3, 2: CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1. Q 9 SERGEANT A A 591 MARK MORGAN TRACY H-3 Charleston, South Carolina The "Tracer" . . . the Sl, S2, S3, and S4 of the fifth tloor crew . . . wild weekends and lavish living . . . a manager of violence in the true sense . . . a Volkswagen . . . a Cliffer . . . get pro by Navy! . . . noth- ing could stop him trom skiingg not even a couple of broken legs . . . he must have had stock in Kiwi shoe polish and Brasso. As tor West Point standards, the Tracer was the one person who could look at them with complete disregard, for the standards he set for himself far exceeded what was expected. ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT PAUL WILES TFtO'l'l'l l-2 Atlanta, Georgia Paul came to West Point with a relentless desire to excel. Sincerity and devotion to do his best within the system and in rugby made Paul known and respected by all. Paul never yielded his high standards, and a truer friend could not be tound. West Point's loss will be the Army's gain. Rugby 3, 2, 1: Fellowship ol Christian Ath- letes 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, Geology Club 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1: Goat- Enginaer Football. CAPTAIN 592 KENNETH LYNN TRAVIS C-2 Pompano Beach, Florida Trampas was the name we all knew Ken by. Never one to miss a party or a good day at the winery, this wily snake was always in our midst. A Dolphin fan above all, the C-2 weekend warrior will always hold a spot in our memories. Baseball 41 Dialectlc Society 4, 35 Fine Arts M Q Forum 3, 21 Slum and Gravy 2. A A LIEUTENANT ROBERT BUSILL TULLY JR, E-4 San Antonio, Texas Bob adapted to lite at the academy with, tor him, a minimum of diffi- culty. Although Bob is one of those individuals who always seems to get the low card in the deck, he always manages to come out ahead by a combination of luck and hard work. No doubt he will continue to do so after graduation. Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sports- man's Club 2, 11 Math Forum 2, Riding Club 4, 3. 2. SERGEANT THOMAS KERMIT TFtE'l'l'lN E-3 Grafton, Iowa "Big T's" dedication and perseverance to wrestle for Army character- izes a unique determination in his everyday life. His awesome size is misleading because on the inside Tom is easy-going and unselfish. Tom has earned the respect of all his classmates. wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1. CPRC 3. 'Q fa CAPTAIN N 1 R90 PHILIP TUMBLIN I-4 Bakersfield, California Neither con, nor stripes, could chain Euripedes from his Saturday Night specials. This rugged, handsome, dark-haired Californian was renowned for sports, records, con and amorous adventures. A true member of the clique, Felipo "just kept on truckin'." Football 2, 1: Squash 1, Soccer 2, Rugby 4, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2: Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. SERGEANT ONALD PEYTON TURNICKY E-1 oylestown, Pennsylvania Ron is an individual and though perhaps he never really got used to Vest Point, it definitely never got used to him, He worked hard during lie week, but his weekends were a constant search for fun. With ambi- ons toward an aviation career, he will surely find success wherever he ioes in future years. A port Parachute Club 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 9. -Q , Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1: camera N f hapel Choir 1. 1 K L,+,A THEOPHLlSE LEE TWlTl'Y E-3 Suffolk, Virginia Vlmh a smile that caught the eye of many mixer prospects, Theo ven- tured through the grey halls of West Point. In his first two years. he became such great friends with the Office of Physical Education that he was awarded two knee operations. Society and the green machine will be thankful for his contributions and open mind. Behavioral Science Club 4 3 2, 1: Chinese Club 4, 3, 2: West Point Forum 21 Contem- porary Affairs Club 3, 2, 17 Rugby Club 4. LIEUTENANT DAVID WALTER TYNER B-2 Avoca, New York "Tinky" Tyner came to us from a metropolis called Avoca, New York. His boodle boxes made him famous. Dave will long be remembered for his willingness to aid his classmates in academics. He will also be remembered for his beautiful blue donut which he so faithfully carried to classes. Goat-Engineer Football: Rifle Team 4, 35 K ' , Pointer 4, 3: Outdoor Sportsman's Club 4, 3, X " " Z 2, if Military Affairs Club 3, 2, P' 'Q nz X' LIEUTENANT JOSE ANTONIO URGELLES B-3 San Jose, Costa Rica Jose arrived with a suitcase, impeccable manners, many obstacles ahead, and an ability to win. He leaves with a lot more than a West Point education, he takes our respect. Our amigo will find success wherever he may head, Spanish Club 4, 3, 25 Photography Seminar 2, 1. SEHGEANT JOHN JOSEPH TWOMEY JR. l-4 Bronx, New York Mere mention of JJ's name conjures visions of Edelweiss for SuIIy's girly ordeals and triumph with OPEg two-fifty Twomey ahead of his classmates, JBlll and his radicalsg family and neighbors and West Point Southg stars and stripesg and, in the end, that black, gold, grey Princess phone. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, , , , 15 Fine Ans Forum 2, 1: Goat-Engineer Foot- 47" miie ball: Catholic Choir 4, 3. CAPTAIN KENNETH VACCARO E-4 Rome, New York The "Head" is one of those rare individuals who gave one-hundred percent in everything he did, from walking the area to dnnking. He is sure to go down in the annals of the AA as one ot their all-time greatest challenges. Head comes from a military family this brother is also a graduatej and will be sure to add greatly to the Air Force upon gradua- tion, especially to their Officers' Clubs. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Math Forum 3, 2, 15 Drama Seminar 3, 2. 5 . V-sf' . f llllllgl' APT IN '94 U C A 5 as 1 593 JOHN ROBERT VALANT H-2 Elmhurst, Illinois Throughout his cadet career, John concentrated on a goal which he will never abandon - that of being the best in all of his endeavors. John's hours of work on and off the track left him little time for the "gang" of H-2, but what was the track team's gain was definitely a loss for H-2. Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 11 Indoor Track 4, 3, Q M 2, 15 Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1: CPRC 3, 2, 1. A f SERGEANT CRAIG ALAN VANEK A-2 San Francisco, California His smile, quick wit, and sense of humor explain the lasting friend- ships that "Ralph" formed. A hive at hean, if not in grades, Craig gath- ered his share land morej of "stars," but ultimately emerged the con- quering hero. When the need arose, few were as determined as he, Craig's future promises many trips over the golden gate that bridges the "impossible" and leads to success. Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, Sport Parachute Club 3, Goat-Engineer Football: Engineering Forum 1. LIEUTENANT 594 DAVID PAUL VALCOURT A-3 Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts Dave, or "Court" to all his friends, came to us from that booming metropolis of Chicopee Falls. His philosophy of lite might be expressed by "Never put off until tomorrow that what you can do today , . . for if you enjoy it today . . . you can always do it again tomorrowl" We all wish you and that "special girl from the Falls" the best of everything. Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, French Club 3, 21 Q Q Outdoor Sportsman 's Club 2, 1. A 0' SERGEANT I MICHAEL ROBERT VAN ZE'I'I'A G-i Highland Falls, New York "Spone" has come a long way in four years from the confines of the thriving metropolis of Highland Falls. "Z man" has been from Africa tc the "Venice" and is known from Munich to the "Conquistidor." Faith- fully devoted to his Green Girl, Mike intends to live life to the fullest, regardless ot the T.D. Football Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Astro- if Aero Club 2, Engineering Forum 2. O 0 A t LIEUTENANT JAMES HUGH VARNER JR. E-1 Huntsville, Alabama A year of school down home helped Jim tremendously, because he always seemed to know the most about any subject. He'll be remem- bered by us as one who was well-read, a fair card-player, and the best "homemaker" E-1 has seen in years. Jim's quiet determination and easy manner will guarantee him success wherever lite takes him. Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. A fs SERGEANT f 'B 0 E 1 DAVID BRUCE VAUGHAN C-2 Beckley, West Virginia Vlhth all the enthusiasm of a good West Virginian, Dave arrived at the Academy ready to work. His firm individuality and conscientious attitude earned him the respect and friendship of all. He is sure to excel in all he does. SCUBA Club 1g Computer Forum 1, Dialectic Society 45 100th Night Show 4, Judo Club 4, 3, Goat-Engineer Football Head Manager. CAPTAIN ROLDAN VEA A-1 El Paso, Texas Responsibility and quiet determination are the characteristics of our "TOP." A silent sufferer, he endured the hazards of Bartlett. A iuice man, the First Ape has thrilled many young ladies with the touch of his experienced fingers on the guitar, Fine Arts Forum 2,' Photography Seminar 2, Q X ff Ski Club 1, Pointer Magazine 3, Glee Club 3, 2: Headliners 3. A I LIEUTENANT HARLEY EUGENE VENTERS JR. H-1 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma "Boomer Sooner" Venters entered our company with a love for good times, Corvettes, and orange juice. Harley was endowed with an ath- letic and academic prowess which set him apart. A smile always on his face, you could always depend on him. A truer friend hath no man. Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1. , SERG EANT 596 CHARLES JOSEPH VENABLE C-1 Mayaguez, Puerto Rico An independent spirit stifled within gray walls. He found escape on the athletic field and in a moment of solitude. Ouiet in his manner but a true friend of all, engaged in a search for an indisputable personal iden- tity as well as a true knowledge of himself. Rugby Football Club 3, 2, 15 Archaeology Seminar 2, LIEUTENANT JUAN MANUEL VERHELST E-2 Tegucigalpa, Honduras Juan, our Latin American Revolutionary, was a true friend to every- one. A great man with the girls, he knew and snaked a thousand women. His many talents will help to solve his oountry's problems in the future. Geology Club 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 2, 11 Military Affairs Club 2, 1. SERGEANT l l l MARK DOUGLAS VENSKE A-4 Malvern, Pennsylvania , Always working to promote unity within the Class, Mark never missed 1 an opportunity to make the most of life at the Academy. Many hours spent with his favorite wargames and skeet shooting will serve him well i in the years ahead. , Cross Country 4, 31 Track 45 Skeet and Trap V' .Y 12' i Club 3, 2, Woe President 1g Goat-Engineer Aff, J Q Footballg Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, - 771 i Rocket Society 2, 1. 1 i LIEUTENANT j i l i l i l l i i JAMES GERARD VICTOR G-2 Farmington Hills, Michigan 5 Sensitive and articulate, Jim brightened a lot of dark days in Gator-2. Q His sense of humor might have belonged back in the vaudeville days. ' but it strengthened the strong individuality he always had, Jim leaves 1 behind a legacy of achievement and lasting friendship. A Catholic Representative 11 Pointer 4, 3: RAB Rugby Club 3, 15 Goat-Engineer Football: 4 5 , Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1: CPRC 2, 1. E I I l LIEUTENANT MICHAEL DOUGLAS VIDLAK D-1 Newport News, Virginia "Blondie," coming to us from the State of Lovers, Virginia, permeated the dim grey walls of D-1 with his optimistic and congenial attitude. His sincerity and interest in others, not to mention his excellent guitar play- ing, added a new dimension to the Ducks. But D-I 's loss will be some- one eIse's gain . . . Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 7, Glee Club 2. ,yn-:avg LIEUTENANT 7 X CLIFFORD CHRISTIAN VOLZ H-4 Newark, New Jersey Like the beacon from a lone lighthouse piercing the dense fog on a moonless night, Clitt carved a path through the cold gray granite that is West Point. 5s Football 4, 3, 2, 15 Track 4, 3, 1: Cadet WWW, ,mwg Band 4, 31 Outdoorsman's Club 4, 3, 21 Fine X Arts Forum 4, 3. Qffsef Ae? I, SERGEANT MARK EDWARD VINCENT A-2 San Antonio, Texas Aftectionately known as the "Kid," Mark endeavored to make his stay at West Point one ol the highlights of his life. The personality and spirit that he displayed lend themselves to integrity and success. Whether he was being punctured in fencing or scoring on the lacrosse lield, he never tailed to inspire those who were fortunate enough to know him. Russian Club 4, 31 Hne Arts Forum 2, 1: ggg 'gig Fencing 3, 2: Debate Council and Forum 15 ...is I I II I CPFlC2:E ' ' F m 1:SCUSA 1. I A jig, i ngineering oru 233i-T511 . LIEUTENANT GARY LOUIS VOGLER F-2 Wheeling, West Virginia Vcges came to us from the beautiful hills and country roads of West Virginia. He always held to his own, a beautiful girl and a refreshing drink. The orthopedics purge found him during his last year by imprint- ing its mark ot the half moon on his knee. Gary's warmth, lriendship and sincerity will be cherished by us always. French Club 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 21 -. , Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, Rugby Club 69 4, 35 Howitzer 4, 3, Circulation Editor 2, Edi- tor-in-Chief 1. f X LIEUTENANT -r"'rl1' CRAIG DOUGLAS VORSELEN I-3 Rivesville, West Virginia Craig came from his conservative West Virginia home with a sense ol duty already instilled, The system stood firm and so did he, yet academ- ics never seemed to phase him, You could always turn to him for advice and an understanding ear. His warm personality gave all ot us four years of close friendship that can never be broken. Engineering Forum 25 Aeronautics Club 25 I Debate Council and Forum 3. LIEUTENANT A X JOHN MASICH VUKSICH I-3 Atlanta, Georgia John entered West Point following the example ol his two older brothers. A spirited, adventurous young man, John combined unique- ness and a sense ol being during his tour years with the Corps. He will add much to the branch with crossed rifles. Aero-Astro Club 4, 3: Slum and Gravy 2, if Ski Club 4, 3, 2. LI EUTENANT 57 DAVID JEFFREY WACHTER H-1 Reseda, California The "Wee" was passionate in everything he did, from delivering karate chops to delivering tirades against English P's. But when his "controlled violence" is forgotten, we'll remember that Dave was always true tothe Hawgs, to armor, and to himself. German Club 4, 3, 2, Astronomy Club 2, 15 Karate Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Aerodynamics Club ' . 1, Riding Club 1, Drama Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 X Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1. A A SERGEANT JOHN CRAIG WALSH JR. H-4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Taking his cue from the Bum, Craig preceded to stage lour consecutive Navy bombs. All of us owe him a debt ot gratitude for "Fat Walsh" always produced. From the Hooker to the Kawasaki "Doc" was a man ol action, Football 41 Catholic Choir 45 Lacrosse 4, 3, 2: Goat-Engineer Football. SERGEANT 598 HAROLD GLENN WAITE JR. E-2 Waco, Texas A former Texas Aggie went into four gray years of hibernation. A master at picnics and comic books, he was the oldest of "the Boys." He attracted quill but misrouted more with a laugh as big as Texas. 150 Football 2, 15 Lacrosse 4, 3, 2: Volley- ball 1g Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 11 Ftabble , A Hauser 4g Military Affairs Club 3, 2, if Out- door Sporisman's Club 3, 2 A 0 J L GQZNQ FIRST SERGEANT HENRY ARNOLD WALTERS I-1 El Paso, Texas Raised in a Southern family, Hank brought out of the West an intense desire to succeed that led his classmates to call him "grey." In athlet- ics, he was the only three year member of the I-1 cross-country cham- pions. His interest in music helped get the cadet band on its feet. A brat, through-and-through. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 15 Cadet Band 4, 3, Secretary 2, 15 Baptist Student Q I Q Union 4, 3, 2, 1: CPRC 3, 25 Geology Club ls ,X 2, 1. A Q QW I Vu SERGEANT GRANT HUMISTON WALKER F-4 Beaver, Pennsylvania Loves camping, bananas, Pirates, music, and literature - tgood liter- ature, like the sports pagej. He's always ready to do things, and if he doesn't get eaten by a moose, he will have done more by age 30 than George Plimpton could do in a lifetime. Impossible not to like the "Hump," he's the kind of guy who'd lend you a dollar, then complain because he's broke. Vx Ze Glee Club 3, 2, 15 Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. ' O J SERGEANT REX EUGENE WAMSLEY H-4 Kearney, Nebraska Coming to West Point from Nebraska, Rex brought with him all the qualities of a good natural and honest guy who was to become friends with anyone he chose. Often quiet, when he spoke his words had true meaning. To those who knew Rex went the friendship that will last a lifetime. Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 15 Riding Club 35 German Club 3, 1, Volleyball Club 3, 2: Ski Club 4, 3. LIEUTENANT DANA LYNN WAREHIME H-1 vfassillon, Ohio An Ace under pressure, Heimey constantly led the fight against the yrannical T-D. Articulate by nature, this ladies' man sang his way to Iory and fame. Often considered the clown of the company, Dana Engraved a memorial in the hearts of his classmates. 0 t Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1. A I BERGEANT A iSTEVEN FREDERICK WATERS B-3 iChuIa Vista, California From the first day that Steve marched into West Point, to Graduation ,Day when he marched back out, he continually taught us the meaning and value of dedication, determination, efficiency, and rabid enthusi- iasm. His career shall surely blossom. lOrder of the Arrow 3, Custodian 2, Stereo jClub 1g Protestant Acolyte 3, 2, 15 Protestant .Lesson Header 2, 1. .Q V, XSERGEANT N41 A DOUGLAS E. WARREN H-3 Vestal, New York Doug came to us with a cheerful attitude. Now, after four years of sobriety, he is ready for graduation. Always slow at temper and quick at mind, for was it the other way around'?J Doug was always a ladies' man, or at one time a Doctors' man. Football trips saw him at his best since he always picked up friends wherever he went. Good Luck for the future Doug. Gymnastics 4, Fine Arts Forum 3, 21 Engineer- .1 A K X, ing Forum 2. LIEUTENANT .Sq are JOSEPH FRANKLIN WATSON, JR. l-4 Waynesburg, Pennsylvania Handsome Joe Watson, affectionately known as "Iron Man," hails from nearby Pennsylvania. A veteran of many brick fights, Joe's natural leadership led the "clique" thru many New York City adventures. Joe was an intellectual, hard guy, and a fantastic friend. Football 4: Goat-Engineer Footballg Slum and Gravy 4, 3. LIEUTENANT RANDALL J. WARTNER G-3 Denver, Colorado Truckin' out of the snow-capped mountains of beautiful downtown Colorado, Warty arrived at the frat with an open mind and wide-angle smile. Making friends was no problem, and gaining respect even easier. Quite a guy, huh Dixie? We think so! ' Ski Team 4, 35 Ski Instructor 2, CIC 1: Hne X4 Arts Forum 3, 2, Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 0 0 Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1. LIEUTENANT LAWRENCE ANDREW WATT D-1 Palos Park, Illinois "Peeps" is one of the few individuals at West Point who can sin- cerely believe in an ideal and follow it. Larry brought humor, intellect, and the Byrds to the Ducks for his short stay. D-f and Chicago are sure to see our hippie in later years. Watt? Glee Club 4: Track 4: Christian Science g Organization 4, 3, 2, President 1, Fine Arts Forum 2: ski Club 2. 11 scusA 11 CPRC 1. -Q' " N5 L SERGEANT 599 352+ , fit Q,k Q3 F., A 'L' mf his ii M W I K A an 'I ,':?, . sa. :jf - 'L -t sf s A RICHARD THOMAS WEEKS D-4 Stone Mountain, Georgia Rich was quiet, studious, and always ready when help was needed. "Herr Veeks" had a unique ability to get just the right combination of work and sleep and very often managed to mix the two. His industrious- ness and sincerity will always be his greatest, most remembered assets. German Club 4, af Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, Hne Arts Forum 4, 3. 1 il i 'fel .lilij SEQGEANT ::1f.-ga: . GEORGE WILLIAM WEIGHTMAN C-4 Eden Mills, Vermont A true Green Mountain Boy, Ben considered West Point a tour year break from reality and a place to stay between leaves. Nevertheless, he managed to lunge his way into the Century Club as well as his class- mates' hearts and minds. Fencing 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, German Club 4, 35 Geology Club 3, 2, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 25 Goat-Engineer Football: Behavioral Science Club 2: Century Club. LIEUTENANT FRED ELMER WEIDERHOLD, JR. C-4 Fort Bragg, North Carolina The "Weides" somehow always "put it all together." FUN came tirst, academics last. But how could one explain those high grades? A triend you could always turn to and an understanding person, his great per- sonality and attitude toward lite will lead him to success. Soccer 4,' Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 2, 1,' French Club 2, 1,' German Club 2, 1: Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1. o 0 LIEUTENANT HAROLD EDWARD WEINBERG ll G-4 Ingleside, illinois From "The Land oi Lincoln," Hap knew enough memorized pat responses to last a lifetime. Ever willing to cheer you up and help you out, Harold's future "is a cloudless sky . . . " He'll ride his Sears 50-cc into the sunset! SCUBA Club 3, 2, 15 Slum and Gravy 3, 2. 'sxlxglff' ,r s SERGEANT J 'X it 1 boi RICHARD MARK WEINSTOCK H-2 Laurelton, New York How could anyone ever forget "Wonderful Weino?" The mold for his four years at Woo Poo was set his first semester here, Straight from Fun City and one of the tribe, Weino was home lour times before plebe Christmas. Four years left Rich holding his diploma in one hand and the keys to TR-6 in the other. Ski Club 2, 15 French Club 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 21 Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, Geol- ogy Club 2, o ,, SERGEANT CHRISTOPHER TONNESON WESTFALL I-4 Toledo, Ohio Hard to pick out in a side view of I-4, Chris stood out as our leading exponent of what the Corps ought to be. A good friend and hard worker, he linally showed his intelligence by rendering his services to the Air Force. Their gain is the Army's loss. f"". Chess Club 4, 2, Custodian 3g Ski Club 2, 1, French Club 2: Engineering Forum 1. 9 . llllll -2' LIEUTENANT f+.',3g,'S 602 FRANCIS E. WEISS H-3 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Hailing from the city of Philly, this carefree basketball player brought with him an assortment of qualities. His sincerity and honesty have proven him a true and lasting friend. Those who serve with Frank will indeed be fortunate. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT ROBERT LARS WELO H-2 Wood River, Illinois Bob's hard-working nature set an example for us all. He was the ulti- mate source of poop, and the only man ever to carry his slide rule to Soc classes for luck. "Wheels" was also a regular at Morning Devotion. and helped brighten up a 0730 chapel formation with his faith, Russian Club 2, 15 Riding Club 4, 3, Engi- 1 ,L 3' -neering Forum 4. -- 2' 6" "We, SERGEANT I I JOHN FRANCIS WHALEN E-2 Hopkinlon, Massachusetts Vihth his prescription, "thers's never enough," Whale easily became one of the "Dogs," His ability in all areas of endeavor was matched only by those at "VWllies." A connoisseur of the aesthetic. Hne Arts Forum 3, 2g Military Affairs Club 2, Goat-Engineer Football, SCUBA Club 2. CAPTAIN NORMAN JOSEPH WHITE F-1 Opa-Locka, Florida Norm came to us from Opa-Locka, Florida with an uncanny ability for doing well in everything and a smile that wouIdn't quit. Second only to his love for his fiancee, Janet, is Norm's desire to fly. None of us will be able to forget Norm's golden Florida tan, the long awaited letters from his girl, and his songs of Opa-Locka. Fencing 4, German Club 4, 3, Aero-Astro , V , Club 3, 2, 1. 6?,ll'll,Q FIRST SERGEANT ' ' WILLIAM TAYLOR WHITE B-3 Virginia Beach, Virginia Through four years at West Point, Willy has taught us the value of friendship. AAA, the Pointer, and the fair sex have kept him busy. In spite of this, he has been an asset to Woops and will be to the Army. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 3, W' 2, Sales Manager 1, AAA Photographer 4, 3, 62 Q 2, 1. X XM LIEUTENANT MICHAEL DAVID WILCOMB C-3 Whitefish, Montana The lights burning late in C-3 inevitably belonged to MD, our Fighting Cock from the thriving metropolis of Whitefish, Montana. A charter member of Club 41, Mike has a talent for collecting things like library books and casts. MD is a true friend and the years ahead should bring him fortune and success. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Photo Seminar 2, D, I K 0 1, Pistol Club 1, Bowling Club 4, 3, spanish Q fi Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Cardinal New- 4 Q man Forum 2, 1. .Q I K 0. LIEUTENANT ANDREW J. WIDLAK F-3 Lackwanna, New York Drew is one of the most easy going guys that we have had the pleas- ure to meet. His claim to fame, however, is his unique sense of humor. It made life among those grey walls just e little more bearable. For this we thank him. "Squid" will not soon be forgotten. . D'ir'soa'iy4,a,2,1,ci 4 0 AI?a?rif,cniiIZse Club 4, 3. on emporary fx QW I We FIRST SEHGEANT CRAIG DOUGLAS WILDRICK C-2 Tacoma, Washington While continuing to add to his family's "Long Grey Line" of West Pointers, Craig exhibited that ceaseless drive and untailing dedication which earned him not only command of the company, academics, and athletics, but also our friendship and respect. Goat-Engineer Football, Cross Country 4, Track 4. CAPTAIN 0 -1 TERRY EUGENE WIESE G-3 Collinsville, Illinois Terry, matured by two years in college and one in the Army and poop school, came knowing what he wanted, Staying one step ahead of the academic depanments, he unfalteringly lived his family motto of "We Never Quit." The Army gains a fine ofticer. Volleyball Team 2, Wce President 1, Goat- Engineer Football, Lutheran Discussion ' Group 4, 3, 2, French Club 4, 3, 2, Military f 0 Affairs Club 3, 2. A 0. SERGEANT RICKY D. WILKERSON B-2 Wapello, Iowa Rick "Rhithead," famous for his adventures with the West Point can- non, came to us as a farm boy from Iowa. Wrestling was his first love, Corvettes his second, and academics his last. Always ready to accept any challenge, he will long be remembered as a friend to all his class- mates. Wrestling 4, 3, Soccer 2, Debate Council and Forum Custodian 2, Brigade Wrestling Champion 4, Outdoor Spor1sman's Club 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, Regimental Representative 2, 1. CAPTAIN 603 MURRAY WINN WILLIAMS, JR. F-2 McLean, Virginia While at West Point Willie joined forces with Hugey and Touchy. In the ensuing years the adventures ot the wild- trio became legendary. Whether competing with the superstars for tenths, or mastering a new sport, Willie played to win. His easy-going personality and desire to excel will stand Willie in good stead in the tuture. SCUBA Club 4, Photography Seminar 2, 1: Goat-Engineer Football: Howitzer 2, 1. SERGEANT ROGER LEE WILLIAMSON G-3 Caldwell, Idaho The characteristics of Roger are the qualities of men. Making his way to West Point from his agrarian homeland of Caldwell: Roger has proven to be a person of uncompromising ideals. His wellbeing will be appreciated in all of his future endeavors. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 15 CPRC 3, 2, 11 SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2: Outdoorsman's Club 1, Portuguese Club 3. 0 0 SERGEANT 604 THOMAS EMERY WILLIAMS E-4 Fremont, Nebraska Tom came to West Point from the plains of Nebraska. What's a Nebraska? Ha is an Engineer at heart, but was a Goat at academics - must have been his electives. A duty conoept that was unreal got him into trouble, not with the TD though. Despite his quiet exterior, Tom is really a warmhearted easy-going individual. Good luck and GO NAKED!!! American Cultural Seminar 4, Him Seminar X 4, 3, 2, 1. 0 Q JA SERGEANT JAY CHRISTOPHER WILLIS A-4 Richmond, Virginia A true Southerner, Jay always mixed work with pleasure. Though dedicated to keep his "Number 1" spot, he somehow found time to write letters and draw aardvarks. Always tun to be around, Jay can only find success in his career. Rifle 4, 3, 2, Manager 11 CPRC 3, 2, 1: Engl- f, nee-ring Forum 3, 2, 1: Rocket Society 2, 1. .Q ,Q CAPTAIN .N A M ROBERT JASON WILLIAMSON D-4 Memphis, Tennessee "Airborne Rob" was the military man in the company. If you needed a helping hand, a pat on the back, or just some basic advice, he could always be counted on for the stright "poop" Rob will definitely go far in the U.S. Army. RUSSIBFI Club 4, 3, 2, Rifle TSSHI 4, 3, 2, 11 Rifle Club 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 2, 1j Geology Club 1,' Dialectic Society 3, Pointer Representative 4, 3, Sportsman's Club 2, if 'X J- Z' - 47" 'mfs West Point Forum 1. LIEUTENANT I ' l I BENNIE KEITH WILSON, JR. A-3 Warsaw, North Carolina I Hailing from the Southland, Ben was famous for his winter-long hiber- 1 nations. When not asleep, he studied nonmedia verbal distribution , qrumorsj and will be remembered as the only company training officer I to cali off a review - twice. Never studied, never walked the area, kept I his girl tor four years. L'f853k24j1Chll7SS6 Club 4, 3, 2, 11 GIGS Club RAF . . . . S IP 1 SERGEANT Lflf- ' RICHARD CHARLES WILSON C-4 Red Lake Falls, Minnesota Big "Wits," one of the select few from Minnesota, combined great personality, drive, and humor in all he did. "CIub Grant" and "FirstIe Coffee Call" were his only weaknesses, Sincere in iaith, and strong in his convictions, Rich's witness and friendship will always be remem- bered. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, 1, Q' I it SERGEANT .,f A 'nw W ROBERT DAVID WILSON E-2 Davenport, Iowa Never one to let regulations interfere with his life as a 'Dog,' "VIhIs" has the distinction ol being the only cadet poop-sheeted for "having too good a time." Although you would have to check your glass after he passed it, Wils was an outstanding . . . Swimming 4g Water Polo 45 CPRC 2, lg 0 Behavioral Science Club 4, 3: Cadet Band 4, xg , " 3: Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1g Military Affairs 0 f Club 4, 3, 2. X X LIEUTENANT ,df 'Jw .W THOMAS JOHN WILSON JR. B-2 Tucson, Arizona Tom was never one to let academics interfere with his duty or his fun. A real leader, he was always to be found at the forelront in athlet- ics. A rewarding career awaits Tom in the Army. Soccer 4, 3, 21 Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, Howitzer 3, 2. LIEUTENANT DAVID WINKLBAUER A-3 Altoona, Pennsylvania In the beginning, Wink looked upon his cadet career as four equal sections of a ripe, succulent fruit. One by one he savored, and profited from, until the last was consumed . . . and it was good. Football 4, a, 2, 1, SERGEANT 606 WILLIAM DAVID KARL WILSON F-3 Tacoma, Washington Vwth great measures of ability, Bill overcame all the obstacles of the menial meaningless years. He discovered in the end that he taught more to us than West Point taught him - it's only natural for a scholar of the world. Pistol 4, 3, 2: Pistol Club 45 Military Affairs M X Club 3, 2, SCUSA 3, Scoutmaster's Council 2, Dialecfic Society 2, CPRC 2. I LIEUTENANT THOMAS EDWARD WISWELL I-4 Tioga, Pennsylvania Tom's name has become synonymous with the relentless pursuit of excellence in every field of endeavor. Whether it be athletics or aca- demics or whatever, Tom has never allowed himself the luxury of any- thing short of pertection. The quixotic gleam in his eye reveals his con- tinuing dedication to this ideal. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Racket Club 3, 2, 'egg gg- Spanish Club 4, 3: Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2,' gl 12 ig- 1,1542 5 Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. ,, aww. , sate llite- LIEUTENANT JAMES DELBERT WINELAND H-2 Alton, Kansas Always to be remembered for his quiet devotion to duty and honor and lor his trusted friendship, Jim has demanded of no one that which he first did not demand of himself. With a grandfather named Thayer, who could have expected less. Glee Club 3, 2, 1: Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. 1. CAPTAIN I THOMAS RUSSELL WOOD l-4 Idaho Falls, Idaho Ogre came to West Point from Idaho 1 July 1969, and graduated 6 June 1973. Loved every minute of it, always in a good mood. Gonna miss the Clique. Class Treasurer: Goat-Engineer Football. SERGEANT CHARLES EUGENE WOODROW, JR. H-3 Sherman, Texas As a Texan, Chuck grew up in a sports-minded world. However, his only true love oi his lite has been high school sweetheart, Debbie Seid- lits. ll maturity and sincerity are indicators, Chuck can look forward to a brilliantly successful marriage and career. Basketball 4, Pointer 4, 3: SCUSA 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 3. SERGEANT ALAN DANA WOFILAND I-2 Mattoon, Illinois When you and I beyond graduation are past, Oh but the long long while tradition shall last, Which ol our Coming and Departure heeds As much as Ocean ofa pebble-cast. Behavioral Science Club. SE RGEANT BARRY WAYNE WOODRUFF G-2 Cornwall, New York Barry came to West Point with a quiet nature and serious intentions. His quiet nature included a willingness to always help a friend with a problem, His serious demeanor is ever present, and he has many class- mates that would be proud to serve with him. Ski Team 4, Ski Instructor 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT KEITH WILLIAM WORKMAN H-1 Wheeling, West Virginia Never one to shirk extra work, Worpleman tackled all jobs with the same vigor that he gave to the 150-pound Football Team. His good humor, and never ending pursuit of that elusive "O.A.O." kept us all in high spirits. God help a life in the Army if he is one oi a kind, 150 Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, Astronomy Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, 15 Glee Club 4, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1g Behavioral Science Club 15 Fellowship ol Christian Ath- letes 2, 1, Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 11 Slum and Gravy 3, 2, 1, 'i J.. I -Q- ef"' "vs CAPTAIN ' ' MATTHEW JON WOTELL F-4 Delran, New Jersey Matt hails from the muck and mire of the gridiron state of Ohio. Upon his arrival at West Point, Matt left the good life behind and entered the state of constant confusion, lt's been a constant downhill battle among Matt, Col Thayer, and Tex to see who comes out on top. We know that good always triumphs, and that Matt will make the best oi every oppor- tunity with minimum effon. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. 5-SS -'QT .Sl SERGEANT S ' DANIEL VINCENT WRIGHT D-3 Miami, Florida Dan, with his mind working in reverse, managed to master all. lMth itchy feet, vacant mind, and grabby hands he astonished us all. He was never caught short when it came time to expound on the finer things in life. Audio Club 35 Howitzer 1. CAPTAIN 607 6 KIM RAY WRIGHT I-3 Salt Lake City, Utah The "Nimrod" had a few problems with academics plebe year but managed to study just enough the past three years. Kim is the "Big Squad" member with expensive tastes - stereos, Porsches, clothes - but he could get sidetracked into another commitment. Audio Club 3, 2, 15 Computer Forum 35 Fine Arts Forum 25 Mathematics Forum 25 SCUBA Club 15 Ring and Crest Committee 4, WKDT Radio 4, 3, 2, 15 Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Track 4. FIRST SERGEANT X L. L CARLTON ERNEST YOUNG I-4 Anchorage, Alaska Fish, or lust plain Tuna, provided the "Clique" with that educated air. Often "logged" with deep thoughts, his mind overbalanced West Point's rigors with a keen sense ol hedonomania. "ll I wasn't doing thls, l'd be doing something else." '- f i SERGEANT 3, ,niiii,,i- 'I tit 7' 08 WALTHER ROWLAND WROBLEWSKI E-3 Markham, Illinois A love for the runner's open road, the Polish National Anthem, Kilbaci, and Debbie, all these things were my friend Wrob. The Army will be better for his quiet diligence and dedication as he rides with the sound of the guns. Class Committee 2, 1, Sport Parachute Club M N 2, 1: Riding Club 3, 2, 15 Cross Country 3. A ! LIEUTENANT L S L JAMES ELMER YOUNG C-3 Coudersport, Pennsylvania Jim's enthusiasm and interest in the good things of life, have never escaped him the past tour years. Whether it be driving a sleek sports car, hunting, or just "socializing," Jim demonstrated that unique ability of getting the most out of his many endeavors, Vlhth his penchant lor hard work and his desire to stand out, no challenge in lile will be too great lor Jim. Hunting Club 4, 3, 2, President if WKDT Sports Broadcaster 2, 1g Pointer 4, 3g Ger- man Club 4, 3g Car Committee 1. SERGEANT HAROLD EICHI YAMASHITA, JR. H-2 Honolulu, Hawaii Throughout his four years at West Point, Butch was as consistent and unperturbable as the islands from which he hails. Firm in his beliefs and dedicated to his friends, he never failed to set an example for all to follow. He will be an ofticer of the highest quality. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Rifle Team 4, - Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 15 5 3, 2, 1, Rifle Club 4. 3. 'ZR' V3 LIEUTENANT RICHARD STEPHEN YOUNG A-1 River Vale, New Jersey High goals relentlessly pursued, but tempered with a sincere interest in the new and different made Rick the knowledgeable and pleasant person he is. Wrestling 4, Track 45 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 11 Car Committee 2, 15 Glee Club 4, 3, 2: Amateur Radio Club 1, Flying Club 1. X I X CAPTAIN STEPHEN FRANCIS YUNKER H-1 Chicago, Illinois Brilliant, brash, bold, and honestg these adjectives typify Steve. He came to West Point with a fighter's heart, and he has been battling ever since. We will all hear of Steve in years to come, a tighter to the end. Triathlon 2, Captain if Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Honor Committee 2, 1. FIRST SERGEANT JOHN JOSEPH ZIELINSKI G-2 San Antonio, Texas The mileage on Z's Adidas easily rivals that of our new cars. He always loved the long-distance run, while books and buddies were never neglected. His green Gator spirit will always be ours despite his new Air Force Blue. f 1 Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 15 Chess Club 35 Car- dinal Newman Forum 3, 2g Car Represents- V 'gift live 11 Regimental Handball Champ 2. ay A 'I wilt if SERGEANT FREDERICK ANTHONY ZAPKA D-2 Astoria, Long Island, New York Rick came to West Point from Long Island with a pension for wit, a taste lor drink, a voice for song, and a craving lor aftection. His dedica- tion and determination will make him a valued addition to the Army's Officer Corps. l. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 21 Glee Club 4, " 2, 1, Librarian 35 Ring and Crest Committee 6 0 3, 2, 1g Fine Arts Forum 2, 15 Howitzer 3, 2. X X SERGEANT TOM ZIESKE B-4 Stillwater, Minnesota Vlhth a head ol hair, Tom, better known to his classmates as came to us lrom the Land ol 10,000 Lakes. Although known as the man to see whenever you had an academic problem, "Z" was never 6ne to let studies stand in the way of a good day's sleep. Graduation will bring bigger and better things into his life tBeckyJ, more good times, and fewer annoyances. c'g , Rugby 4. SERGEANT ' X. RAYMOND DAVID ZEGLEY I-2 Pine Knot, Pennsylvania The Pollack from Pine Knot, Pennsylvania proved the inaccuracy ol many a Pollack ioke. Long hours of study and a determined attitude helped him climb to the stars. Many a classmate looked to Zegs lor "the poop," and he often was the reason many ol them stayed pro. Nevertheless, his modesty would force him to respond to such praise with "Bullbart." French Club 4, 3, 2g Aero-Astro Club 2, 1. "Q ?. . X , LIEUTENANT N41 W' BRUCE EDWARD ZUKAUSKAS G-4 Wolcott, Connecticut On the outside you'd say he was a "really quiet guy," but those who were close to him knew Zuke to be an avid wargame buff, a connois- seur ol fine wines and "strong" cigars, and a truly dependable and considerate friend. Zuke added much to those ol us who knew him well. Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club M X. 4, 3, 2: Geology Club 45 Russian Club 2. A 0. LIEUTENANT 609 PEOPLE PEOPLE WHO NEED PEOPLE DANIEL G. BRAUN A-4 CAROLE A. OUAGLIO THOMAS E . SHORES A-4 JANICE L. ROSSI PHIL TUMBLIN1-4 JOANN PROTANO W. CLARKE EDWARDS A-4 KAYE BROWN SCOTT RICH8URG B-4 REGINA CALDWELL 612 DENNIS L. JOHNSON C-1 KAREN ANN DOLL DANIEL WRIGHT D-3 JANICE E. ROENING DENNIS MARINO 1-3 JENNIFER SCARNATO WALTER WROBLEWSKI E-3 DEBRA LYNN HAAKER JEFF MCDONALD E-4 ERNE LEE POWELL LYNN FERGUSON H-3 KATHI REMPE DENNIS SULLIVAN E-3 PATRICIA MELNIKHUGH BOHLENDER F-3 SUSIE WAGENSEIL CONRADW TAYLOR 1-1 ONA F. CUMMINGS LESTER F. McCONVILLE G-3 CATHERINE A COREY BOBALORICH H-1 MADONNA BYRNE BILL BARKER C-4 LOIS ERNST JIM VICTOR G-2 LINDA DOROS MICHAEL J. MASTERSON D-2 CHRISTINE SABLACAN RICHARD DEMBOWSKIA-3 DIANE BLYDENBURGH MICHAEL J. SHANAHAN G-4 JANICE E. GALLUPNELSON TORRES E-1 JOHN ANDERSON F-4 CARMEN R FERNANDEZ PATRICIA L. VOGEL THOMAS FREIN C-1 CHARLENE BRANLEY CHUCK RITTENBURG1-4 JANE CARMOOY TOM ERNDT E-4 JANICE BROWNING RICHARD MOSKALA G-4 SUZANNE S. MILNER TODOKERSHG-2 MARY DELL CRABBILL HUBBARD A-2 VIVIAN PETIT DAVE KIMBALL B-1 DEBBIE RANDAL ANTHONY STRICKLER 1-2 BRENDA A. FULKERSON BILL SNOW B-1 ELEANOR POPELAND BOB JOHNSON B-1 SUE CONANT TOM STANFORD D-2 EVELYN STROHLEIN ALIRZYK 1-2 TERICHADD JEFF LESKOWAT E-4 PAULETTE MERTZ RANDY WARTNERG-3 DIXIE W. BRUMMER DAVID GRIFFITH D-1 SUSAN K. GORZELIC616 PETER FOTHERINGHAM F-4 ROY KELLY F-2 WILLIAM JAMES H-4 PAT KANE E-2 GAIL WALKER HOLLY MARTIN CONNIE SHIELDS . SHARON STEINKE fu- ,.,...v 'fig WILLIAM MOLINE B-3 WILLIAM WHITE B-3 MARK GRIFFITH I-3 JIM BAUGH G-4 CYNTHIA A. BURNEY CHRIS DOFF SUSAN MOBLEY DEBRA FURR WILLIAM PKORNY B-4 BRAD ERBE B-3 GREG PIERCE B-3 CHUCK WOODROW JR. H-3 MARY ANDERSON DEBBIE DOYLAND ALISON C. FIELD DEBBIE SEIDLITS ART PETERSON C-4 BARBARA SCOTT TERRY MEEHAN G-4 MARE McOUAOE MICHAEL BROWN H-3 ANN RAFFERTY steven mckinney g-3 DEBRA A. WARD IVAR KAARDAL 1-2 ANNE MARIE SCHUESSLER KEVIN KSETING F-4 JANIE M. THERIAULT KEITH BAKKENG-4 KAREN R. LUND DAVID 8UB8 G-3 DEBSNEDEKER PAUL PETERSON A-4 JOHN INNES F-3 KATHRYN A BUCHANAN CYNTHIA BENNETT TOM WILLIAMS E-4 JUDY HAMATA 617DALLAS BRITTON H-3 PAUL SNIPES 1-4 DARIS E. COLEMAN NANCY PAYNE THOMAS LUBOZYNSKIC-1 ROBIN K. HESSE BUCK OWENS C-2 BETSY RHOOES KENT BUTTS A-2 APRIL THULIN CHARLES HALL A-1 ELIZABETH RASKOPF ART 8ROWN B-3 LUANN RIETH MARK SOUSA F-4 CATHY HANDS 618 WILLIAM QUINN H-4 KATHIKRZAN miiiuunnnuiWARREN BROOKS B-2 PEGGY MALSBY GLEN HAWKINS G-3 DONALD R. PONIKVOR H-4 LAVERNEBEAN PATRICIA ANDREWS WAYNE REYNOLDS A-3 SUSAN SHERMAN MARTY MOAKLER F-3 KATHLEEN B. WALSH JEFFREY CARTWRIGHT F-2 MICHAEL GIBBS E-2 CHERYL JONES EILEEN V. SEXTON WILLIAM MARTE II B-4 BARBARA A. LEIGHTON 619620 'ar' DAVE TIMMONS A-2 RUDOLPH SCHWAB F-2 BECKY HUFFMAN NANCY J. MICHAEL THOMAS ZIESKE B-4 BRUCE TAKALA A-3 REBECCA A. CREVER SHARON A. CORREA THOMAS HODGINI D-4 DAVID BLACKERBY C-2 TRUDY J. BENDER DIANE DONOVAN JAMES SCOTT F-1 JOHN EVEREIT I-3 SHARON F. PALECKI PATRICIA DUGAN JAMES HAWKINS I-3 LINDA ROGERS HUGH PORTER I-4 GEORGETTE SMITH I 'xfwvxfx X MIKE RUGGIERO C-2 RICHARD REESE F-1 CATHY SEEM SUSAN TAYLOR GARLAND BONNER H-4 PATRICIA A. POLK STEVE DAIGLE B-2 RICHARD LOISELLE G-2 PATRICIA POLEK NANCY L. BORRETT CLIFFORD REESER I-1 MIKE SCHRAMP F-2 MARY E. POWELL SALLY SMITH 1 I If GUY MARSALA E-1 MARCIA BRANIGAN JOE LAURA A-1 GWENIS ZALISNOCK CRAIG VORSELEN I-3 GREGORY ARCERI G-1 MIMI BRICKER ELIZABETH BILIADES WILLIAM FILTER C-4 CHARLIE CARVILLE B-4 WANDA LEE WOOD DONNA BIGGERS ALAN SANBORN I-4 GILBERT SPENCER JR. H-4 SUZANNE J. WHEATON JOANNE FABRIZIO MARTIN BECK JR. A-1 PAUL SMITH A-3 JOHN SCANLAN A-4 MARGARET J. SMITH MARY GRACE SNYDER JOYLENE ANN RANDOLP -f BARRY THOMAS HODGE Al1 MICHAEL HOCKLEY G-3 DON BROWN E-4 LYNN ANNE SMITH KATHRYN ANN FAGOT CONNIE LEONARD MEL BRINKLEY A-4 RHONDA RICKARD CHUCK HUTZLER A-4 NANCY QUAGLIO .j ALFREDO REYNOSO E-4 CRAIG WILDRICK C-2 ANGELES PARRALES TERRY F. MILLER ftg REGINALD OLSEN G-2 RITT DALLAIREAB-1 ROSEMARIE CLOWARD INGRED STRUNK MICHAEL S. ACTIERI H-4 CHUCK HENDRICK D-2 JOAN M. BELSKY DONNA CRUSE RAY LINDNER D-3 DIANE KUCERA A 8: C ChevroleI', Inc. Acme Bool' Co. American Airlines American Express Anaconda Co. Arc Elec'I'ric Armed Forces Cooperalive lnsuring Ass'n Army Mu+ual Aid Assoc. Army Nalional Bank Ar+ Cap Company Associalion of Graduales Barre Granile Assoc. Beniamin Franklin HoI'el Boulderberg Manor Braden lnduslries Della Airlines Diamond lnlernafional Corp. Duling Op+ical Corp. Firsl' Cilizens Bank and Trusl Forl' Hood Nafional Bank For+ Sill Na+ional Bank General Mills Glen Porsche!Audi Corp. Graber 'rhe Florisl 650 64 I 648-649 653 650 627 652 626 639 663 659 660 658 63 7 643 639 655 64 I 650 65 I 645 656 659 63 7 Governmenl' Employees Credil' Union Greal' Lakes Carbon Corp. Harry Sugarman, lnc. Herff Jones Company Highland Falls Savings 8: Loan Holel Thayer Hughes Aircrafl Co. Jack Perry Ford Kremenlz La Blanc Lauders+ein's 630 64I 645 637 650 662 64 I 660 647 652 Leed's Travelware 65I Lexinglon Slandard 630 Mama Leone's 645 Marine Midland Bank 637 Mason 8: Hanger-Silas Mason Company 655 N. S. Meyer, lncorpora'I'ed 638 Mobil Oil Corp. 635 Nalional Bank of Forl' Sam Houslon 646 Norlh American Rockwell 632 Nor+heas+ern Na+ional Bank 656 Olsen Todd Olds-Cadillac 643 Panasonic 640 Pellie's Ponliac 655 Penlagon Federal Credil Union 634 Poughkeepsie Dalsun 645 Red Bull MoI'or Inn 633 Revlon lnlernalional Corp. 657 Rouleau Granile Co. 659 Roylex Inc. 630 Samuel Schec+er 638 Schlilz Brewing Co. 636 Seaman's Bank for Savings 658 Sears, Roebuck and Company 628-629 Shorl' Line -- Hudson Transil 1 633 Snuffy's 637 Sovereign Conslrucfion Co. 66l Slarkwealher 8: Shepley, Inc. 659 Tony's Pizzeria 627 Uniled Services Aulomobile Assoc. 652 Uniled S+aI'es Sleel 663 Valz Granile Co. 655 Van Heusen Co. 642 Weslern Melal 633 istinguished American a member AMAA DOUGLAS MAC ARTHUR GENERAL OF THE ARMY Reared on frontier Army posts where he learned to ride and shoot before he could read or write, Douglas Mac- Arthur - son of the famous General Arthur MacArthur -- was steeped from childhood in the tradition of courageous military leadership. The proud. forthright. and strikingly handsome younger MacArthur quickly distinguished himself during World War I as a member of the 42nd t'Rainbow' division under General Pershing -- when he collected no less than 7 Silver Stars, 2 Distinguished Service Crosses and 2 Croix de Guerres. Equally famed were the fearless young off1cer's unorthodox methods of leadership--he refused to lead from the rear, wear a helmet. or carry a gas mask . . . and often went unarmed into battle! Douglas MacArthur's World War I experiences were the beginning of a long illustrious career of great soldiering-M both on the battleground and behind a desk. His positions included Superintendent of West Point, where he pushed the Academy's curriculum into the 20th Century . . . mili- tary commander in the Philippines. where he built a vast training and defense program for the ill-equipped islands . . . Chief of Staff, where he created the nucleus of an Army Air Corps . . . and Commander of the Allied Forces in the Southwest Pacific during World War II, where he Usmashedi' his way through 5,000 miles of occupied South Pacific islands in his famous New Guinea campaign. Perhaps most impressive among the 'told soldier's" asccom- plishments was his sensitive, successful handling of the difficult assignment to direct the allied occupation of Japan after World War II. By insisting on humane,'just treatment of the Japanese and their ruined homeland from the hour of their surrender, Douglas MacArthur won the admiration of conquered and conqueror alike. The Army Mutual Aid Association is 'proud to list General MacArthur among its members. He was one of the many outstanding Americans who recognized the benefits of membership in this unique 93-year-old organization that provides immediate and continuing assistance to Army offi- cer families. Life insurance, advice on family tinancial plana ning, and assistance in collecting compensation are just a few of the Association's many services. Write today for complete information. BL Alg Q40 L S , ' 9 O ti R Y MUTUA ID ASSOCIATIO 3 L7 FW is n 1' 2 s 5 BOARD or nmscrons orncsns ti I 5 GEN GEORGE H. DECKER, Chairman MAJ KENNETH E. HANST, JR.. President ' , '--' s A 5' GEN CLYDE D. EDDLEMAN, Vice-Chairman LTC JOHN B. HARVEY,, h "'c4,..,,., tv' GEN CHARLES H. BONESTEEL, in - LTC LEONARD D. HEAToN LTC L D KIRKWO0DV1tZjAg,iSISI1?eUt and Secretary LTC RUSSELL L. VITTRUP - LTG HAL E. JENNINGS, JR. - - Vice Pregnant and Treasurer Fort Myer IIQ4'EG,f35f'1fI'IEAfDBlgw1E?fgP2RfAg MWHG mg Lgifllfgfigllfb CPT BRADLEY J. SNYDER. Assistant Treasurer - ' - CPT JAMES K. NISHIMOTO, Assistant Secretary Arlington MAJ KENNETH E. HANST, JR. Va- 22211 ' Members Insurance in Force Reserves aannn COMPLIMENTS OF Congra+uIa+ions '73 ARC ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION CO., INC EIec+ricaI Confradors TO 739 Second Avenue ISI' DIVISION New York, New York IO0Ib Telephone: f2I2j 689-3820 87 years ago, est Point graduated John J. Pershing The very same year, Richard W. Sears began building - his Tower. Even though their careers carried them in different directions, both men were to play important roles in the history of America. General John J. Pershing, a former instructor at West Point, was to become one of the most famous military leaders of World War l. And, Richard Sears was to become founder of the largest general merchandiser in the world today, Sears, Roebuck and Co. Richard Sears started in a modest way, selling watches to railroad station agents. As his business grew, so did the need for an expert watchmaker. Alvah C. Roebuck answered Richard Sears' help wanted advertisement and the famous alliance was born. The timing was perfect. lt was the turn of the century and rural residents were clamoring for consumer goods. Sears responded by greatly enlarging his watch catalog to include such items as women's clothing, furniture, stoves and wagons. Sales soared. Years later, under the guidance of West Point graduate, General Robert E. Wood, retail outlets were established and the company con- tinued to expand with the country. Today, Sears, Roebuck and Co. has ex- tended its operations into every state of the Union with over 3,000 retail and catalog stores. Wherever a customer lives or moves, nationwide Sears Serv- ice is only a telephone call away. ln ad- dition, Sears has gone international with stores in Europe and Latin America. One result of Sears growth is the con- struction of the new corporate head- quarters in Chicago, the 110-story Sears Tower. When completed it will be the world's tallest building. Even tar- sighted Richard Sears would be amazed at how tall his Tower has grown since it all began back in 1886. Sears is proud of sharing in America's heritage and salutes her future leaders and guardians, the United States Military Academy graduating Class of 1973. Ch cage lll nois Sears Tower Growin ' Q with Ame SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. Since 1886. 6 ROYTEX, INC. Thanks The Class of I973 For Their Continuing Acceptance of the "B" Robos Helping Soldiers To Help Themselves Through Service G E C LJ GOVERNMENT EMPLCJYEES CREDIT UNION or SAN ANTONIO 5 D7 5.3 ef f- O G'4lvoA1i9o l.EXlNG-TON STANDARD COMPANY A DIVISION or ELEcrRosPAcE coup. 50 BROAD ST., CARLSTADT, N. J. 07072 Phone: N. J. 12011 935-4240 N. 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SHOPPING CENTERS . scHooLs 634 Ncomussmc mr won 1 0 ff' 2 9" 1 Q Q, t J e PENTAGON FEDERAL CREDIT uNloN vioxx, elzvvs u ' M "" Hum' umm HW The Leader in Providing Credit Union Services 'Io the Leaders of the Military Services. Graduates of the service academies re- present the past, present and future leaders of our nation's military services. That's vvhy vve're proud that so many of them are members of PFCU and de- pended upon us to provide them vvith the fast, efficient lovv-cost financial services they require. PFCU offers many advantages, including: i' High earnings on savings if Lovv-cost loans if World-vvide services if Lifetime memberships All active and retired commissioned officers in the Army and the Air Force are eligible for membership in PFCU, We invite you to write today for com- plete information. Pentagon Federal Credit Union P.O. Box 9649, Flosslyn Station Arlington, Virginia 22209 djs sg, I , Gsm.-,,t Q- -v -.air . ef. , i. 1 ., K ,ii - 'fs 1333531 , ' 5 ' 24 .. 1 ,. sri- ' ,Q i' A -r . if 5 wise ' sl- In ci skid, the thing ihai can kin 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 Qfiguring that brakes can put a stop to anythingj. Your instinct figures wrong. Hitting your brakes keeps yourwheels 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. lf your rear wheels are sliding to the right, steer gently to the right until you feel the tires gripping the road. fDon't make any fast, sharp moves.J 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-otf 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. QYour in- stinct isn't always wrong.J M bil. Q Mm, , O . C, We want you to live. 6 5 'xx One time around-it's all anybody gets. So you've got to reach for all the gusto you can. In the life you live. In the way you live it. 0 Even in the beer you drink. Why settle for less? When Y0u're out of Schlitz, you're out of beer. ' CQ1972J Shit B 'gC.iVI'I k dth Q N When you need a complete banking Service at West Point. Or Ankara. Or Karachi. Or Goppingen. We're here. And there. The Highland Falls office of Marine Midland offers. a p rmanent banking connection, the complete lacl t ing military personnel and their families anywhere in the world. Q Checking Accounts Q Safe Deposit Boxes Q Marine Midland Master Q Auto Loans Charge or Line Q Personal Loans of Credit Q Christmas Club Q Trust Services Q Vacation Club Cn sz: S. :s oo fl? E so :s CD Cl Z P E Z ITI S U I' P Z U mlj P Z X o Tl ID n c -l 1 I'll 1: UI -l ITI Il z z lll E 4 0 1: K Z r Education Loans We serve thousands of CUSiOfT12fS...Oh2 cilo H ghl d F lls Office, Highland Falls, N. Y. Serving West Point and the Military since 1907 637 ,KP-gs! 'NSI X . V Q1 9 W Wi if Over a Century 6 xg gr . of Service 1, N Q 5 AO QQ, QM EQUX Insignia Slpeeialim Since 1868 Our Shield if Your Guarantee of Qualify. . S. MEYER, INC. Weriern Division Main fwee N. S. Meyer, lnc., of California N. S. Meyer, Inc. 959 South Broadway Los Angeles, Calif. 90015 42 East 20th Street New,York, N. Y. 10005 amine C 524 SILVERSMITHS, INC. A Kim nw 1. f me 0 fn? fin ' I ' .wr :Wi ,f-W " 1 X P' rf Ak all if" exif ir' 'fm Clif! if if B rf f S' I , 4 eclefer HEADQUARTERS FOR: lntornntlonnl lllnf lk. Mlnloll CMN Girwrl Chlrld Gorham Silver Co. loyal Doulton Royal Netherland Rggd 5 gm... ROW' WUQCOHW Sfuarf Cryxlal Towle Silvnr Co. 5 od CNHI T'ff' C sh! Wallace Silvof Co. P C ' I ln ry Wldflvlood Chma Val Sf. Lamborl and many ollnrs. 29 Parlt Row, New York, New Yorlt l0038 212-BA 7-9044 K'Qvs x-N. Q'WS comfort a whole now moaning Two toy MS bo,h Tot,,,« •'VI Ftrtl Cum Now Delta n.1 it 747 tho 727 200 and tho DC-iQ .n its Wide Rk1o lloct Delta is an air line run by professionals. Like Nancy Palmer, Reservationist. She knows all about schedules, fares, ticketing and routings. She can quote you 175,000 fares. She knows the shortest route to where you’re going. She knows the most convenient flight for your plans. She knows the lowest fare for your flight. When she makes your reservation, she doesn’t just use her computer. She uses her head. Delta is ready when you are. Empire National OPEN FOREVER M mb r F.O.I.C. • Asset ov r $300,000,000 Office all over Dutches . Orange. Rockland and Sullivan count! Administrative Headquarters: 280 Broadway. Newburgh. N. Y. West Point Office 42-44 Main Street Tel: 914 446-4981 Highland Falls, N. Y. Yesterday... today...tomorrow. We’re the bank for ’’The Pros!” American military history is tilled with men ot legend Bold, decisive, courageous men like John J Pershing. Douglas A MacArthur. Dwight David Eisenhower What they each had m common was a life ot selfless devotion to God and Country. As m their por«od ot history, you arc now serving in that same tradition as a protossonai military man And the very same bank that served these men ot legend writ be here to serve you Whether it s to provide a savings or checking plan, a loan for any good purpose or a military home ol record We re here to help Just as we have since 1907 ARMY NATIONAL BANK 3RD t KANSAS • FORT LEAVENWORTH KANSAS M0?7 • 013 SM SSSS • MEMBER FO«C 639It’s nice to see bright colors after a black and blue day. Especially when you see them on a Panasonic Quatrecolor'“TV. Quatrecolor’“is Panasonic’s new name for 4 major technological advances in color TV: A black matrix picture tube makes colors richer and more Quatrecolor Q-Lock instantly adjusts color intensity, tint, contrast, and brightness. At the touch of a finger. 100% solid-state circuitry guarantees longer life and dependable performance. The only tube is the picture tube. And a modular chassis makes replacement of parts faster and in sections that snap in and out. Brilliant color. Easy tuning. Dependability. Serviceability. Just the things you want from a color TV. And just the things you get from a Panasonic Quatrecolor,uTV. Whether you’re relaxing in a locker room after a rough day on the field. Or relaxing in your easier. With components built home after a rough day at work Picture Simulated just slightly ahead of our time CongraI'uIaI'ions +o Ihe Class of I973 GREAT LAKES CARBON CORPORATION 299 Park Ave. New York, N. Y. IOOI7 P01110 Ill' that with Corcoran Parairoop boots. E534 P JACK PERRY FORD INC. RouI'e I7M Goshen, New York Au+horized Ford and Mercedes Benz SALES AND SERVICE Phone 294-5I I5 342-5664 - Congra+uIaI'ionS I'o Ihe Class of I973 DULINC OPTICAL CORPORATION York, Pa. I 7404 younger by design VAN I-IELJSEISI W A WORLD OF BRADEN WINCHES Braden manufactures a world of electric, mechanical, hydraulic and planetary winches for industries throughout the world. Low-mount models range from 4.000 pounds to 30.000 pounds capacity and upright units to 100.000 pounds capacity. Braden convertible winches are adaptable to either low-mount or upright applications. Call, wire or write today for more information about Braden winches. Ask for the ‘ Braden Winch Composite Catalog" from a leader in winch manufacturing for nearly 50 years. THE CONVERTIBLES Model AC 12-12 BRADEN WINCH DIVISION OF BRADEN INDUSTRIES, INC. PHONE 918-251-8511 • BROKEN ARROW. OKLAHOMA 74012 643644 "Cook good Italian food and g1VC people plenty They'll oqolgnef' Mamma Leone's Where strong appetites are rnet and conquered 239 WEST 48TH STREET, NEW YORK CITY TR 1 BOSTON '75e gat 3446439 THE ALL SERVICES BANK SLI. A FAST CONVENIENT BANKING SERVICE FOR THE ARMY, NAVY, AIR FORCE, MARINE CORPS AND COAST GUARD I THE FORT SILL NATIONAL BANK or rom siu. OKLAHOMA I MEMRI F.D.I.C, United States E PSIE Military Academy Ii Official Iewelry ' nc' 'A' CLASS RINGS MINIATURE RINGS I Wizzfmxiriris D I A I1' I S I I I-IERFF JONES COMPANY MAIN OFFICE: 1411 NORTH CAPITOL AVE. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Send Inquiries io: HERFF JONES COMPANY ATT.: J. W. CHAILLE l4II Norih Capifol Indianapolis, Indiana 46207 -,-,,,.-- I i Firsi Exif Off Beacon Newburgh Bridge - 6 Miles Norih 38 Souih Avenue R+. 9-D Wappingers Falls, New York I2590 Teiephone I9 I 4I 297-43 I 4 64 This wine is not Distributed by "21" Brands, Inc., for pleb es. Wente Bros. Le Blanc de Blancs. A remarkable experience for those who know fine wines. A unique blend of Chenin Blanc and Ugni Blanc grapes, reared in Californials fertile Livermore Valley Le Blanc de Blancs is soft, not too dry and may be served correctly with any meal.Without being plebeian. N.Y. ' 648 to the Class of 197 3 American Airlines. Q major cities in the Umited States, Mexico, the Caribe Australia, New Zealand and Hawaii. 650 Enioy your mid-week conferences, business meefings, recepfions and alumni gef-fogefhers af fhe Academy's own HofeI Thayer. Enlarged banquef area, seven conference rooms and new dining areas in fhe newly-enlarged Thayer. PUBLIC INVITED Ban uef Office f9I-I3 446-4731 JOHN G. SINCLAIR Congrafulafions fo fhe Class of I973 A NACO N DA CO New York, New York Thanks fo fhe Class of 73, for Making I973 fhe Top Corveffe Year. A8fC CHEVROLET INC. Forf Monfgomery, N. Y. Serving Cadefs And Graduafes Since I93O FORT HOOD NATIONAL BANK Cen+raIIy Locafed on Posl in Ihe Forl' Hood Shopping Cenfer A Privalely - Owned, Full Service Bank The Maiorily of Our Slockholders are Army People OFFICERS CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD: LT GEN IUSA Rell B. E. Powell IUSMA '36I PRESIDENT: Mr. Roy J. Smilh, CIVILIAN AIDE TO THE SECRETARY OF THE ARMY VICE PRESIDENTS: Brig Gen IUSA Rell E. F. Graham, Jr. IUSMA '37I, Mr. James H. ScoH CASHIER: LT COL IUSA Rell John N. Bohannon, Jr. ASSISTANT CASHIERS: Mrs. Glenda M. Jackson, Mr. Mellon L. Kunkel, Masler Sergeanf IUSA Rell Murl Hennigan and Mr. B. H. Wiseman Congra'I'uIaI'ions To The Class of I973 . . . Travelwear DIVISION OF RAPID AMERICAN CORPORATION 295 Fifrh Avenue New York, New York IOOI6 "Makers of 'Ihe WorId's Mosf Complele Line of Casual Luggage" 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. Camera . Engagement Ring , etc.) FOR THEFT FROM AUTO - LOSS MYSTERIOUS DISAPPEARANCE - RIOT VANDALISM — FIRE - FLOOD - AND OTHER HAZARDS 4 GENERATIONS OF EXPERIENCE IN MILITARY TAILORING THE NATION S OLDEST SPECIALISTS IN HAND-TAILORED UNIFORMS SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS ARLINGTON, VA. IN 1972, MORE THAN 9 OUT OF 10 GRADUATING USMA FIRST CLASSMEN BECAME USAA MEMBERS. Why? Because of our consistently low net cost and prompt claims service. USAA THE OFFICERS INSURANCE UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION USAA LIFE INSURANCE CO. USAA Building San Antonio. Teia 78288 652When youtre stationed overseas and don't speak the language, what do you do for a bank? Goto a military banking office of American Express International Banking Corporation. We have over 170 offices, suboffices, mobile units and conversion points in Germany, Great Britain, Greece, Morocco, The Netherlands, Okinawa, ' the Philippines, Taiwan and Viet Nam. Set up especially for you and your dependents. You can open checking and savings accounts. Take out personal loans. Buy Travelers Cheques and Money Orders. Convert foreign currencies. Buy and redeem U.S. Savings Bonds. And fat most officesj take advantage of our travel and insurance services. ln other words, at American Express military banking offices overseas, you'Il find most of the services you can get at any US, bank. And a few you can't. American Express International Banking Corporation . Wu V Q "' 1 I 3 I vAI.z GRANITE COMPANY Monuments - Mausoleums Barre, Vermont We Believe that Peaceful 'co-existence is Best maintained by being too tough to tackle. MASON 81 HANGER- SILAS MASON co., INC. ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS Designers of Explosives Processing Plants and Explosion Resistant Structures Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facilities 437 Madison Ave. Lexington 802-476-39I I 802-476-6520 New YW" Ke"luCl'Y Commitment to the tradition, respect and progress of our country is the unalterable responsibility of every American. OIANIONO INTERNATIONAL CORPORATION Congratulations to the Class ot l973 PELLIE'S PONTIAC Route 9W Highland Falls, N. Y. I I0 PROMOTIONS FROM NOW ortheastern ational bank i of Pennsylvania WILL STILL BE YOUR BANK Serving Ihe Corps of CadeI's and MiIi+ary Personnel wi+I1 CompIe+e MiIi'rary Banking Services for Over 25 Years Preferred Milifary Banking Services fo 'rh Cadeis of Ihe USMA Q J Service Ch g F Ch In g A 'I Service 'Fo d g d I d 2! years offer grad I Q J Free Person I d Ch Ir B I: Q J MiIi'I'aryQLo II1 Lf included a+ no I I NORTHEASTERN NATIONAL BANK OF PENNSYLVANIA X M Off S 'r P yl ASSETS MEMBER F D I C I von 1' ulation to the class of 1973 Wherever you may be stationed around the world, you will never be far from the jine food, fun and fashion products of General Mills L J faggiz For men who enjo women e t W Braggi Cologne, the authoritative fragrance- . rich, sophistlcated, concentrated- created by Charles Revson. From the complete collection of grooming essentials for men. All unxnistakably Braggi. . BRAGGI 658 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 8: Key - Dining Room - Cocktail Lounge - Open Daily Colonial Dining Room 8: Coffee Shop - Counter and Table Service - Open Daily Ben Franklin's Court - Luncheon - Cocktails - Music I200 Guest Rooms and I8 Function Rooms THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOTEL CHESTNUT AT NINTH ST. PHlLADELPHlA'S LARGEST HOTEL Harry E. Gilbert, Jr., General Manager William G. Chadwick, V.P.!Managing Director You ca save at The Seamen's ws automatically from anywhere ZX V s With an Allotment Savings Account, you can have part of your pay 2152 matically deposited in The Seamen's from anywhere in the States . . . from any- where in the world. g You specify the amount and each month the allotment is mailed direct to your savings account. It's the systematic way to save-with dividends paid from day of deposit on balances of S25 or more. Or, if you prefer, you can handle all your own transactions and Bank by Mail at The Seamen's. You deposit or withdraw with simple forms and use convenient Q postage-paid' envelopes. For further information on either savings plan, stop by any of our '7 offices when you are in New York or write to our Main Office. 4 1 As a special service to depositors, The Seamen's can arrange to have money A B safely sent to almost anywhere in the world. X ! 'In the United States only. f" 7 I ,I 4- T 'I L.: 'T I 1 6 - - '1 PQ. V - 1 yi Member Federal ,Iii-3 X -.9 D 't I tts.,.s . --3: 07' Cs'::.::..r::"'M' -..-. - aes, Y 4. , . K , I as - 721. Q T ' Chartered 1829 0 Assets over 51.4 Bullion 30 Wall St., New York, N.Y. 10005 ' 25 Pine St., New Yor ,N.Y. 10005 ' Beaver St. at New St., New York, N.Y. 10004 ' Fifth Ave. at 45th St., New York, N,Y. 10036 ' 666 Filth Ave. on 52nd St,, New York, N.Y. 10019 ' 127 West 50th St., in Time 8- Life Building, New York, N.Y. 10020 ' Nassau County! 2469 Hempstead Turnpike at Newbridge Road, East Meadow, N.Y. 11554 CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE Congra+uIa+ions STARKWEATH ER 81 +0-H19 SHEPLEY, INC. INSURANCE "Professionals in ProIecIion" I55 Sou'I'I1 Main S+. Providence, R.I. 02903 Class of I973 GLEN PORSCHE AUDI CORP. MiddIe+own, New York Bes+ Wishes 'ro +I1e Class of '73 ROULEAU GRANITE COMPANY Ba rre, Vermoni' CONGRATULATIONS Your Associafion of Graduafes welcomes +I1e CLASS OF I973 yah? EMM K Laf 'saw X, -Q sf. IP' of graduafes I Io The ranks T5 5 T iii: QI III? I' J J., II III I IIIIIIII I xiizs.. ,Xf- . '42 qfj - ss , Iljimf www .3 660 QUALITY Counts with the Arnty Regulation Military Avaclemy Cuff Links with the name KREMENTZ are a symbol of correct style and fine quality. Year after year this quality heroines more and more apparent . .. Krvmentz ,lewc-lry wears well, does not tarnish because it is made with an cn- rluring OVFRIAY of fXC'l'l,'AL 1-1 KT. COLD. Evening Jewelry 0 Cuff Links 0 Tie Holders 0 Belt Buckle From 37.5010 840.00 1 Available Wherever Fine Jewelry Is Sold. if I4 KT GOLD OVERLAY BARRE ARTISANS Working in Famous Barre Granife Create 1'l1e World's Mosl Meaningful Memorials THE BARRE GUILD Barre, V+. i i ia Sovereign takes pride in its association with the United States Military Academy as General Contractor for The Cadet Library, The New Academic fSciencei Building, Eisenhower Hall- The Cadet Activities Center, The Second Increment of New Barracks, The Stoney Lomesome SQVEREIGN Housing the conversion gf euiiiihg 721 rio cadet CONSTRUCTION , T rezhrainiitztsnrn of sartiett Hall. CCIXAPANY' LTD' East 81, State Highway Four, Paramus, New Jersey 07652 ! 201-843-3940 A Division of Titan Group, Inc. Built hy Hughes: Computers, di plays, missiles, radar , communications satellites, and 551 other product ot advanced technology. The Anik T synchronous communicotions sotellite, novv in service for Telesot Conodo, provides thot vost lond with border-to- border television ond telephony. Hughes is olso building the AMS!-XT ond WESTAR sotellites for U.S. domestic commerciol systems. Wire-guorded TOW missile is the Army's primory onti-tonk weopon ot bottolion level. Hughes -----.--M----"'c'M is building lounching A A, X ' systems ond gyro- f 'Y ,hi i f" stobilized sights for flight testing oboord the HueyCobro helicopter. The Novy's long-ronge Phoenix missile ond AWG-9 vveopon con- trol system give the new F-l 4 fighter the copobil- ity to engoge up to six ottocking oircroft or cruise missiles simultoneously. ' t Attock rodor system for the Air Force's F-l 5 fighter outomoticolly disploys on the cockpit windscreen the instont informotion the pilot needs for successful oir-to-oir combot. The Novy's NTDS llslovol Tocticol Doto Systeml uses o computer to process ond evoluote rodor ond sonor doto on enemy threots vvithin o ship's combotoreo, then gives the commonder on instontoneous bottle-situotion picture on its Hughes-built disploy console ond helps him ossign ond control the proper defensive vveopons -interceptors, missiles, torpedoes, or guns. NATO's NADGE oir defense system, stretching ocross o 3,000-mile orc from Norwoy to Turkey, protects Western Europe from oir ottock. NADGE uses Hughes- developed soft- wore ond Hughes- built computers, operoting in o multi-processing mode, in its 37 "nerve centers." l"""""""' "" "1 I I I I I ' HUGHES ' I I I I L ............ ...... .I HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY Even tough guys like nice things HARRY SUGERMAN, INC. P.O. Box 2078 San Antonio, Texas 78297 MILITARY INSIGNIA EMBLEMS OF EXCELLENCE I would like to take this opportunity to express my gratitude to all those whose personal contributions made this book possible Lt. Steven P. Medaglia Advertising Manager 1973 Howitzer THE HERALDRY OF MERIT The above trademark has earned the right to be considered as such. It signifies a dependable STANDARD of QUALITY that has always been distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this, as you men are of ydur career ART CAP COMPANY, INC. 399 BROADWAY. NKW YORK. Y Y. 10012West by men whose naIn wars spanningfwo centuries and on every continent . . . The men of West Point have answered the call sto arms 'rue M 5 DAQI. or mono R 666 But the torch is passed. PQI! W' 7415 L W In our hands lies ihe future? if 5 12 "Be thou faithful unto death "

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, 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, 1972 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


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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