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

 - Class of 1974

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 604 of the 1974 volume:

THE ANNUAL of the UNITED STATES CORPS of CADETS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK 1 THE 1974 HOWITZER STAFF DAVID A. KELLER MARK A. BOKMEYER MARTIN E. DEMPSEY ALAN A. BANKS ARTHUR J. FARRINGTON KERRY E. MURPHY ROBERT M. KIMSEY GREGORY P. HOLDER RANDALL G. TART TIMOTHY J. TYLER DENNIS J. BLASKO JERRY T.MOHR ROBERT J. REESE GREGORY A. MOORE JOHN P. GILMER RICHARD C.OERTEL MAJOR DONALD A. BARBOUR MAJOR RUDOLPH H. EHRENBERG MAJORJOHNR. GARY, JR. Editor in Chief Associate Editor Business Editor Photography Editor Circulation Editor Assistant Circulation Editor Advertising Manager Custodian Feature Editor Feature Editor Administration Editor Corps Editor Sports Editor Activities Editor Reflections Editor Seniors Editor Officer in Charge Business Advisor Circulation Advisor a s n II ssa III III s s II II II I III! III! II 1 1 1 1; II HIP A4«?%«« « ' jS Whether I shall turn out to be the hero of my own life, or whether that station will be held by anyone else these pages must show . . . Charles Dickens 1 .A There are some things which cannot be learned quickly, and time, which is all we have, must be paid heavily for their acquiring. They are the very simplest things, and because it takes a man ' s life to know them the little new that each man gets from life is very costly and the only heritage he has to leave. Ernest Hemingway Everything in this world is big with jest — and has wit in it, and instruction too — we can but find it out! Lawrence Sterne • Though this be madness, yet there is method in it. 1 William Shakespeare ' 1 Well three or four months run along, and it was well into winter now. I had been to school most all the time and could spell and read and write just a little, and could say the multiplication table up to six times seven is thirty-five, 1 And I don t reckon I could ever get any further than that if I was to live forever. I don t take no stock in mathematics, anyway . . . Mark Twain Here shall begin a new round of earthly life, to end in death. No guardian spirit will cast lots for you, but you shall choose your own destiny. Let him to whom the first lot falls choose first a life to which he will be bound of necessity. But Virtue owns no master: as a man honours or dishonours her, so shall he have more of her or less. The blame is his who chooses; Heaven is blameless. Plato j S Wj Ks H ■ ' " .111 jVl llBBwSM j KlL jfjfflt .A ra . . . do you and I know to what he is called which path, which deeds, which sorrows? His sorrows will not be slight His heart is proud and hard. He will probably suffer much, make many mistakes, do much injustice and commit many sins. . . Do you think, my dear friend, that anybody is spared this path? Perhaps your little son, because you would like to see him spared sorrow and pain and disillusionment? But if you were to die ten times for him, you would not alter his destiny in the slightest. Herman Hesse I 1 I , f you can dream — and not make dreams your master; If you can think — and not make thoughts your aim If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster And treat those two imposters just the same . . . 4 Dennis J. Blasko, Editor r- «1ifp»«l(»» S « ftW?? ' l RfrW3H«- PRESIDENT RICHARD NIXON I 10 VICE PRESIDENT GERALD FORD THE HONORABLE SECRET AR Y OF DEFENSE JAMES SCHLESINGER THE HONORABLE SECRETARY OF THE ARMY HOWARD CALLAWAY 1 ADMIRAL T. H. MOORER CHAIRMAN OF THE JOINT CHIEFS OF STAFF GENERAL CREIGHTON ABRAMS CHIEF OF STAFF OF THE ARMY LIEUTENANT GENERAL WILLIAM A. KNOWLTON, SUPERINTENDENT— UNITED It gives me particular pleasure to write this message to the Class of 1 974. Mrs. Knowlton and I have sensed a rather special relationship with your class for we all arrived in 1970. Your Plebe year was my Plebe year as Superintendent. Together we have been through many challenges to the profession which you have selected and many changes in the ways of preparing for this pro- fession. Those of us concerned with your education and training have tried to span the gap between the future and the past. Outsiders who look at West Point agree that this has been a decade of great change here, particularly during the period which you have spent as cadets. Yet this change at West Point has sometimes not been seen by you who were part of it. Perhaps this is because we are a mixture of the past and the future. As for the past, there was knowledgeable comment in a book review by a noted civilian professor, written while you were First Classmen: " But there are limits to the extent to which the academies can or should be made to resemble civilian universities. For one thing they oper- ate in four fields simultaneously: liberal arts, engineer- ing, military science, and what can only be called char- acter formation . . . One of these fields — character formation — has no counterpart at most nonsectarian universities. Its importance derives directly from the pre- cedence of the combat ethos, even in this age of tech- nological warfare. Order, precision, discipline, loyalty, and courage are prized by military leaders because they are helpful in the confusion and peril of battle. " Independent studies done, even in recent days, on what gives a military leader these qualities come back to ancient words like country, honor, duty and tradition. And so there are immutables in the things West Point has always done. As for the future, we have tried to be attentive to the thought expressed by a favorite of many of you, Kahlil STATES MILITARY ACADEMY Gibran. Discussing children in The Prophet, he wrote, " You may give them your love but not your thoughts, for they have their own thoughts. You may house their bodies but not their souls, for their souls dwell in the house of tomorrow, which you cannot visit, not even in your dreams. You may strive to be like them, but seek not to make them like you. For life goes not backward nor tarries with yesterday. " And so we have tried to impart to you the important val- ues of the past, while preparing you to deal with the unknown challenges that lie from twenty to thirty years ahead. I envy you the career which awaits you. For me, this career has been one that I would not have changed. While Gibran says that I cannot visit " the house of tomorrow, " I still would wish only to join you again as a lieutenant and to start another thirty-five years of active service. Good luck, and may many of us serve together again! ■ k«i«ri . ' " ' ' SJI H m ' ' - B . " " li H ■; B L 1 ■ 1 BRIGADIER GENERAL JOHN R. JANNARONE DEAN OF THE ACADEMIC BOARD — UNITED STA TES MILITARY ACADEMY i Sr ' I welcome the opportunity to record a few thoughts for you on the eve of my departure from West Point. Leave-takings are always difficult, but this one is especially so. It would be superfluous for me to com- ment on my feelings for this institution, except per- haps to mark that my attachment to it has grown, during the period of my service here, more than I could have guessed or thought possible. From my perspective, I have seen our curriculum and programs undergo some rather sweeping changes. As a result I am acutely aware that the constant factor — the source of the Academy ' s enduring worth — is the unvarying quality and dedication of its cadets. You will be joining the Army shortly after I leave it. I hope that each of you will derive the personal satisfaction from your careers that I have from mine. I know that I shall never encounter a finer group of men. i0 COLONEL JOHN S. B. DICK DEAN OF THE ACADEMIC BOARD — UNITED STA TES MILITARY ACADEMY 00 RIGADIER GENERAL PHILIP R. FEIR hMMANDANT OF CADETS — UNITED STA TES MILITARY ACADEMY T Academic Board Superintendent ' s Staff FIRST ROW: COL E. Sutherland, BG P. Feir, LTG W. Knowlton, COL J. Dick, COL F. Lough. SEC- OND ROW: COL M. Rogers, LTC W. Childs, COL T. Griess, COL E. Cutler, Jr., COL G. Kirby, Jr., COL F. Smith, Jr., COL J. Pollin, COL C. Schilling, COL L. McCabe, COL D. MocWilliams, COL S. Willard, COL L. Olvey. FIRST ROW: COL J. Tower, COL G. Webb, LTG W. Knowlton, COL E. HeHelfinger, COL P. Wirth. SECOND ROW: COL W. Schempf, COL C. Guth, COL L. McCobe, COL W. Schuder, COL E. Pormly, COL G. Medsger, COL T. Oldham, COL J. Griffith. THIRD ROW: LTC T. Garigan, LTC K. Offan, LTC N. Matthias, LTC L. Bockman, LTC C. Brewer, LTC F. Pole, LTC J. Cooper, LTC G. Adams. FOURTH ROW; AAAJ F. Bidgood, LTC R. Donovan, LTC L. Montgomery, LTC D. Todemy, LTC R. Johns, LTC E. Hickey, LTC C. Hosutt, LTC T. Cullins, MAJ J. Godzik. FIFTH ROW: Mr. R. Kuehne, Mr. J. Sparmo, Rev. R. McCormick, CPT L. Hewitt, MAJ E. Wilson, CSM T. Mouri, Rev. J. Ford, Mr. E. Amick. NOT PICTURED: COL M. Perry, COL M. Rogers, LTC W. Holbrook, MAJ V. Campbell. ,Caflo«9h,SK- r ,Ca 6.154,, :aD«taWIkm, Dean ' s Staff FIRST ROW: COL C. Watkins, COL J. Dick, COL E. Patterson, LTC K. Ginter. SECOND ROW: LTC J. Hil MAJ D. Barbour, MAJ D. Boyle, CPT C. Gill, MAJ A. Vanderbush, AAAJ R. Morin. Commandant ' s Staff ._CO S ' ' COi FIRST ROW: AAAJ G. Seckinger, MAJ M. Fletcher, LTC J. MacGill, COL T. Fitzpatrick, BG P. Feir, LTC J. Skaff, LTC H. Lorsen, AAAJ P. Pons, MAJ J. Manzi. SECOND ROW: ILT D. Pratt, CPT R. Higgins, CPT S. Kempf, CPT J. Bryan, CW3 R. Poyton, AAAJ L. Flanagan (USA Ret), MAJ D. Cole, CPT F, Kyle, CW3 R. Kruzek, CSM A. Chapmon. 1 rf First Regiment FIRST ROW: MSG E. Gollowoy, LTC M. Sirkis, COL C. Hoenstine, Jr., CPT C. Holvorson. SECOND ROW: CPT F. McFarren, CPT C. LaFond, AAAJ G. Black, III, CPT T. Genetti, MAJ J. Briggs. THIRD ROW: CPT T. Schwartz, AAAJ T. Burch, CPT G. Gehringer, MAJ E. Andrews. Second Regiment FIRST ROW: MSG J. Gooden, LTC J. Blanck, COL W. Couslond, MAJ G. Mallory, Jr. SECOND ROW: AAAJ P. Stewart, CRT E. Burton, CRT J. Hayes, Jr., CRT F. Applin. THIRD ROW: CRT P. Long, Jr., AAAJ R. Kirkegaard, MAJ J. Carson, Jr., CRT J. Fowler, CRT T. Surles. Third Regiment FIRST ROW: MSG J. Joseph, AAAJ J. Nitkowski, COL H. Robinson, LTC R. Olson. SECOND ROW: CPT R. Guy, CPT C. Herrick, MAJ I. Reilly, CPT J. Quinn. THIRD ROW: CPT T. Stull, CPT M. Roseborough, Jr., CPT J. Wood, CPT J Hayes MAJ W. Govan. 11! v » ' k -.,-. J Col. H. Robinson 1 Col. J. Foldberg FIRST ROWr MSG E. McGinnis, COL J. Foldberg, LTC J. Beben, MAJ C. Schmidt, SFC J. Gilson. SECOND ROW: CPT H. Smith, MAJ D. Shipley, CPT J. Howell, CPT G. Cecil. THIRD ROW: MAJ J. Scott, MAJ S. Hudgins, CRT 0. Arthur, MAJ J. Sobke, CPT R. Stilwell. Fourth Regiment Chemistry FIRST ROW: AAAJ J. Habblett, CPT E. Brotzmon, AAAJ G. Palladino, MAJ B. Bassett, MAJ R. Szydio, MAJ C. Armstrong, MAJ M. Moore, CPT R. Higbee. SECOND ROW: CPT E. Fuzy, CPT J. Hopkins, MAJ D. Jockson, MAJ R. Landin, CPT M. Delleo, CPT R. White, MAJ L. Needs, MAJ K. Sellers. THIRD ROW: CPT J. Allen, CPT J. Morris, CPT T. Hightower, MAJ C. McKeithon, CPT G. Shoener, CPT L. Beaulieu, CPT R. Metzger. FOURTH ROW: COL D. MocWillioms, COL W. Hoff, Jr., LTC G. Chancellor. m-ggi Col. G. Kirby, Jr. J FIRST ROW: CPT B. Barker, MAJ P. Cerjan, LTC F. Patrick, COL J. Garver, COL G. Kirby, LTC A. Biggerstoff, MAJ D. DIuzyn, MAJ E. Perdew, 1 LT V. Fry. SECOND ROW: CPT R. Sinclair, CPT T. Sendak, CPT W. Hausman, CPT J. Musiol, AAAJ W. Kellenberger, CPT E. Faust, MAJ E. Bruner, CPT B. Baccei, MAJ R. Franke, MAJ A. Kopcsok. THIRD ROW: AAAJ A. Lujan, CPT R. Turner, CPT D. Kirkpatrick, MAJ T. Middaugh, MAJ D. Morgan, MAJ J. Simoneaux, CPT C. Kahara, CPT R. Anderschat, CPT R. Livingstone, CPT J. Grubbs. FOURTH ROW: CPT J. Davis, CPT J. Dickson, MAJ T. Cunningham, MAJ S. Whitmore, CPT M. Brennan, CPT R. Boerckel, MAJ R. McGohty, MAJ J. Coniglio, MAJ. G. Desrochers. FIFTH ROW: AAAJ T. Magness, CPT R. Angeli, MAJ N. Johannesen, MAJ K. Woll, CPT J. Moll, CPT R. deLoar, 1 LT S. Foster, CPT M. Prothero. SIXTH ROW: MAJ M. Lowry, Mr. W. Van Zetta, CPT J. Eberle, CPT F. Pope, CPT B. Mogan, CPT B. Howard, CPT C. Fligg. Col. E. Cutler Electrical Engineering FIRST ROW: LTC N. Penrose, COL S. Reinhart, Jr., COL E. Cutler, Jr., COL R. Andreen, LTC J. Peckham, LTC J. Mellin. SECOND ROW: CPT D. Brown, MAJ D. Voss, CPT M. Michlik, CPT J. Cornell, MAJ N. Vay. THIRD ROW: MAJ R. Gorens, CPT R. Rood, CPT D. Gobel, CPT S. Rizzo, CPT J. James, CPT G. Armijo. FOURTH ROW: MAJ J. McCarthy, CPT R. Stromberg, CPT B. Frozier, CPT R. Lunsford, CPT R. Haeffner, CPT J. Doyle. . Engineering FIRST ROW: LTC J. Palmer, COL C. Schilling, COL K. Stockdale, MAJ T. Vander Els. SECOND ROW: CPT O. Koropey, CRT J. Coldwell, LTC D. Buono, CPT P. Kern, CPT S. Burney, CPT L. Bromlette, CPT P. Root, CPT G. Cecchine. THIRD ROW: AAAJ J. Jas- cewsky, Jr., MAJ J. Pogorzelski, AAAJ A. Ryan, III, CPT F. Skidmore, AAAJ C. Sciple, MAJ A. Kubo, MAJ J. Richords, AAAJ W. Wilson, III, CPT J. Schaufelberger, CPT K. Crissman. FOLJRTH ROW: AAAJ D. Landry, CW4 H. Killian, AAAJ A. Scott, LTC G. Gun- ter, AAAJ J. Knutzen, MAJ E. Leiand, Jr., CPT R. Knell, CPT J. Longhouser, LTC J. Tieber, III. 4 English FIRST ROW: CPT H. Rhinehart, MAJ J. O ' Neal, LTC H. Ivey, COL J. Capps, COL E. Sutherland, COL A. Blair, MAJ M. Geary, AAAJ E. Webb. SECOND ROW: MAJ T. Grogan, MAJ A. Hartle, MAJ C. Abrams, Jr., CPT G. VondrJska, CPT W. Dock, CPT G. Hillord III, CPT J. Lyons, CPT W. Mcintosh, CPT H. Walker, CPT W. Stollings, CPT J. Heisel. THIRD ROW: CPT J. Bergen, MAJ K. Teel, CPT E. Winstead, MAJ J. Sollinger, CPT E. Kelton, CPT D. Eichenberger, CPT C. MacNab, CPT W. Bochman, CPT J. Hoag, MAJ D. Haock, CPT D. Coates, CPT D. Starr. FOURTH ROW: LTC J. Zachary, MAJ K. Weems, CPT D. Smith, 1 LT J. Foley, CPT H. Farrell, CPT G. Pejakovich, MAJ R. Whelon, CPT B. Birdseye, CPT G. Williams, CPT J. Hart, CPT M. Hamilton. FIFTH ROW: MAJ H. Hertel, MAJ D. BramleH, CPT J. VanSickle, CPT M. Williams, CPT C. Eckort, CPT J. Swensson. NOT PICTURED: 1 LT D. Carter. . 1 Sri i . 1 FIRST ROW: LTC E. Reichelt, LTC H. Gierschik, COL J. Ross, COL S. Willard, COL H. Cortland, LTC G. Richardson, MAJ D. Palmerin. SECOND ROW: MAJ J. Jaworowski, MAJ K. Chien, Mr. J. Chang, MAJ D. Gonneville, CPT L. Bedell, LTC L. Hall, MAJ A. Sarzonini, AAAJ W. Temple, Mr. M. Solo. THIRD ROW: MAJ P. Aikmon, CPT E. Moore, CPT P. Pelletier, MAJ R. Kosevich, CPT A. Lozeau, Mr. S. Saldivar, CPT J. Thompson, CPT R. Olson, CPT W. Jackman. FOURTH ROW: CPT H. Fiebig, CPT A. Gimian, Mr. C. Viollet, CPT P. Cecere, MAJ P. St.Amont, MAJ G. Bombel, AAAJ R. Guthrie, CPT P. Schmeelk, CPT O. Swain. FIFTH ROW: CPT K. Jacobs, CPT R. Keck, CPT C. Shore, LTC R. Honnos, MAJ M. Peck, Mr. A. Reetz, CPT D. Thornblom, CPT J. Murroy, CPT H. Haines, CPT N. Gill, CPT J. Holbrook. SIXTH ROW: MAJ L. Asbury, CPT M. Kush, CPT D. Ullmann, CPT K. Sakas, CPT L. Boesze, Dr. F. Garcia, MAJ J. Holgus, MAJ E. Hamilton, CPT J. Vann, CPT R. Gagnon. Foreign Languages mmF Col. T. Griess K History FIRST ROW: LTC V. McDonald, COL J. Beasley, COL R. Nye, Prof F. Vandiver, COL T. Griess, COL R. Flint, AAAJ D. Lair. SECOND ROW: MAJ R. Manning, MAJ A. Shine, CRT R. Doughty, LTC E. Turek, U5AF, CDR V. McDonough, USN, MAJ R. Heoly, Jr., MAJ T. Crockel, AAAJ D. Lockey. THIRD ROW: MAJ T. Donovan, Jr., MAJ C. Franks, MAJ K. Steadman, MAJ J. Stryker, CRT C. Shrader, MAJ J. Hixson, AAAJ K. Smith, CRT M. Andresen. FOURTH ROW: AAAJ R. Perry, MAJ W. Griffiths, AA J T. Stone, CRT P. Wood, CPT R. Ballagh, Jr., CRT E. Dewey, CPT D. Seiler, AAAJ D. Armstrong. FIFTH ROW: AAAJ H. Hannon, MAJ C. Esposito, CRT J. Lof- theim, CPT J. Cochran, Jr., CPT J. Pedersen, CPT H. Lowe, CPT W. Ritch, Jr. SIXTH ROW: CPT M. Krouse, CPT R. Frank, MAJ P. Miles, Jr., CPT L. Holder, Jr., CPT J. Cope, Jr. NOT PICTURED: LTC D. Mets, USAF, LTC J. Paschall, MAJ J. Dickey, CPT B. Pirnie. 1 La w FIRST ROW: CPT A. Lincoln, CRT D. Labowitz, MAJ E. Pauly, COL F. Lough, COL T. Oldham, AAAJ J. Lewis. SECOND ROW; CRT J. Lewis, CRT J. Rivest, CPT W. Heaslon, CPT D. Taylor, CPT J. DePue, MAJ W. Hemmer. THIRD ROW: CPT G. Bernhord, CPT R. Ripple, CPT M. Lent, CPT J. Szymanski, CPT R. Salvotore, CPT D. Carlson. NOT PICTURED: CPT J. Testo. Col. J. Poll in Mathematics I FIRST ROW: LTC F. Buckley, COL T. Rogers, COL J. Dick, COL J. Pollin, COL D. Cai eron, LTC I. Mechtly, Jr., LTC F. Hall, Jr. SECOND ROW: CRT S. Harmon, Jr., MAJ M Ischinger, MAJ D. Griffin, MAJ G. DeGraff, Jr., MAJ B. Martin, CRT R. Hunt, CRT W Condos, Jr., CRT S. Barbee, CRT G. Fisher, Jr., MAJ B, Arnold, MAJ J. Worthington, THIRD ROW: MAJ R. Howord, MAJ F. Tilton, AAAJ R. Jenison, CRT T. Carlson, MAJ J Nau, Jr., MAJ J. Andersen, MAJ C. Swain, CRT T. Swain, CRT J. Selsor, MAJ M. W borger, CRT H. Nemec, MAJ W. Schmidt, MAJ M. Harden. FOURTH ROW: MAJ G Blumhardt, MAJ J. Matthews, CRT C. Hutchinson, CRT M. Murtee, II, AAAJ S. Wasaff, Jr., MAJ R. Ehrenberg, Jr., MAJ G. Walk, CRT W. Traubel, CRT H. Trexler, Jr., CRT A. Davi- doff, CRT D. Tye, MAJ D. Myers, CRT D. Corbett. FIFTH ROW: MAJ W. Smith, Jr., MAJ J. Konning, CRT S. Bettner, CRT T. While, CRT A. Gaylor, CRT K. Horst, AAAJ J. Corgile, Jr., AAAJ C. Fronkenberger, CRT W. Hoyman, CRT S. Honau, CRT G. Winton, CRT J. Navarro, CRT J. Cory, Jr., AAAJ R. Steinig. SIXTH ROW: MAJ R. Gogliano, CRT W. May- hew, MAJ H. Boyd, Jr., AAAJ Q. Boyd, AAAJ M. Cloy, AAAJ F. Gontzler, Jr., CRT H. Boch- mon, CRT A. Bonifos, CRT D. Richardson, CRT G. Woolsey, CRT W. BeJnIich, CRT J. Edwards. I 1 FIRST ROW: CRT C. Mills, CRT A. Nahas, MAJ H. Faery, LTC C. Radler, COL F. Smith, Jr., COL R. Wilson, LTC J. Stro- zier, MAJ M. Paolino, CRT D. Hall, CRT G. Coggins. SECOND ROW: CRT B. Reilly, CRT M. Rotter, MAJ V. Donnell, AAAJ G. Clarke, CRT H. Boyd, MAJ W. Lutz, MAJ J. Sotterwhite, CRT D. Linder, CRT J. Modsen. THIRD ROW: CRT T. Hond, MAJ O. Earnest, AAAJ D. Dixon, CRT T. Weaver, CRT T. Farewell, CRT H. Langendorf, CRT E. Natolini, CRT T. Hankard. FOURTH ROW: CRT J. Kriebel, CRT R. Baldwin, CRT R. Lowry, CRT R. Jones, CRT J. Caiek, CRT B. Miller, CRT R. Thoden, MAJ F. Lamkin, AAAJ D. Dreesbach, MAJ W. Coomer. Mechanics Col. H. Rhyne Office of Military Instruction FIRST ROW: MAJ R. Kuhblank, MAJ F. Cremer, LTC J. McFadden, LTC J. Tanzer, COL H. Rhyne, LTC A. West, MAJ R. Scott, MAJ R. Scharf, MAJ L. Ogle. SECOND ROW: SGM S. Groy, MAJ J. Seely, MAJ W. Tobin, MSG J. Bohr, MSG G. Nelson, MAJ M. Davison, MAJ R. Rumph, CPT S. Wentzel, MAJ G. Fuller, CPT J. George. THIRD ROW: SFC K. Creamer, MSG B. Henderson, I LT J. Thompson, SSG J. Mitc- hell, CPT H. Fuller, SFC D. Lubert, SFC W. Laird, MAJ J. Dewor, CPT T. Chilcote, FOURTH ROW: AAAJ N. Smart, CPT J. Abrams, MAJ R. Whitcomb, MAJ B. Thomas, SFC J. Crowson, MSG R. Powers, SFC K. Wojczynski, CPT J. Melvin, SFC H. Roberts. FIFTH ROW: MSG D. Borfield, SFC D. Gunderson, MSG J. Steltzer, MSG M. Ward, SFC R. Dixon, MSG V. Shreeve, MAJ L. Hardy, CPT L. Hansen, CPT J. Nolan. NOT PICTURED: SFC W. Webb, SFC R. Mathis, MSG L. Bice, MAJ R. Pruitt, LTC R. Aschet- tino, SSG T. Veit. i FIRST ROW: MAJ L. Mason, LTC W. Zierdf, LTC R. Losik, COL H. Buckley, LTC J. George, Jr., MAJ C. West- pheling, MAJ J. Witherspoon. SECOND ROW: MAJ W. Tobin, MAJ R. Winters, MAJ M. Bartleme, MAJ J. Loorom, MAJ J. Blundell, CPT W. Morm, MAJ J. Gilbreath. THIRD ROW: CRT R. Campbell, CRT F. Slaugh- ter, CRT S. Lifrak, CPT F. Timmermon, Jr., CPT G. Bishop, CPT P. Elson, MAJ W. Boozer. FOURTH ROW: CPT J. Blades, CPT H. Jenkins, CPT J. Dorrow, CPT D. Rojas, CPT D. Kowal. FIFTH ROW: CPT S. Clement, CPT N. Grunstad, CPT L. Csoka, CPT J. Gallowoy, Mr. J. Kuntz, MAJ J. Novotny. NOT PICTURED: CPT W. Wheeler. Office of Military Leadership Office of Physical Education FIRST ROW: SP R. Conroy, MAJ R. Redmond, Dr. R. Stouffer, LTC D. Adkins, MAJ C. Notvig, MAJ J. Black- grove, MAJ D. Leach, MAJ R. Boehme, Mr. E. Crossley, SP S. Nelson, MAJ E. Blackwell, MAJ R. Sousser. SECOND ROW: CPT J. Malpass, SP C. Schilling, PFC S. Garland, PFC B. Cronfield, MAJ C. Godboldte, CPT G. Dixon, CPT D. Sims, CPT D. McKnight, AAAJ W. McCrary, Mr. H. Veix, MAJ D. Gleichenhous. THIRD ROW: Mr. J. Palone, LTC D. Moentmann, Mr. D. Forges, Mr. J. Lemperle, Mr. H. Kroeten, CPT S. Berry, MAJ J. Pierson, Mr. G. Linck, Mr. W. Lewis. FOURTH ROW: COL W. Call, Mr. L. Alitz, PFC G. Richardson, Mr. J. Powell, LTC J. Anderson, COL F. Kobes, LT J. Peterson, MAJ W. Hohn, LT E. Marks, CPT W. Annan. FIRST ROW: MAJ R. Steele, MAJ P. Mallory, LTC R. LaFrenz, COL L. Rodford, LTC W. Childs, LTC J. Willis, MAJ F. Pocock, AAAJ W. Willis, CPT J. Pickler. SECOND ROW: CRT T. Chapman, CPT S. May, CPT T. McManus, CPT A. Dykes, MAJ W. Kelly, CRT T. Salt, MAJ D. Fitchett, CPT R. Finno, CPT D. Gilson. THIRD ROW: CPT R. Grugle, CPT H. Sterbenz, CPT H. Morton, CPT R. Bolder- son, CPT M. Hustead, CPT P. Wolker. FOURTH ROW: CPT M. Johnson, CPT S. Draper, CPT W. Gang, CPT E. Hughes, CPT J. Harvey. FIFTH ROW: CPT J. Stith, CPT T. Koboyashi, CPT R. Weitz, CPT S. Sperry, CPT M, Johnson, Jr. NOT PICTURED: CPT A. Buetti. Physics FIRST ROW: AAAJ j. Eich, MAJ C. Groth, LTC R. Chenoweth, Dr. C. Boxfer, COL L. Olvey, COL G. Osborn, LTC W. Wix, AAAJ J. Ellis. SECOND ROW: MAJ C. Belsom, CPT J. Gordner, CPT J. Jocobs, LTC J. Heinlein, CRT H. Pillsbury, MAJ S. Goldberg, CRT L. Brown, CRT G. Threadgill, CRT D, Mohley, MAJ W. Clarke. THIRD ROW: CRT T. Margrave, MAJ J. Ruszkiewicz, CRT K. Kraus, CPT W. Murdy, MAJ J. Nevins, AAAJ W. Cressler, MAJ F. Wright, MAJ C. Hortman, V AJ R. Word, CPT W. Berg- man. FOURTH ROW: CRT R. Arango, CRT R. Knudson, CPT D, Haydon, CPT J. McCallum, CPT F. Hartline, CPT B. Clork, CRT D. Rowe, AAAJ D. Snider, CPT W. Clark, CPT J. Golden. FIFTH ROW: MAJ S. Russell, CPT D. Lincoln, AAAJ R. Beal, CPT J. Anderson, AAAJ H. Wass de Czege, CPT B. McCaffrey, CPT E. Tyner, MAJ T. Bren- dle, AAAJ B. Roller, AAAJ R. Alcala, CPT W. Rennagel. NOT PICTURED: LTC W. Tay- lor, CPT R. Sinnreich. " If,. ib IRST ROW: MAJ W. Cox, COL W. Luebbert, LTC F. Kaye. SECOND ROW: Mrs. T. Anderson, SP6 G. Coleman. THIRD OW: Mr. T. Cassucci, Mrs. M. Newell, SP R. Dobbs, CPT W. Chipps, MAJ R. Kaiser, SP5 H. Rose. FOURTH ROW: SP4 Boyce, CPT J. Newton, CPT T. Puk, CPT C. Hernandez, SFC G. Goge. FIFTH ROW: SP5 R.Hunt, Mrs. J. Columbo, P4 B. Provin, CPT R. Middleton, SFC J. Bonsell, SP4 W. Schroer. SIXTH ROW: Mr. A. Nelson, Mrs. J. Wright, SP4 J. ' itt, CPT J. Florance, Mr. R. Baldwin, SP6 E. Braswell, PVT E. Delay. SEVENTH ROW: SGT D. Nichols, Mr. D. Arnold, P4 W. Sing, Mr. J. Bloomer, SP4 R. Sellers, SP4 J. Woodward, SP4 P. Morgenweck, SP6 L. Stahl. Instruction Support Division Library Staff FIRST ROW; Mr. J. Russell, Mrs. P. Morey, Mr. W. Keith, Mr. C. Yonnone, Mr. S. Toze- ski, Mr. N. Varieur, Mr. E. Weiss, Miss A. Harlow, Mrs. M. Smith, Mr. J. Kelleher, Mr. A. Dunham, Mr. R. Schnare. SECOND ROW: Mrs. A. Vanacore, Mrs. G. Patino, Mrs. I. Spatolo, Mrs. R. Donate, Mr. N. Battipoglia, Jr., Mrs. C. Mottola, Mrs. M. Conklin, Mrs. A. Ponton, Miss L. Guorion, Miss E. Dunn, Miss C. Snyder. THIRD ROW: Mrs. E. Lewis, Mr. N. Battipoglia, Sr., Mr. R. Alvord, Mrs. M. Mogee, Mrs. R. Hanretta, Mrs. J. de Onis, Miss I. Feith, Miss M. Vecchio, Miss S. Foubert, Miss J. Pidala. FOURTH ROW: Mrs. M. Capps, Miss S. Wilbur, Miss M. Earl, Mr. J. Jablonka, Mr. G. Henshaw, Miss A. Pierce, Mrs. P. Caudel, Mr. A. Aimone, Mrs. L. Montanez, Mrs. D. Donnery. FIFTH ROW: Miss M. Smith, Mr. M. Ridgeway, Mr. J. Gollogher, Mr. W. Young, Mr. J. Gorlond, Miss E. Connolly, Mr. D. Steele, Mr. A. Hough, Miss J. Stroppel, Mrs. J. Ancker. NOT PIC- TURED: Mr. M. Edsoll, Mrs. A. Koury, Mr. P. Lee, Mrs. H. Monroe, Mrs. J. Murphy, Miss D. Nuoro, Mr. K. Rapp, Mr. D. Scrono, Miss J. Scott. Cadet Hostesses FIRST ROW: Mrs. P. Buyers. SECOND ROW: Mrs. C. Grosberg, Mrs. E Hill Mrs B Blair. La Barberia FIRST ROW: Mr. C. Bambino, Mr. A. Guerra, Mr. A. Del Monte, Mr. R. Chotfield, Mr. A. Masci. SECOND ROW: Mr. U. Rodriquez, Mr. P. Labanowski, Mr. L. Nardone, Mr. J. Polinsky, Mr. R. Ronsini, Mr. S. Canzone, Mr, A. Mascitelli, Mr. J. Cacciola, Mr. A. Merrick, Mr. D. Musci. NOT PICTURED: Mr. E. Speorman, Mr, S, Perno, Mr, J, Carter, Mr. A. Di Bene- detto, Mr. F. Ferrara, Mr. C. Puglionisi, Mr. M, Reyes, Mr. A. Rivera, Mr. R. Serroo, Mr, J, Volenti, Mr, M, Zumbo. l5 TtJf j " -O Mess Hall Staff FIRST ROW: Mr, J, Henderson, Mr, E. Gardner, Mr. A. Gagliordi, Mr, R, Tyson, Mr, D, Fuquoy, Mr, A. Colonell, Mr. A. Pacocha, Mr. D. Torr, Mr, D. Cox, SECOND ROW; Mr, L. Margraves, Mr. A. Delgado- Oyolo, Mr. A. Velasquez, Mr. L. Brock, Mr. J. Knight, Mr. J. Hunter, Mr. J. Williams, Mr. W. Kim- brough, Mr. G, Staton, NOT PICTURED: Mr, D, Gallagher, Mr, C. Graham, Mr. S. Jones, Mr. W. Lind- sey, Mr. W. Tallie. L f you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue. Or walk with Kings — nor lose the common touch. If neither foes nor loving friends can hurt you. If all men count with you, but none too much . . . s; ' ACAOtMY PERSONKE OW-Y KTOIO IHIS PO I i 1 • r ill ■ till ' 1 ' - - I ■ 1 1 1 ifea if :i - ' j m i L v m: mmmmmfmmimmmpm Jerry T. Mohr, Editor ■■ v ■I yt. I It J o : ■ a . T . i ' ■ m 1 " AH - • BRIGADE STAFF 1 St ROW: J. Spinelli, A. Green, M. Clifford, J. Pat- tison, R. Metheny, M. Kirby, M. Andreotta. 2nd ROW: W. Edwards, D. Petraeus, S. Shambach, R. McFetridge, W. Chadwick, V. Mauro. 3rd ROW: M. Abdo, B. Crosby, C. Cobb, R. Minor. ■ik .. II 1 ■■■i»»lr MMWi ' 1 itX FIRST REGIMENT FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF ' ■ ' " OW: J. Plcken, T. Hoefert, J. leBoef, B. Palmatier, S. Hashem, J. Fishback. 2nd ROW: R. Graves, J. Ritchhart, C. White, J. Hunter, M. Rogers. tfik. THIRD BAHALION M STAFF I St ROW: M. Stinson, M. Decker, J. Blackwell, H. Rollins. 2nd ROW: A. Bryant, D. Galvanin, M. Blackman. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: C. Letcher, J. Wolker, G. De Voe, f. Kirk. SECOND ROW: L. Adair, R. Cleek, D. McCracken, S. France, S. Featherstone. THIRD ROW: R. Gaudio, G. Burkhart, J. ORourke, R. Graves, J. Sommerville, J. Mainwaring, J. Leboeuf, S. Hughes. FOURTH ROW: G. Topping, C. Davis, J. O ' Brien, J. Strarton. NOT PICTURED: C. Mourtos, V. Pasini, C. Westenhoff. A-1 CLASS OF 1975 FIRST ROW: L. Haller, T. Campbell, J. Scolo, D. Westover, R. Walsh. SECOND ROW: L. Flor, K. Self, F. Gianakouros, E. Martin, R. Baldwin, W. Wooley. THIRD ROW: S. Stacey, M. Hillard, J. Rice, J. Gilbert, E. Piasecki, C. Leal. FOURTH ROW: M. Mierswa, D. Dupree, P. Owens, T. Kish, J. Abcouwer, L. Grasso. mw II One thing could be said about the Alpha-House ' 74, we were versatile. Ralph had the shiniest stars, Letch had all the hours, and Brother Vic somehow got through it all. Trademarks of A-1 were countless: Feather ' s hair. West ' s smoke clouds, Deno ' s injuries, Jimmy ' s diet, Flyin ' Toad ' s need for one, Jeff ' s hikes. Ken ' s guitar, and Lebeef ' s Regiment. Congratulations and condolences go to our own " F.M.M.A. " Charter members are: Dink, Cy, Cleeker, Lar, and Top. O. B. Burk, and O-Man successfully evaded membership, but that appears temporary. Luckily Cy didn ' t enforce the " CO. Standard " on haircuts. Weeoo Crass had enough problems! While Floyd and Simple Sam were giving each other driving lessons, J. W. made up for lost time on weekends. At one time we could boast about being 1 in P.E., 1 in academics, and 1 on the area. Nothing will ever keep us from striving for our sole common goal, " THE HARDER RIGHT INSTEAD OF THE EASIER RIGHT! " CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: J. Rodriguez-Harrison, L. Aide, L. Brown, M, Hedmon, M. Baco. SECOND ROW: K. Johnson, R, Finlay, F. Pedrozo, M. Premont, V. Warner, R, Topolewski. THIRD ROW: B. Gamsby, K. McNally, J. Hook, S. Kidder, J. Stansberry, J. Daron, B. Blair. FOURTH ROW: D. Yatto, G. McKenzie, E. McCorthy, M. Grotte, D. Koenig, G. Irons, M. O ' Donnell. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: R. George, Z. Tolliver, J. Ban non, G. Heaton, T. Strehle, T. Molzohn. SEC OND ROW: R. Bauer, M. Long, D. Brooks, J Wilt, E. Passacontondo. THIRD ROW: S Maple, M. Kieth, S. Hoogland, J. Hethering ton, M. Nicholas. FOURTH ROW: R. Acker, S Nightingale, R. Cymbolski, D. Goodson, D McGhee, R. Shaw. FIFTH ROW: R. Vogt, G Harding, R. Bankey, V. Collins, R. Chapman NOT PICTURED: R. Banish, T. Dougherty, D Ford, M. Hoselton, J. Jancek, K. Pilgrim, P Welsch. B-1 CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: W. Ballew, B. Oliver, M. Davis, A. Sample, C. Harris, M. Lynch. SECOND ROW: M. Milligan, P. Tafone, G. Bourn, R. Ander- son, T. Gleason. THIRD ROW: S. Adams, J. Malcolm, M. Wallace, T. Youngbluth, D. Rodorte, J. Soncrant, G. Hulsey, J. Frankie. FOURTH ROW: R. Berish, C. Barker, A. Herrmann, T. Strickland, J. Dewit, T. Bennett, D. Mow. NOT PICTURED: H. Bosh, M. Clifford, R. McFetridge. B-1 had the most Corps Squad Captains in the Corps to include: Dave " Mex " Rodorte — Golf, Bob " R. C. " Anderson — Ski team, Al Sample — Indoor Track, and Terry " Bluth " Youngbluth — Swim- ming. B-1 also supplied the AAA and other extracurricular fields with such stalwarts as: Dan Hulsey — Squash, Doug Mow and Bob McFetridge — Water Polo, Jim Malcolm and smiling Paul Tafone — WKDT President and Treasurer respectively, Mike " Quasi " Wallace — President of the Behavioral Sci- ence Club, and Mike " Gramps " Milligan — Rugby. B-1 supplied the Corps a Brigade Adjutant — Rich Clifford. The other talented B-I ' ers were led by their CO — " Mad Russian " Mark Davis. " Yeoman " Steve Adams, Charlie " CW " Barker, Arthur " Dutch " Herrman and Warren " Cat " Ballew formed the nucleus of that happy-go-lucky but somewhat professional crew, " The Tangent Clyde Five. " Guy Bourn, Tommy Gleason and Jim " J.T. " Soncrant lightened the heavy load with their jokes, antics, escapades, and pleasant outlook. There were the intromurder squash nuts — Tom Bennett and John " J. P. " DeWltt. The true devotees to the Academy were also distinguished members of B-1 — Clarence " C.A. " Harris, Tracy Lee Strickland and Joe Frankie. B-1 also had quiet men like Jim " Bashmon " Bosh, Rich Berish, and Myron Lynch, who devoted themselves to acodemia and personal satisfaction. This faithful scribe pro- phesizes — No matter what destination lies in the future for these members of B-1, the four years at West Point in B-1 will always fill the minds of ' 74 with camaraderie, warmth and the personal satisfac- tion of true friendship for a lifetime. ■■ft CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: B. Hulsort, E. Whitehead, M. Cannon, B. Hinson, J. Maye, R. Nelson. SEC- OND ROW: B. Bingham, R. Mockos, J. Jones, P. Schaefer, E. Troup, R. Sellers. THIRD ROW: E. Bradford, D. Dvorak, M. McBiles, R. Acev- edo, J. Lough, S. Walsh. FOURTH ROW: R. Kline, R. Page, D. Taylor, G. Lebel, T. Cle- mens, R. Riddle. NOT PICTURED: R. Bolboch. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: R. Bifuico, E. Guillermo, R. Kol- ton, J. Gardner, S. Fogarty. SECOND ROW: R. Rhorback, L. Sperline, T. Alexander, R. Youchok, R, Carver. THIRD ROW: J. Travis, D. Ball, L. Bulman, J. Lesini, R. Bowman, M. Peters. FOURTH ROW: D. Murdock, J. Schroeder, O. Heinlein, S. McChrystal, J. Dufresne, B. Watson. NOT PICTURED: S. Hel- ler, D. Hoopengardner, A. Liepold, M. O ' Donnell, C. Teising, M. White. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: R. Geouque, W. Chiusono, T. Von Kaenel, M. Bibby, B. Rotter, D. Hoy. SEC OND ROW: P. Jensen, C. Witcher, J. Powers, A. Fracker, J. Tombrello, V. White. THIRD ROW: S. Lopez, R. Almstead, R. Banky, D. Haueter, M. Kurec, P. Linehon, C. Marenco. FOURTH ROW: K. Struder, S. Lefemine, R. McMoster, P. Comodeca, R. Heun, R. Dow, G. Montgomery. FIFTH ROW: W. Shine, J. Kelleher, D. Hall, G. Gotschall, P. Snapp, R. Brown, P. Campbell. NOT PICTURED: A. Dai- ley. The mentor of this merry band, Vince O ' C, relied on the Columbo brothers, Steve " Dom " Marino and Fred Giacometti to provide offers people couldn ' t refuse. The band ' s " strong arm " policies were supplied by the jovial and substantial presences of Bo Barclay and Ken Hicks. Dave Buto and Jim Grim fulfilled the pages ' expectations of the Olde Corps. " Little " John Edgecomb spent four years searching for his Maid Marion. Forsooth, some knights were duly betrothed to maidens of fair Coun- tenance: Be they named (in alphabetical order): Sir Cantwell, Sir Fink, Sir Hicks, Sir McGuinness, Sir Reese, Sir Walls, and as usual, out of order, that young lad from Buffalo, Sir Sanders, whose ability in the martial arts defied the Dragon, deftly gutting our poultry. Harvy Jones provided the soule for the group. " Bass " and " Trauth " were the fishermen and wrestled some big ones. Christopher Brad- ford White provided spiritual guidance and Randall Coffelt assisted in the edification. Peach and Reagen were bucking to be Sheriff of Nottingham Castle. Marty Svoboda came to the forest from the region of the cornhuskers. Emerson Kling and John Dickerson developed an affinity for superior modes of British transportation. The Hunter was a true brother. And Sir Clark: Oh, what a Lucky Man he was. f " C-1 CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: C. Sorenson, E. Sanders, J. Wolls, D. Petraeus, J. Barclay, D. Cantwell, S. Trauth, K. Hicks, R. Bossier, J. Dickerson, V. O ' Connell, F. Giacometti, SECOND ROW: S. Marino, J. Kling, R. Reese, J. Mitcham, D. Buto, M. Svoboda, J. Grim, J. Mudd. THIRD ROW: J. Fink, J. Hunter, H. Jones, D. McGuinness, R. Coffelt, C. White, J. Edgecomb. = i.- ' CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: W. Cleckner, C. Harris, D. Hitchcock, J. Crumplar, D. Lenz, L. Wahl- gren. SECOND ROW: T. Bartz, D. Ford, K. Canny, N. Jordan, R. McClure, E. Mur- dock. THIRD ROW: D. Luken, A. Stanley, S. Bronscom, D. Egler, D. Denmon, D. Monken. FOURTH ROW: P. Haglin, J. Gil- lig, S. Bitlner, D. Coles, M. Nichols, W. Witesel, G. Scheets. NOT PICTURED: D. Rittenhouse, W. Schaefer, R. Zak. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: J. Hordesty, A. Petersen, S Fondacoro, E. Coulter, D. Whiting, R Bunch, J. Merklein. SECOND ROW: M, Hada, D. Luken, C. Allen, J. Webb, B Hoover, R. Braden, K. Chess, M. Ives THIRD ROW: S. Jones, L. King, C. Kilgore, L. Held, J. Myers, G. Ransom, W. Harper, FOURTH ROW: P. Ligman, J. Stinson, G, Krc, N. Youngberg, D. Snyder, B. Tes- dahl, J. Rollins, J. Treocy, NOT PIC TURED: G. Dyson, R. McClure. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: C. Fronkhouse, M. Kwan, T Massey, J. Compo, G. Belcher, J. O ' Brien SECOND ROW: S. Hawkins, J. Connelly, J. Hoyle, R. Dannon, N. Altomare, R Routh. THIRD ROW: S. Kelly, D. Hink, J Edgington, S. Gravlin, R. Lovelond, G Simmons. FOURTH ROW: J. Tomkovich A. Light, G. Bruce, R. Pennay, M. Comp bell, J. Johnson. FIFTH ROW: J. Whited K. Moore, D. Wood, R. Lennox, J. Prall R. Hallos, J. Sullivan. NOT PICTURED: B Gerosimas, T. Waite. I iiiil II ( ! I ■? m 5 — t— f i!f 11 " !i f??|:rili 113 fff ? rrr ' CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: G. Rodvelt, S. Hashem, W. T. Edwards, B. Albrecht, E. Polom, J. Fishback, G. Baumon, M. Bradley. SECOND ROW: G. Butson, P. Grimm, C. Armstrong, B. Hylen, T. Froneberger, J. Martin, C. Llewellyn, J. Word, D. Markel, J. Knopp, G. Dickey, J. Sharp. D-1 CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: D. Moas, P. Juhosz, H. Storn, T. Botes, R. Frank, G. Blackburne. SECOND ROW: H. Thomos, J. Lewis, R. Ropp, G. Nied- erlonder, R. Dibble, D. Anderson. THIRD ROW: R. Polotko, A. Plumley, W. McCowon, T. Gross, J. Brewer, C. Cunningham. FOURTH ROW: E. Ziedmon, J. Ilsemon, W. Thigpen, C. Holguin, S. Ellis, R. Girdley, G. Combs. NOT PICTURED: B. Corr. Between football, making money, and sitting con and bagging early, nobody ever saw whats-his- name. Other disappearing acts included Grimmer and Armo, Rugby dou, Ed and Geary heading fencing and squash, Blaine shooting-em-up, Merk managing track and Dicki always on another debate trip. Seems we were always short guards. Buts took them on special weekends (EVERY WEEK- END). Ty and Armo tried Charlie ' s home remedies to fight a receding hairline. When not massaging his head, Charlie mystified the Tac with his peculiar physique. Fish kept in shape running the 100- yard after taps sprint. Half the guys were caught already and the real race was for saber bearers. Knapper got beautiful poems. Rod was hard-Corps, we know because his engagement picture was in India. Grimmer, Dicki, Doug, and Blaine found love only a hop-step-and-jump away. Hash continu- ally volunteered for boxing, dreaming of glory and beating J. J. The Brooklyn Bomber sparred with the Dean, who won the first round. The Enumclaw Kid fought on behalf of the T.D. Froney took off his white gloves and traded in his slide rule to become an easy rider. Bill said he always rode easy in the saddle back in Texas. The " tough " from South Philly headed-em-up, of course. n N , V n itit -4 ' %- CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW; L. Shelton, G. Chiumento, G. Easom, D. Diedrich, B. Wechsler. SECOND ROW: J. Oslerholtz, R. Burns, J. Gardner, R. Hall, M. Thompson, R. Dean. THIRD ROW: D. Kingston, J. Mannino, B. Roof, D. Retry, L. Miller, J. Brege. FOURTH ROW: T. Horn, M. Wickham, J. McGhee, M. Steiner, T. Judge, D. Crouch. NOT PICTURED: R. Allgood, D. Nosh. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: K. Tracy, J. Wartski, D. Young, S. Anderson, M. Key. SECOND ROW: W. Fronkland, G. Pace, M. Labrador, R. Dovis, G. Adorns, J. Tensfeldt. THIRD ROW: M. Hardy, F. Carlsen, M. Johnson, T. O ' Connell, J. Erpelding, H. Gibson. FOURTH ROW: T. Brennan, R. Huff, F. Prautzch, R. Simmons, J. Kime, K. Ryan. NOT PICTURED: J. Heocock, M. Hodges, C. Loyd, R. Mafhis, D. Peterson, J. Whiteman, C. Wright. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: J. Brettell.T. EIr W. Morti, P. Fuhrmeister, D. zeri, J. Dixon, D. Roemer, S. nore, J. Aleshin, W. Davis. SECOND ROW: M. Joyce, G. Moore, J. Burden. THIRD ROW: A. Stomilio Bickings. FOURTH ROW: M. Combest, W. Grooms, W. Kniskern, T. Shaver, C. SargenI, R. Impelliz Meibers, M. Haswell, T. Hoefert, W. Fletcher, J. Pickett, A. Ellis. NOT PICTURED: S. Arn, K. Webber. E-1 Dear Ma, You just wouldn ' t believe the bunch of fellas I ' ve been thrown in with. General Slim Reed and Rag Bog are gettin ' ready to whip the Army back into shape, Moore always sleeps in a quiver; Roemer sleeps anywhere, anytime; Jay is bracing for the future, and we got these two Eye-talians people call " AJ " and " Z. " Sooji, Wiley, and Shave sit around seeing who con out-tall-tale each other, and Will Marti got hurt the other day — he got hit in the head and knocked a circuit loose. They found Fuzzy yesterday, turns out he was at his desk studying all the time. Fletch keeps talking about bird watching, Bic is whistlin ' ' Yellow Rose of Texas, " and Birdeye is singing " California Dreamin. " They figured out that Rooski wasn ' t stuttering when he said " da, " and Grog hasn ' t returned from the messhall yet — funny how they could just lose two sides of beef like that. Jim Brettell couldn ' t land that job with A C Sparkplug, but Drew signed on with Barnum Bailey. There ' s this one guy named Giggles Davis — he laughs all the time; and Flash bought a new set of clothes. Arni and Stagedriver are going into the Navy, I guess. They keep saying something about anchor man. " Has " changed his name to Daniel Boone, and Meibs denies the rumor that he was born on a horse. Oh yeah ... I forgot about Sarge. Love, Seagull CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW; D. Gendron, R. Marchant, R. Hall, D. Williams, T. Harrod, S. Busc. SEC- OND ROW: B. Houck, G. Sherman, P. Hicks, M. Demarco, E. Christensen, R. Weger. THIRD ROW: J. Otoole, O. Spalding, M. Thompson, J. McGinnis, S. Noughton, G. Bornhott, J. Phillobaum. FOURTH ROW: G. Latorce, B. Twerdowsky, G. Stone, G. Fountain, A. Elam, K. O ' Rourke, E. Mills. NOT PICTURED: J. Bruckner, P. Jurusik, M. Remias. ti CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: R. Ronne, D. Emswiler, D. Nuna ley, S. Moore, R. Grossman, D. Hortung SECOND ROW: W. Troy, J. Bolzok, J Schroedel, D. Diehl, R. Lineburg, R. Sienkiew- icz. THIRD ROW: M. Grrrord, R. Webb, C Paulk, J. Gardner, D. Bear, E. Anderson, R, Caslen. FOURTH ROW: W. Kociscok, J Hook, R. Dace, J. Pope, R. Musser, T. Kolol, M. Vane. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: R. Johnston, J. Figueres, D. Bolte, D. Hoeh, J. Delaune. SECOND ROW: D. Fry, J. Kimmel, S. Morrow, C. McCoffrey, M. Stanton. THIRD ROW: A. Burke, J. Car- penter, M. Cates, S. Petracca, G. Christopher- sen, S. Trombitos. FOURTH ROW: W. Grier, C. Chroniok, J. Sinclair, E. Lukert, B. Lewis, D. Washington. FIFTH ROW: R. Schmidt, C. Whittington, W. Tetro, M. Lolly, M. Preston. NOT PICTURED: V. Bornaba, R. Oetjen, P. Miles, B. Moritz, T. Wright. iy CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: G. Williams, T. Barker, W. Mather. SECOND ROW: P. OSullivan, Cooley, J. Inskeep, V. Roeske, C. Meiss, S. Doyton, L. Van Arsdale. THIRD ROW: Polk, M. Headly, D. Coraftini, K. Holmes, C. Gleichenhaus. FOURTH ROW: Foote, D. Brown, C. Alexander, A. Lokey, R. Pate. Somehow 1 9 of the original 37 smacks survived F-1 ' s unique interpre- tation of the fourth class system, the T.D. ' s best, O.P.E. ' s worst, and all of Dean what ' s-his-name ' s falderal. ' 74 thrived in Denny ' s P.J. parties at Navy, Lucky Chucky ' s Liquor Locker, and clandestine after taps spirit insurgencies. Three of our small town boys; C. W., Rosco, and Ash paid dearly to learn the perils of New York City. Where was Keeper? Tricky Dick took HouDenny off the hook. Porno panted. Corpuscle Cooley col- lected medals but never got a Purple Heart. Big A! had big moves, while Carl ' s were permanent temporarily and Fred ' s were temporary perma- nently. Daryl, Gerry, and Tommy B. were weekend subordinates. LAVA walked off his snowy Colorado flight into the T.D. ' s warm embrace. Ranger Paul had to hive out to be a goat. Cadetiquette Rick and Emily Post disagreed on dessert S.O.P. And where was the Keeper? Meatball misplaced more pounds than he lost. Keith put the Marching 1 00 in rev- erse while Mike kept us out of debt and Charlie kept us in stitches. Hotrod established a unique rapport with ' 71, 2, 3, 5, 6, and 7. Carat dozed. Applehead and the Comm decided that study conditions just weren ' t con- ducive to a good jam session. Lee would have had a better chance at the Heisman if he ' d only had Archie throwing to him. From the stoops of the 38th to 5 June 74, it was a long march for the F-Troop but now the enemy is taken and graduation is ours. iflk 1 FLAME ON CLASS OF 1976 FIRST ROW: M. Kins, C. Grates, W. Wehrle, C. Page, A. Lobert. SECOND ROW: C. Houng, J. Dubyel, M. Harvey, S. Piermarini, J. Crown. THIRD ROW: H. Keirsey, A. Vail, W. Andersen, R. Fritz, A. Dingfelder. FOURTH ROW: R. Elam, T. Mitchell, R. Janowski, J. Lafronce, S. Butler, S. Barrett. NOT PICTURED: A. Stuhlmiller, K. Rue, M. Nel- son, B. Godek. FIRST ROW: P. O ' Connor, D. Stickley, J. Ventura, B. Donlin, V. Macias, G. Hazel. SECOND ROW: T. Dannemiller, R. Simons, D. Willioms, W. Ivey, W. Kay, R. Perkins. THIRD ROW: R. Hoopes, J. Burton, C. Gaston, M. Schuize, M. Wein- stein, B. Ray. FOURT H ROW: L. Porr, W. Thornton, J Gulden, M. Cotes, C. Mehlenbeck, B. Farmer, T Rowan. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: D. Price, M. Bosack, D. Arndt, J. Holbert, R. Diaz Pons, P. Petzrick. SECOND ROW: T. Thompson, M. Croigie, K. Coilteux, R. Trotter, R. Sinclair, H. Fry. THIRD ROW: D. Miller, G. Chrome, J. Lunsford, A. Chute, G. Starkweather, M. Griffin. FOURTH ROW: S. Allemon, T. Corr, R. Watson, R. Jones, M. Gillespie, F. Romer. FIFTH ROW: A. Lamb, J. Kinord, D. Bodman, D. Patten, B. Mumtord, A. Jackson. NOT PICTURED: H. Baron, R. McCandtess. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST RCW V Z- f.e-, R. vo-e . SECOND ROW: C. Bomes, W. Mye«, J. Kelley, J. Richgeis, M. Dotson, R. Hubbard, R. Schar- tng, G. B«ftop, F- Tniei«e. THIRD ROW: V. Oitord, L Skoggs, J. Gn nseth, T. Goe 8(Oop, A. Conley, AA, Rogers. O. Alforo, C. Wrttmon, R. Beecher, D. Webster. FOURTH ROW: R, Bolkwd, R. Astin, S. Gerod, R. Corson. NOT PICTURED: D. Golvcmn, A. G ' l Despite the hardship of changing barracks every year and breaking in a new Toe almost as often, the Gopher grew into the best fraternity on campus. We had our spacemen — Biff, Pudney, and Dwight. Rog and Jutz never did get back from leave on time. Someday Steve and Old Man v ll even get out of bed and dust. Jimmy and Bobo are opening a gymnasium and massage parlor, and Luigi is taking on Marvelous as part of the family, and writing a book about it. Roo is still guardian of the class, and Cup- cake is still dateless. After enough blind dates, Ferd chose Marines, and Hubert is still looking for a tur- key to roll. AAike and Dick somehow missed all the regs classes, but never let it interfere with their fun. We all knew Bish would end up the goat, if he would only put his mind to it. Alfie is going back to Pan- oma and stort an electric company. " You know man, " and Will are headed back to the mountains of Pennsylvania. Ox always kept things in line and for four years Peggy Peggy always kept Alvah in line. Jeff was able to orgue endlessly about nothing and to Witt " It don ' t matter. " Koop is on a perpetual high in his helicopter and M. Levent is on authority on everything — ask him. Cliff is keeping score on everyone with his calculotor, of course. But after four long years each one of us can look at one another a-d realize that feeling of friendship that arises only from enduring hardship together. CLASS OF 1975 FIRST ROW: D. Schumann, W. Reid, D. Smith, R. C heese, B. Haas, J. Tilley. SECOND ROW: W. Lloyd, R. OIney, D. MacMillan, W. Mor- gon, J. Goldberg, G, Davis, J. Fischer. THIRD ROW: G. Rowe, N. Stone, J. Perry, B. Kieser, J. Pottorff, R. Menard. FOURTH ROW: J. Lari- vee, D. Bonney, B. Jablonski, L. Austm, J. Beeman, M. Hehmeyer. NOT PICTURED: D. Geek, D. Weishar. W CLASS OF 1976 FIRST ROW: W. Sipes, G. Butson, R. Howek- otte, D. Nolan, J. Wennch, M. Montesclaros. SECOND ROW: W. Rue, M. Hudson, M. Elg- awoy, R. Soeldner, J. Jensen, L. Little. THIRD ROW; J. Riffe, R. Pielryko, R. Dolton, J. Chubb, B. Tolliffe, L. Pallotto. FOURTH ROW: Gray, W. Luk, M. Hanna, K. Fugget, J. Vandershaaf, M. Wisda, K. Higgms. NOT PICTURED: B. Dodnll. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: S. Fuller, T. Thompson, J. Jack- son, B. Breitenbach, T. O Honlon, W. Price. SECOND ROW: S. Crawford, T. Livernosh, R. McCollam, T. W atson, R. Carter, J. Callohan. THIRD ROW: T. Holden, M. Miller, I. Krestyn, L. Cody, R. Lane, R. Jones. FOURTH ROW: W. Glesener, R. Noigle, R. Henderson, B. Smith, T. Grow, L. Artman. FIFTH ROW: M. King, A. Phillips, S. Barry, J. Ziehm, J. Ste- vens, M. Wiley, D. Fitch. NOT PICTURED: R. Dicamillo, C. Harris, C. Lutz, J. True. " • . ::f a a Firstie Year meant a lot of different things to different Howgs. To many, except Pat and Tom, it meant getting their cars. Many were looking for Miss Right. DJ met her at least six times. To some, like Bruce and Joe, it meant stripes, lots of them. To Huff and Mark, there were the lost weekends. Many, like both Dales and Jeff, were just waiting for June — to untie one knot and tie another. Vid spent his free time flying and bagging. Imperturbable Neil was his calm self throughout. Buddy ate the academic departments alive, again. Chuck, during his last year here, finally learned to kiss things off. To Bob, it was company meetings and beer blasts. To our wandering minstrels, Hal and John, it was guitars and music. BD, along with DJ, was just waiting to shed his gray and don the Air Force Blue. As for Z, it was an incredibly fat year. Let ' s not forget the other years, though. From throwing the Toe in the river, to getting out early for Christmas, to getting our rings, to Firstie Year, it was incredible. What care we for any old foe?? It was great to be young, alive, and a Howg! CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: D. Coughran, T. Muchmore, J. Tirey, M. Smith, B. Wells, W. Grain SECOND ROW: R. Henning, R. Mendez, M. Scoba, T. Ayers, V. Bice, G. Cherolis THIRD ROW: P. Perry, M. Killhom, D Gagliano, W. Downs, J. Coin, A. Omiie S. Stonesifer. FOURTH ROW: T. Berens A. Lawson, J. Lockwood, W. Repass, K George, P. Bonney, G. Howard. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: R. Klotzbach, J. Lange, R. Conte, S. Hayword, S. Ricks, P. Swanson. SECOND ROW: R. Callan, M. Pinckert, R. Spiridigliozzi, M. Morris, G. Wallace, E. Morgan. THIRD ROW: R. Drescher, D. Johns, J. Hoffman, R. Lynch, G. Hulse, D. Kennedy. FOURTH ROW: C. Sizemore, E. Evans, R. Johnston, J. Brower, J. Grech, H. Nyander, K. Rybak. NOT PICTURED: J. Riolo. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: F. Mills, P. Hengst, A. Croz, W. Lasher, T. Guzman, C. Asencio. SEC- OND ROW: C. Goebertus, J. Loba, Kingman, W. Napier, J. Weinzettle, Fitch, P. Zielinski. THIRD ROW: D. Jaco- bovitz, T. McDonald, M. Stone, M. Dona- hue, R. Reyes, M. Konner, R. Cody. FOURTH ROW: D. Comeron, T. Begines, D. Bortels, D. Willard, K. Scoft, C. Srr S. Maizel. NOT PICTURED: R. Harris Twilleoger. Bl CLASS OF 1 974 FIRST ROW: D. Fowler, G. Gorby, J. Thompson. SECOND ROW: V. Wohlgren, G. Gardner, B. Smith, G. Johnsen, G. Miller, J. Blockwell, S. LaRocco, S. Stone, A. Robbe. THIRD ROW: J. McCorvey, H. Rollins, E, Fahrenthold, B. Anderson, S. Downey. NOT PICTURED: J. Dance, S. Hughes, M. Kirby, G. Schumacher, J. Welt. I-l CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW; B. Fitzpatrick, L. Sorrell, B. Hoig, V. Bero. SECOND ROW: L. Westbrook, J. Gerberman, D. Kingham, S. Strickland, J. Rabon. THIRD ROW: A. Neidermeyer, S. Lol- lis, M. Ostrom, G. Clark, J. Pettit, B. Mes- singer. FOURTH ROW: P. Baker, J. Hughes, V. Scully, C. Motson, M. Hertling, N. Walker. NOT PICTURED: M. Gonzalez. 4 Ml " When people start lookin ' , people start findin ' . ' — MAJ J. H. Dorland to Sam Hughes, 1 972 Their ranks diminished from 36 to 21 by the " whips and scorns of time, " the 1-1 Firsties entered their fourth year at West Point with new regulations, a new Tac, a different barracks, but the same old objective — 5 JUNE 74. With Growler and Beov at the helm, the Company moved out with devout Buddhists Sparky and Al playing Chinese darts while Rollo played the supply game, sighing " Weo ... " The exclusive " Thousand Mile Club " helped Al, the Thold, and J. D. Welt to stay fit and hearty. With Rollo ' s Riding Club, Growler ' s Rabble Rousers, Sparky ' s Dialectic Society, Gard- ner ' s Scoutmasters, Rockwell ' s Debate, Gorby with his Pointer work and the 100th Nite Show script, Schu with his Karate work. Gory Miller on A-squod Football, and Critter with his mule, we dominated extracurricular activities. The Tron was needed elsewhere (i.e. Brigade Staff) and Ade Robbe and Rocco LaRocco on Pillsbury Staff. Downer thought of Kim and LaCrosse (we hope in that order) ' and Thumper thought of Laurie. J. B. and Wally ran around trying to administer the Company, and Stoner reminded his platoon to sing Christmas Carols in a military manner. " A " phones rang. Plebes pinged. Firsties said Hello to Ralph. All in all, it was a very good year . . . " It gets awful cold on the area In January, right, Mr. Smith? ' CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: C. Falcon, R. Oden, M. Driscoll, R. Key, R. Ranalli, E. Brennon. SECOND ROW: R. Grimm, J. Warner, L. Sanford, M. West, D. Mabee, R. Wolff. THIRD ROW: S. Mauro, M. Hebronk, J. Pineau, J. Szoko, R. Carlin, G. Knapp. FOURTH ROW: W. Too- mey, W, Stoley, K. Sims, M. Sloan, J. Hetzel, A. Johnson. NOT PICTURED: M. Bobb, D. Rodriguez. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: J. Lockwood, W. Lee, M. Jacob- son, T. Goldsmith, C. Butler, P. Richordson, T. Fong. SECOND ROW: G. Wilson, J. Koppel, C. Holzinger, W. Stoutomire, M. Geisler, S. Pierce, C. McFodden. THIRD ROW: K. Bresno- hon, M. Welch, D. Harding, B. Coleman, C. Monko, J. Vallosio, T. Smith. FOURTH ROW: R. Mitchell, J. Kline, W. Cummings, C. Sel- leck, G. Tillery, M. Horwood, D. Nelson. NOT PICTURED: D. Cameron, D. Dorminey, E. Polka. " ? r ' - »4 CO. H-2 FOOTBALL BRIGADE CHAMP FALL ' 73 ' 4 CO. A-3 SOCCER BRIGADE CHAMP FALL ' 73 atr. V- ' Mi ' B r - " ' B P m 1 J CI ■ ml di - 1 A W , A ■ ■ B I . .i 1 i ' %i fi T.. CO. G-2 c COACH 1 TRACK BRIGADE CHAMP ' iiii V FALL ' 73 .h SECOND REGIMENT FIRST BAHALION STAFF Ut ROW; M. Craigmile, G. Prate, R. Marks, J. Weis 2nd ROW: D. Williamson, M. Klimow, J. Miller. SECOND BAHALION STAFF 1st ROW: R. Hayden, M. Dempsey, K. St. Cyr, J. Botiste 2nd ROW: R. Tort, H. Rothstein, R. Donoho. ,y .W «fe«U_ 3 »« . THIRD BAHALION STAFF 1st ROW: R. Vincent, J. Doyle, J. Gates, M. Austin. 2nd ROW: H. Williams, R. Fadden, D. Zocherl. I - CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: A. Bonks, J. Krueger, D. Miller, H. Yezak. SECOND ROW: J. Dix ROW: J. Weisz, F. MacLeon, K. Duhm, D. Rogers, P. Ingolls, L. Moore, J. Sonjir Zeigler, R. Bross, M. Abdo. NOT PICTURED: D. Williamson. D. Duesler, J. Ginther, M. Lennon, B. Geehon. THIRD , E. Paternoster, W. Goodhand, J. Cisek, M. Ressler, P. A-2 CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: P. Brewster, N. Kolor, F. Abt, M. Briggs-Hall, D. Porrinello. SECOND ROW: K. Donaher, K. Wilson, T. Fiser, R. Johnson, F. DiDomenico. THIRD ROW: J. Redington, E. Neilsen, J. Hug, A. Tomson, M. McCall. FOURTH ROW: J. Swonson, D. Lute, C. Byrne, G. Ellison, C. Smith. NOT PICTURED: M. Dunoiski. ■ I i. High altitude living on the six floor penthouse for four solid years hasn ' t affected the fighting spirit of the men from A-2. Although Wayne and Tuffy did their best to show us what we should grow up to be like, we didn ' t want to play their game and went down fighting. We proved we could go the dis- tance, though . . .all the way to the back room at Snuffy ' s. Never to be outdone, we couldn ' t find tenth place in the regiment so we took ninth. Then they told us that low score wins. At Navy firstle year we beat the crabs 2 to 1 . . . the march-on and parties after the debacle. If the men of ' 7A weren ' t at Snuffy ' s or the NCO club, they could be found in the TV room, at the flick, Tony ' s, or the TAC ' s office. Speaking of bums, we ' ve hod two of the best. Our cost of characters include the grubbiest scum of the earth the ever wore disreputable trou. Only A-2 could boast such stars as Ranger Mike, Ernie Banks, Rugger Rich, Iron Jaw Cisek, Turkey, Wet, Dead Meat, Ginth, B. J., Goodboat, Billy Hilton, Julio Sangria, Ogre, Jet Jockey, Hualapoi, Wolly, Sleeze, Reesler, Cowboy Juan Alvarez, the Banzai Kid, Miles, the Reverend, Rabbit, Ziggie, Hans, and Joe College. P.S. Anyone reading this epitaph will descend on Snuffy ' s at 5 June 1994. For Inquiries write Co. A-2 care of the Red Bull Inn. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: R. Tezza, M. Kerrigan, D. Lopez, R. Chung, A. Voetsch. SECOND ROW; W, Robinson, J. Lawrence, R. Squires, H, Frith, R, Dutch, J. Hibbard. THIRD ROW: R. Meyer, S. Heliman, J. Weiier, J. Adams, R. Harrington, M. Deets. FOURTH ROW: R. Gonder, R, Bris- son, L. Burgess, H. Perry, W. Robon, R. Houle. NOT PICTURED; G. Aroneo, N. Boi- liet, G. Moy. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: G. Miller, C. Herriott, D. Knizley, R. Brown, K. Clement, B. Arce-Gutierrez. SEC- OND ROW: R. Lynch, M. Howell, J. Ross, M. Belter, J. Nixon, K. Sheohen. THIRD ROW; L. Acker, A. Warner, A. Reich, G. Grotheer, W. Carrington, L. Phillips. FOURTH ROW: S. Wunder, G. Dowell, M. Palen, W. Gatling, R. Curtis, W. Moser, W. Willhite. FIFTH ROW: M. Etiing, R. Underhill, E. Schelhoas, J. Somozo, K. Lomneck, K. Garrison, M. McGinnis. NOT PICTURED; C. Martin. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: J. Dutcher, C. Batchelor, R. Pree W. Shaw, T. McGinnis, J. Miller, C. Kuklensk TURED: R. Kimsey, , G. Prate, S. Bollens, J. Sapanora, R. Oertel, J. McCoy. SECOND ROW; J. Toth, :. Vonderscheer, M. Croigmile, S. Wells, R. Fierro, D. Zwack, K. Cross. NOT PIC- B-2 As the motley crew of B-2 " Bitter Boys " ends its four year campaign in the Hudson Highlands, we recognize the friendships that flourished and remember the goodly number who fell by the wayside somewhere along the way. Guided by an easy-going Sailor and three from F-2 ' 62, the survivors num- ber 20 . . . Bollo, who bounced off walls and swung from chandeliers . . . Dutch, a congenial corn- husker . . . Ratman, buried in a book and blessed with stars . . . C-ROSS and his airborne hairstyle that eventually grew . . . Batch, small-time racketeer and pizza gourmet . . . Kuke, now collecting social security, boop-boop-boop . . . Ort, the masochist who would take anything for anybody and always did . . . Perv, who lurked behind corners in a raincoat and lived in the TV room . . . George, a friendly import who rose to stripedom . . . John, the Marathon flash with wings on his feet . . . Cow- boy, who caught passes and dropped tenths . . . Sloth, addicted to sticks and the rack . . . Boston Bob, who rode mules, partied and talked funny . . . Welley, the All-American boy . . . Z-Wack, a smil- ing old farm boy . . . Mitchmile or Craigmitch or whatever . . . Vondo, darling of the English depart- ment . . . Dick, our perennial company clerk . . . Worthless, gifted with amazing physical attributes . . . and Sap, an unlikely Italian Baptist who liked comic books. A bit of nostalgia; General Jim, class calls. Small Paul, Little Cecil, and the Lateliters, Uncle Dave, euchre in the study room. Tommy Wilson, Prince Philip ' s " Yin Yang, " Poncho Bollo, Red Bull Inn, the Kirkegaard " attack, " 19 ex-classmates . . . For each and every one of these merry ne ' er-do-wells a future filled with love and success is inevitable. Happy June 5 to all and to all a good night! fil ryj r ! CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW; E. Diener, M. Acree, D. Luzius, L. Nishida, J. Furman, J. Trout. SECOND ROW: W. Williams, D. Harris, G. Glade, J. McMullen, J. Duncan, R. Posadas. THIRD ROW: T. Austin, W. Reed, W. Lewis, J. Hen- nessy, J. Boehmler, J. Davis. FOURTH ROW: M. Fletcher, J. Carpenter, S. Schook, W. Blankmeyer, M. Kershner. NOT PICTURED: S. Benkufski, K. Gunzelman, G. Hughes, R. Johnson, D. Ruck, J. Smith, W. Weber. CLASS OF 1976 FIRST ROW: R. Rachmeler, P. Migoki, L. West, J. Huscher, J. Critchlow. SECOND ROW: W. Pruiti, M. Tillotson, B. Rogers, B. Gridley, C. Ockrosso. THIRD ROW: L. McAllister, M. Depue, C. Armstrong, M. Barbero, L. Lombeth. FOURTH ROW: M. Kim- mitt, J. Brooks, J. Smith, H. Hildreth, D. Burn, J. Davis. NOT PICTURED; D. Ferrari, A. Staerkel. :LASS0F 1977 ■IRST ROW: M. Cootes, J. Babcock, S. Burk- !tt, C. Kohs, K. Tinker, W. Ryon. SECOND {OW: T. Lynch, T. Acosta, H. Schnepf, J. Wil- iams, R. Masi, C. Sheckler. THIRD ROW: J. .anghauser, J. Pontalion, K. Hicks, B. Poep- )el, R. Evans, J. Yeow. FOURTH ROW: A. jatson, D. Downey, D. Frazier, D. Cate, J. Linton, P. McGronahon, M. Motil. NOT PIC- URED: S. Curtis, M. Gunnels, J. Hubbard, L. oustra, D. Richardson. CIRCUS II centered around 1 clown Gabby. The Navajo Revival and Fried EGGS . . . (LRM) Ping and Thems are fighting words . . . Reggie, the resident boxer . . . Fat-Daddy, the doughboy . . . Napoleon Floraparte . . . Poopsie, the world ' s tallest midget . . . Wild Bill and Itchie Brother, PDK . . . Don Walley of West Point . . . Snaggle and the Algona tractor-pull . . . The 3 Stooges, Croc, Lew, Bon . . . The C-2 game-room, " Ego-tripper, " Keith, Sugar Bear, GTR, and Spider-mon, Jeff . . . The incoming " Brother, " Glenn . . . SRAP rep.. Matt . . . Nose-crusher, mouth-stretcher, LITTLE WINSTON . . . S after dark . . . studying with the Stars, Cliff . . . Spaz and the Firebird he almost had . . . Lumpy and the beach are that way . . . Mountain goat Martie . . .All commanded by 2 Clown, the elusive Mahones. Goodbye to all the Clowns who quit the BIG TOP. Crash and Burn Reynard . . . " A " Pin Vowell . . . " Byrd " man. Dead Babies and Ring Dings . . . Dave Holt, the constant minute caller . . . Easy going, soft talking Country John . . . Eckard and Dakoozian learning to become Barbers . . . Who the heck was Gronsky??? Red Head Haw . . . Pretty Prittie . . . Just to mention a few of them . . . etc. C-2 CLASS OF 1 974 FIRST ROW: B. Joyce, R. Miller, M. Giandoni, C. Willis, K. Alexander. SECOND ROW: M. Crocker, D. Mahoney, P. Kure, G. Trompok. THIRD ROW: D. Bondy, S. Shires, P. McLoughlin, J. Brown, R. Marks, R. Studer. FOURTH ROW: C. Clousen, R. Ivery, M. Klimow, W. Muir, G. Rooksby, J. Rogers, W. Wentz, G. Wilkinson. NOT PICTURED: D. Lewis, J. Spinelli. CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: A. Fucci, R. Enzenauer, M. Kirby, H. McCourt. SECOND ROW: J. Lynes, D. Brooks, M. Harrison, H. Weis- kopf, S. Pospisil, M. Bennett. THIRD ROW: J. Dodd, P. Gulh, T. Noreen, D. Sykora, K. Russell, N. Jones, R. Smith. FOURTH ROW: W. Borattino, N. Ahle, R. McNulty, R. VanDeusen, M. Colluro, T. Bolyard. NOT PICTURED: W. Davis, J. Kil- lian, R. Patton, R. Swetnam, M. Wimmer. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: R. Rodin, D. Rogers, S. Peter- son, E. Colchado, S. Bulter. SECOND ROW: P. MocAvery, T. Steinbrunner, R. Wrightson, J. Cose, W. Hill. THIRD ROW: R. Oelsloger, R. Vollmer, E. Klowitter, J. Schuessler, W. Whitlock, J. Geddes. FOURTH ROW: R. Hawkins, W. Grisoli, M. Fields, D. Crook, J. Moyer, M. Hyde. NOT PICTURED: B. Berwick, S. Brooks. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: T. Frederickson, D. Bilodeau, M. Sheehan, D. Parmer, J. Sobin. SEC- OND ROW: B. Hughes, J. Muldoon, M. Centra, L. Ewing, S. Maido, B. Hall. THIRD ROW: R. Gatii, G. Mitroka, J. Lothrop, E. Yerrick, W. Bulter, J. Bohouth. FOURTH ROW: J. Sowder, P. Cavonaugh, F. Weber, E. Hill, J. Dagostino, M. Kophomer, W. Vonark. FIFTH ROW: J. Mulliniks, R. Williams, R. Porter, P. Dyer, R. Richardson, M. McGuire, R. Thody. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW; J. Batiste, J. Majeroni, R. Donoho, L. Bull, W. Sharp, D. Izzo. SECOND ROW: J. Fox, B. Lindsey, R. Holweck, C. Koilo, S. Myers, T. Troxell, E. Perry, A. Reynolds, J. Hoetinger, M. O ' Brien, R. Hayden, K. St. Cyr, R. Osbourne. THIRD ROW: C. Case, G. Pesfrok. NOT PICTURED; J. Anderson. D-2 CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: C. Hunt, H. Umanos, S. Guthrie, J. Bonine, D. Campbell, J. Deacon. SECOND ROW: A. Brown, A. Horrold, K. Gordon, T. Littletield, S. Westfall, L. McCrum. THIRD ROW; D. Preast, C. Peck, E. Garland, D. Bentley, J. Algeo, D. Milton, N. Reinhordt. FOURTH ROW: J. Van Keuren, J. Ford, R. Kaplan, D. Taylor, J. Kotch, K. Kosprisin, G. Hill. , m From the heights of the fourth floor Washington Hall to the valleys of the Hudson where the great- est parties ever were held, the time finally comes for the D-2 boys to separate. Some of us, most of us, know what we ' re going to do. Skipper, Layton, Bob, Andre, Ralph, Jeff, and Bobby (whew!) are going to their ladies-in-waiting. Julio, Trox, and Maj are looking for a higher mountain. Turkeyman, Peppy, Joey, and Carlos are looking for another chess game. (Dom, too.) Scott, and Obie are trying to get up a softball game while Brad ' s looking for a football. Sexy Rexy and Michael are planning another inspection and Hack and Kenny are still looking for a woman. (Another.) We lost some great guys; Shoe, Westy, Arty J. . . . (What ' s Happening out there?). Together we ' ve baffled three Toes; rebelled against, tried to understand, and even enforced (sometimes) the " system " ; and some of us even learned a thing or two about the world, or about ourselves. But the thing that I hope is still strong with each of us is the close spirit, the good times, and the friends that each of us made. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: A. Ortiz, H. Topete, R. Cook, D. Rees, S. Miller, M. Asoda. SECOND ROW: E. Murdough, H. Phillips, W. Caldwell, S. Fin- der, J. Birznieks, R. Shaw, R. Hinojosa. THIRD ROW: J. Mainwaring, S. Bonneau, A. Rouch, D. Dowling, S. James, J. Yorke. FOURTH ROW; J. Alexander, M. Berry, P. Simpson, R. Schuen, V. Crocker, S. Nosh, K. Snider. NOT PICTURED: C. Botchelder, R. Colie, C. Ste- vens, J. Woechter. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: S. Findloy, J. Thiel, L. Zachmonn, C. Lee, W. Hill. SECOND ROW: C. Sadler, J. Vaughn, R. Mull, M. Koczmorek, D. Ecklin. THIRD ROW: M. Price, R. Jones, C. Cornweil, D. Hall, R. Sprague, D. Norvell. FOURTH ROW: W. Cavanaugh, J. Coffey, R. Monta- nari, M. Hullihan, M. Cain, E. Freedmon. FIFTH ROW: D. Fletcher, D. Patterson, M. Dohlquist, A. Alt, L. Silver, J. Barchet. NOT PICTURED: R. Beverly, R. Birmingham, B. McKeon, M. Wilson. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: W. Chadwick, R. Peterson. SECOND ROW: B. Kocher, S. Houseworth, H. Berner, D. Helton. THIRD ROW: J. Jackson, H. Rothstem, C. Wilcox, G. Hailey, D. Cathcart, K. Fulk. FOURTH ROW: D Patrick, C. Medill. NOT PICTURED: M. Dossett, J. Koehler, R. Mixon, R, Richards. E-2 The E-2 Dogs stuck together throughout . . . and the " Magnificent 1 8 " will be hard to replace. D. C. took a special course in love at Marymount, while Stevie was romancing with TSS. " Yul " Berner kept the tragus prominent, and " Gregger " brought California to beautify Lady Cliff . . . Pedro was dribbling and sleeping through four years . . . while Bushman and Hymie saved the day firstie year by going into real estate — doghouse, that is. Chad kept that good attitude by " juicing up " for class every night, while Airborne John stayed up in the clouds, and Denny and Curt went for the " bag monster " today, and Special Forces tomorrow. Big Ray made good looks a habit, and MItcho strived to end up in the unwashed bottom of academics, using the formula RD = FC. Keith ambled toward 1974 and the Air- borne Signal Rangers, Dwight sang the blues — and rock — and jazz . . . while Robbie made his music with shoulder pads. Bad Bob told the world to Fall In, and sometimes we listened . . . while the Mix looked south, humming " Hail to the Chief " — and finally June was there, after all. As easily as we came . . . we went. CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: T. Connors, P. Van Schoyck, D Purcell, W. Kromer, B. Bonometti, J. Hill. SEC OND ROW: J. McCutcheon, D. Wroy, C Ford, D. Kinsey, G. Moldovon, R. Buckley, K Decker. THIRD ROW: W. Crofton, D. Teeples, J. Whisler, K. Lockard, W. Partridge, C. Hart, G. Reynolds. FOURTH ROW: P. Dolan, J Pennington, C. Cardinal, M. Gossett, S. Gar land, B. Dyke, S. Wallace. CLASS OF 1976 FIRST ROW: L. Renfroe, J. Lawson, R. Brown B. Overbey, M. Kasun. SECOND ROW: B Beimler, E. Heoley, R. Russell, B. Black, B, Urbon, G. Gerst. THIRD ROW: W. Eichinger F. Croshol, T. Miller, G. Jerauld, E. Healey, S Canoso. FOURTH ROW: K. Wolker, B. Zahn M. Snipes, W. Converse, R. Holcombe, L Kloosler. NOT PICTURED: J. Donivan, M Hall, C. Murphy, H.Williams. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: D. Skiles, M. Wilson, M. Montel- ongo, J. Hodge, J. Cockrell, B. Cogossi. SEC- OND ROW: A. Kretzer, H. Scott, B. Altizer, S. McManus, P. Zaiss, D. OKeefe. THIRD ROW: T. Eilts, G. Salada, J. Gognon, M. Malooley, C. Calderon, F. Vellella. FOURTH ROW: M. Liebenow, S. Pritchett, T. Ringgold, . Weller, S. Patterson, D. Martin. FIFTH ROW: R. Finley, R. Hunt, C. Sanders, R. Stew- l art, P. Thompson, P. Darold, M. Mayo. NOT PICTURED: K. Bombough, T. Konamine. F-2 1974 Ul ROW: T. Tyler, D. Keller, J. Rivers, M. Compo, E. Wildemann, J. Mohr. 2nd ROW: J. LeBeau, C. Sauer. 3rd ROW: S. Larrobee, R. Schwamb, G. Bean, J. Gilmer, E. Ramey. 4th ROW: E. Chabot, M. Dempsey, D. Lovallo, E. Andren, G. Coleman, W. Higgs, F. Stellar, T. Downar. NOT PICTURED: R. Furman, R. Tart. JL 1 The Zoo, vintage 1 974, withstood the onslaught of a new regime to emerge yet again with its reputation intact and pride well-secured. Without Corky to open the gate, the Zoo gave Ziggy the keys and hoped for the best. There must have been something to the act for Quillman to give up the staff and want to be the zookeeper. We ' ll never forgive him though for taking us out of lost place, it just wasn ' t our style. But how could we miss with Dumpy calling the shots higher up? At Frederick we wondered why they called it the zoo. We learned that the " zoo " Is a spirit that gives people pride in working together. Yet, the zoo was a group of guys who never lost their individ- uality, what with Gorgo pounding in heads and Schwamby pounding out hours, with Beef counting pounds and the Engineers counting tenths, with Freddy grabbing Z ' s and Moon dragging the ' cliff, with Lights turning blue and Randy already red, with Super J gone jogging and Rollo catching the beat right behind, with Elton singing the blues and Beaner holding out for miss June, with Wildmon yearning for grunts and Ned yearning for weekends, with Dove asking ' why ' and " T " not telling, with Chucky-pooh looking for stripes and Bear finding them under his pillow, with Higgso bouncing too many balls and Scotty shooting the ball that wouldn ' t bounce, this is what made ' 74 the " Zoo. " CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: A. Andon, E. Giesler, A. Garcia, D. Zan betti, D. Alberico. SECOND ROW: P. Hasiakos, W. Mu phy, B. Bomier, R. Peddy, D. Chadwick. THIRD ROW: R Hall, E. Smith, J. Ingram, J. Mangan, R. O ' Laughlin, J, Liedle. FOURTH ROW; M. Mengel, W. McCone, S. Bech told, M. Westgaard, S. Stivers, J. Pruett. FIFTH ROW: D, Kruse, J. Moro, D. Robbins, D. Cole, W. Fitzgerald, R Wnek, P. Scriber. NOT PICTURED: J. Bickford, R. Kellett R. Wagner. j4|j-t t ' -VJ!!i- f_ -m ym J f CLASS OF 1975 FIRST ROW: J. Manzo, L. Hartman, R. Costro, G. McDermott, M. Hamilton. SECOND ROW: B. Freakley, D. Whitney, J, Wil- liams, R. Allison, M. Oetken, O. Boddie. THIRD ROW: D. Gourley, A. Forrington, M. Richardson, W. Hoffman, V. Peters, S. Huxel, C. Hammond. FOURTH ROW: D. Bjorlin, D. Thomas, G. Schrlou, D. Ramsey, M. Dyson, G. Holder, R. Garvey. NOT PICTURED; E. Borman, M. Dominguez, D. Morris, L. Wroy. CLASS OF 1976 FIRST ROW: R. Bogusky, P. Belnap, L. Horiuchi, J. Williams, E. McDonough, J. Sullivon. SECOND ROW: A. Manganiello, R. Lehman, B. Jefte, S. Plummer, J. Floyd, G. Cerow, C. Daley. THIRD ROW; G. Minner, W. Brunet, K. Murphy, J. Ayers, M. Kazmierski, R. Heekin, G. Reynolds. FOURTH ROW; R. Glover, J. Zenk, D. Knowles, M. Carlson, N. Anderson, J. Warner, R. Soger. NOT PICTURED: A. Homel. CIa: msii Wdc » " ,,S CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW; E. Yelenan, T. Anthony, T. Krowczyk, R. Hubbard. SECOND ROW: J. Doyle, D. Siegel, D. Gobbord, R. Fadden, J. Greer, P. Martin, G. Ruffenach, D. Blasko. THIRD ROW; J. Loy, M. Robbins, M. Smith, J. Ward, T. Leahy, B. Meyer, R. Ro Nordby. FOURTH ROW; J. Davidson, D. Burget, F. Taylor. NOT PICTURED; J. Dai Where did we begin? Leg started out as Supreme Commander of the Andromeda Galaxy, but most of our beginnings were not so auspicious. There were Dave ' s and Jim ' s and Joe ' s galore, though each in his own way was unique. One Dave made a big splash, another became a spinning Top; one more reached for the stars, while our other Dave worked as hard for a Lotus and the " money bag " to pay for it. Jim, the " Fly Boy " would soon support our Infantry Jimbo, and the most honorable of the trip was the Red Neck. Too bad for Joe that the Horse Soldiers no longer ride, but maybe lucky for that Georgian Rebel, Tuna. We had our Friendly Strifers, too, but many another football team didn ' t find Kraw or P. j. any too friendly. Turk ' s finesse awed fans inside a boxing ring or on the soccer field, while Rick ran almost as fast as Wedgie raced those snow-covered slopes. The Gators had their share of travelers, too, with T. J. on his way to Ivy halls, and Denny known from Africa to Taiwan. And didn ' t Ruff take off to Pompton Lakes on a Raft of Cheezits (which Hubbs rapidly devoured!)? We had our lovers, too — Frankie Boy led by example while Marty tried to follow as a Midnight Cowboy . . . and Smitty, too, but he was already wrapped up, sealed, and delivered. Bobby popped up out of Cave Junction — but where did Noodles come from? Such a diverse group, weren ' t we, but then, being a Gator means never having to say you ' re sorry . . . CIAS f«i ioeH, lOW: llQyei, IOW:| Ko.( Ifi . 7-71, a - m f ' ■eo- ' m CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: C. Aoki, F. Mrak, G. DeTata, T. Holden, A. Burkhord, G. Lopez. SECOND ROW; J. Craven, P. Range, G. Newell, A. Dyer, L. Alt, P. Keating. THIRD ROW: R. Jack- son, S. Walker, R. McDonald, M. Hayes, P. Peterson, M. Grabowski, D. Blonkenship. FOURTH ROW: M. Gay, A. Cerri, E. Barthel- son, D. Thomas, C. Rogers, R. Boyd, J. Kel- mashevich. NOT PICTURED: A. Hamlin, S. Harnois. ..L.. . IMih-i CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: R. Fonfano, R. Downie, M. Soeth, B. Bryant, W. Reynolds. SECOND ROW: M. Scully, R. Sumption, B. Porter, J. Belser, R. Myers, C. Everett. THIRD ROW: B. Zophy, A. Schneiderheinz, B. Williamson, M. Hayes, D. Moeller, B. Carlton. FOURTH ROW: R. Clarizio, W. Patterson, F. Keorney, J. Covert, S. Horner, S. Anderson. NOT PIC- TURED: C. Baggott, R. Von Slyke, J. Warner. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: J. Bosley, R. Weyman, M. Beck, S. Merrell, C. Roberts, J. Doubney. SECOND ROW: J. Hogarth, W. Stranko, D. Jacobovitz, J. Morris, J. Pedeferri, J. Zazzera. THIRD ROW: J. Olivo, J. Collins, D. Psujek, J. Myers, W. Woodcock, J. Mangano. FOURTH ROW: K, Hayes, J. Dicello, G. McCue, S. Tupper, D. Walker, R. Sanders, K. Sellers. NOT PIC- TURED: J. Carofano, W. Chin, C. Ellis, T. Flan- agan, K. Gardner, A. Gjelsteen, G. Kuhr. fi . 1. J X, 1 V .. L 1974 took a long time getting here (right Doug?). The class of 1974, however, was not one short on its variety of characters and Happy-Two managed to get the best of every kind. We had our " Area Birds " (Slads and Brad), our stripers (Chuck T., " Spic " Garcia, and Marv), our hives (Al Mali- chek, Sperry Folk, Dubes, and Maynard Krebs), our goats ( " Pop " and " Bed " Martin), our Corps Squaders (Mildo, Marckus, Doug C, and " Bo-Bo " Corman), the most determined men in the Corps (Steve Monksey and " Rhino " Rinehart), our debater ( " Zac " ), our southern cowboy (Lorry M.), our radio announcer ( " Gomer, " alias " Wolfman " alias " Jenks " ), and our coach ( " Mac " alias " Turkey " alias " Hooker " Harris). Never a dull moment, especially with Marv (Sugar) and " Mildo " Spaulding around, our Happy-Deuce class had the Corps leaders, ski-buffs, fly-boys, mule-riders, and several married men. We ranged from the West Coast to the East Coast, to Puerto Rico, and even had a quasi-resident of Germany. In spite of the variety, our class is marked by a sense of unity and memo- ries that will follow us along our separate ways. H-2 CLASS OF 1 974 FIRST ROW: R. Vincent, J. Sladky, D. Dubia, L. Milam. SECOND ROW: M. Kelly, P. Breton, T. Martin, K. Popielis. THIRD ROW: P. Folk, D, Jenkins, M. Austin, C. Thebaud, W. Garcia, G. Runkle. FOURTH ROW: S. Monks, M. Searle, C. Krebs, A. Malich, J. Corman. FIFTH ROW: M. Spaulding, D. Crewse, B. Harris, D. Zacherl. NOT PIC- TURED: R. Hughes, W. Remhort. r 3 P S- CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: M. Novora, R. Focht, S. Lord, J. Picort, K. Goylor. SECOND ROW: J. Rigsby, R. Doran, E. Mazzoli, R. Showers, M. Keller, P. Finlay. THIRD ROW: T. St. Onge, C. Walls, J. McFarland, R. Groves, T. Byce, P. Salmon. FOURTH ROW: R. Boyko, C. Beaudry, M. Buringlon, L. Heddleston, P. Freeman, J. Klepich. NOT PICTURED: G. Murby. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: W. Crecy, F. Weaver, J. San- ders, F. Helmick, L. Horning, L. Locklear, F. Fov ler. SECOND ROW: J. Dulong, J. Johnson, H. Miles, C. Menyhert, S. Ver- non, P. Wilson, F. Bowles. THIRD ROW: C. Dangerfield, G. Eversmeyer, W. Har- rington, R. Coxe, A. Pruitt, M. Kelly, J. Speight, M. Baker. FOURTH ROW: R. Choppo, B. Willat, J. Matlach, A. Carroll, G. Swan, J. Angell, S. Daniel, D. Korzym. NOT PICTURED: J. Dearing, J. Gordon. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: T. Morris, D. Anselmi, J. Son tilli, J. Dillard, B. Carlson, J. Jamieson SECOND ROW: W. Ray, W. Walters, P Healey, J. Cicerelle, J. Zygmont, M. Rine hart, J. Wheeler. THIRD ROW: A. Brad stock, D. Gonzales, T. Turner, W. Long, W. McDonald, R. Perkins. FOURTH ROW: J. Noudain, J. Mertens, R. Kuyper, R Monion, R. Suydam, T. Kiggins. NOT PIC TURED: T. Corrente, C. Engelhardt, L Oneil, J. Rokosh, G. Scholz, A. Serge, N Smith, K. Wright. CLASS OF 1 974 FIRST ROW: P. Tarn, C. Ciupak, J. Kromer, R. Vollmer, J. Mackin. SECOND ROW; J. Gates, H. Williams, M. Scott, P. McBrayer, D. Ste- vens, J. Millord, G. Rodriguez, R. Weber, T. Harrison, H. Renner, J. Byrne, D. Seeley, J. Hogan. THIRD ROW: W. Johnsen, J. Ulrich, C. Tobin, W. Kenny, W. McMillan. D 1 " yf " 1 " }[ CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: P. Anderson, L. Murphy, P. Manly, H. Bush, L. Kelly, P. Fiorey. SECOND ROW: M. Blom, D. Stroud, M. Lee, S. Dicker- son, K. Wardlow, J. Byrd. THIRD ROW: M. Romoneski, F. Place, C. Hunley, J. Parker, G. Koenig, J. Brondt, J. Clark. FOURTH ROW: M. Doyle, K. Johnson, J. Sidoni, D. Willhite, H. Styron, T. Huey, T. Helms. NOT PICTURED: P, Edwards, J. Bishop, B. Ludero, J. McAlister. After four unimaginably long years, the Pride of the Corps of 1-2 are taking their well deserved " long weekend. " The class bids adieu to the gray walls, and follows the " men of the ' I ' long gone " — Keith Cowne, Dakota Dan, Whitt, the renowned trio (Dune, Zdob, and Jimbo), Colonel Blottie ' s son (who ruined a good thing). Fighting Fergy, J. D. Pass and Brillo Britton. Here, in order of alpha- betical rank, is Illegitimate Deuce: There ' s " the snake " Jay (not Jim) Byrne (not Bernie); Our own ruskie. Chipper; Igor (did you put the cat out tonite?); Tommy Bear; the highest flying area bird, " Coors " Hogan; Our straight man and CO, Arkansas Bill; " Rally, Rally, Rally! " Kenny; Space Ghost; Smackin (the Boston Mangier); Pierre McFarland; " Survivor " Bill; Mallard J. Duck (the Guitarman); the Hatted Peacock; Resident Thespian " Spic " ; Rooster Man; Sebastian Dangerfield (Stanley ' s friend); The Company Stud, " Space " ; Gooky, our little friend; " Poppin ' Fresh " Tobin (our little big man); Duke (one of the " I ' s " new recruits); Our athlete and star. Randy; " Whopper " Weber; and Dick Williams, with his flying ramrod. In four years of distinguished membership, the " I " guys have learned to work together, and have established friendships that will never be forgotten. A finer assemblage of men the Corps will never again see. LONG LIVE BROWNIE GOOCH!!! CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: R. Maxwell, S. Corroll, P. Per- rone, C. Austin, S. Nichols, D. Apt. SECOND ROW: J. Chose, S. Bolint, E. Flinn, R. Herb- stler, K. Moncoyo, D. Spiece. THIRD ROW: C. Goodyeor, M. Doniels, D. Crawford, D. Sea- man, M. Johnson, D. Toylor, L. Dunn. FOURTH ROW: L. Burgess, T. Fox, L. Logon, D. Hoyden, R. Gehrki, M. Metcalf, S. Ber- nordi. NOT PICTURED: K. Krous, P. Witheril. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: S. Moring, J. Regon, J. Latoy ette, R. Gorver, J. Cloy, J. Gress, D. Scolord SECOND ROW: A. Beitler, H. Morrow, F Appelfeller, T. Meyers, F. Kinney, D. Carlton A. Twomey. THIRD ROW: J. Toflon, D Wuensch, M. Owens, J. Word, M. Forbes, M Bricker, D. Henry. FOURTH ROW: L. Sessions R. Jerstrom, R. Sollner, D. Phelps, W. White head, J. Hollowoy, W. Dowd. NOT PIC TURED: R. Crump, R. Enright, K. Lucos, R Newman. I CO. E-3 SQUASH BRIGADE CHAMP WINTER ' 73- ' 74 CO. H-1 VOLLEYBALL BRIGADE CHAMP WINTER ' 72-7 A CO. C-4 SWIMMING BRIGADE CHAMP WINTER ' 73- ' 74 I fii CO. E-4 BOXING BRIGADE CHAMP WINTER ' 73- ' 74 CO. F-3 WRESTLING BRIGADE CHAMP WINTER ' 72,-7 A CO. B-1 BASKETBALL BRIGADE CHAMP WINTER ' 72-7 A THIRD REGIMENT I m m m 111 10 ' THIRD REGIMENT STAFF ' »♦ " 0 = " ■ Norman, W. Bell, R. Muh, J. Johnson, W. Doe, P. Shjort, J. Murphy. 2nd ROW: H. Sullivan, G. Anderson, P. Weber, M. Ingalis, M. Langley. i m 1 1t ROW; G. Boron, E. Filibert, R. Willioms, T. Lengnick. 2nd ROW: M. Braxton, P. Pope, T. Tanner. THIRD BAHALION STAFF 1st ROW: C. Robinson, L. Thomos, A, Wolker, M. Luce. 2nd ROW: E. DiOiorgio, M. Boknneyer, R. Phillips. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: D. Thompson, P. Sills, P. Millner, R. Dillon. SECOND ROW: J. Karhohs, E. I THIRD ROW: P. Mollory, T. Tanner, J. McGhee, D. Mowry, R. Roetzel, G. Maus, M. Tula guta, M. Reese, J. Loughlin, T. O ' Leory, G. Stinnett, C. Cobb, W. Fierro, W. Bardumy. irnes, T. Eads, C. Dunn, A. Green, M. Bearce. FOURTH ROW: R. Plumley, G. Boron, T. Pal- A-3 CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: K. McNeely, D. Frazier, G. Hale, T. Wilhoms, L. Mognonti, R. Nelson. SECOND ROW: P. McGorry, E. Cunningham, A. Batey, S. Tonello, S. Lewis, J. Armstrong. THIRD ROW: M. Polzella, J. Raney, B. Kormann, R. MerkI, A. Wagner, C. Jung, R. Burns. FOURTH ROW: D. Chesnulovitch, J. Isaacs, J, Hopkins, S. SeminoH, M. Smith, M. Ulekow- ski, M, Conners. NOT PICTURED: S. Gibson. Alpha-Tri again distinguished Itself this past year in culturing another list of bizarre and improba- ble personalities. Eric the Big and Sildo the Christian occupied the Room That Was Always Quilled. The Big Fella finally avoided those lazy, hazy, crazy days of summer, while TK seemed to try to take his place in SRAP. On a more military level, Andrew was our sole Ranger-qualified zebra while Dale continued as our airborne-singing Leg Engineer. At the Club, Crazy Red continued to talk while Guta continued his reign of silence. Pee Wee chased his girl all year and she finally caught him, but Pratt chased no one in particular — and caught no one. Old Man became the Duke and Tools became Lord of the Rings, while Jack wouldn ' t leave the Bars. Avenger Straightorrow continued to wield the Long Rifle. Poopsie ' s foot tried to make contact with a soccer ball and Chuck graced the gridiron. Phil wrecked Nuke ' s bug. Dick should ha e been a Rhodes Scholar? Burd, slow down! Tim, tell one more joke and you ' re dead! Did Manly tame the Sheila? To say it simply, Jeff, our one time friend turned CO, says: " Where to now, gang? " P.S.: Did Ranger Bob turn his lights off when we left? CLASS OF 1976 FIRST ROW: P. Albertelli, B. Kane, D. McLean, E. Carney, K. Woody, J. Riojos. SEC- OND ROW: H. Smiley, D. Swann, D. Hutchi- son, R. Reinhart, M. Rooney, J. Martin. THIRD ROW: B. Foshay, J. Midgley, S. Stajduhar, T. Decker, C. Koehler, B. Tonsing. FOURTH ROW: R. Porter, L. Corney, S, Moss, T. Hill, S. Eisenhart, D. MocGregor. NOT PICTURED: M. Beole, E. Doane, A. Gasparovic, B. Hording, B. Osterndorf. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: A. Lieto, S. Callender, J. Taliaf- erro, M. Miha, P. Pierson, M. Henry. SEC- OND ROW: B. Abbot, L. Rowell, R. Haire, L. Brovold, R. Elsfon, M. Arnwme. THIRD ROW: B. Price, H. Benkert, T. Hesse, M. Chritton, M. Saunders, W. Fhckinger. FOURTH ROW: D. Dormon, J. Wolters, B. McGaffigan, M. Ivy, B. Turner, P, Palmer, M. Volladores. FIFTH ROW: R. Smith, W. Keating, W. Conniff, L. Welborn, D. Nepil, R. Wiggins. NOT PIC- TURED: F. Seeger, R. Monion. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: P. Stuart, E. Filiberti, T. Oleory, A. Jurka, C. Dunn, G. Oliver, R. Gates, K. Miner. SECOND ROW: R. Kurasiewicz Andersson, K. Porker, R. Dillon. THIRD ROW: S. Wiocek, P. Pope, T. Lengnick, C. Sinclair, R. Wallace, A. Jarosius, V. Connor, Aldridge, A, Soum. NOT PICTURED: T. Borton, B. Beordsley, A, Rogers. B-3 Everything went according to plan — well close enough. Everyone was there but then they had to be, didn ' t they? Terry and Tom talked up the Air Force as their GOM went down. Dunnly and Ed never did come back; the first literally and the last figuratively. Norm, Arv, Pat, and Saumbolo spent their time up spinning oldies at the station while Krash was spinning tales about this . . . and that. Saint Kerry gave up trying to save our souls long ago but we weren ' t too far gone for old Aldo or G. F. Ollie. Wheatchex never stopped shopping for Mrs. Right while Goto and Jurks stopped at one. Dill was the one-man-show who tried to keep " Pyscho " Wallace and " Nerve " O ' Leary happy (an implied task). Pete and Ben look at the clock and see that the four years have passed (having taken quite enough math) so we ' ll say Goodbye to them and Chris, the bravest of the lot. That leaves Rohairs and me; at least we tried didn ' t we? They ' re all heroes everyone of them. Deke, Denny, Jim, Mike, Sam, Les, Wooley, Blackie, and Ray, yes, they ' re all heroes, too. Drive on Grey World, this class is definitely dismissed. CLASS OF 1975 FIRST ROW: G. Bouleke, G. Toney, R. Jar dine, H. Pontious, J. Given. SECOND ROW T. Howard, D. Frenier, T. Osuniga, D. West, E. Shaffer, G. Hoyes. THIRD ROW: T. Wal- lace, R. Smitfi, R. Byers, R. McNob, M. Here- dia, E. Money. FOURTH ROW: J. Wi baker, G. Kaigh, D. Krueger, R. Boyne; Conniff, J. Doshiell, P. Lisowski. g| CLASS OF 1976 FIRST ROW: A. Martinez, T. Esparzo, P. Har- ijung, D. Mossbarger. SECOND ROW: G. Bush, G. Stanley, M. Smith, J. Wooley, W. Clingempeel. THIRD ROW: T. Sweeney, J. Kopecki, M. Alexonder, T. Decker, S. Moc- Koy. FOURTH ROW: K. Koester, P. Adams, J. Foy, J. Scott, M. Brady. NOT PICTURED; S. Lewis, G. Peach, T. Rosener. :LASS of 1 977 IRST ROW: T. McKay, D. Herrington, D hompson, M. Acevedo, J. Aslinger, H. Gen ■rozio. SECOND ROW: A. Sondoy, M. Jock on, R. Bromlett, A. Manuelle, R. Miot, M lotz. THIRD ROW: F. Bowers, R. Douglas, M toldemon, M. Hall, D. Welsh, P. Linskey OURTH ROW: G. Robinson, K. Benson, M ridgeon, L. Carmock, W. Lawrence. NOT ICTURED; J. Church, T. Crook, S. Ford, J. eeling, C. Lai, P. Newell, H. Sevel, Z. Smith, .. Wooley. T Let ' s see . . . starting at the top of the alphabet and the bottom of the academic pile is Gary, who disappeared into the clouds of staff and was never seen again . . . J. J. came to Woops and played soccer . . . Dale and Dan ran all the way through college and out the other side . . . Kasey with a kind of word for everyone, " found " himself at W.P. . . . R. J. took it all in stride and drove off in a vette . . . Molshe tackled the problem with his usual debonair, suave manner and polished charm . . . Maceo and Chris with furtive visions of glory with women . . . you could always go to Ray if you had the poop . . . " Little Lang " always had a cheerful smile and a fifth . . . Potts tripped through academics oblivious to the odds against him . . . Steve the scuba, electronic wonder extraordinaire, fixed every sound system in the regiment because he grooved on the pretty transis- tors . . . Big Al the grappler and part-time XO, Smitty and his haircuts, Jim " El Politico " Rosie, Kenny really roused rabbles in between big league hockey engagements, Clankety Tank Bob and George the art hive. Dave sure could boot that football — he got enough practice . . . Terry Z. lived in the pool and Buzzer lived with a computer. What a crew of Cocks — there ' s never been anything quite like them! C-3 CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: J. Rossi, T. Mullen R. Thorsen, G. Gay, S. DiSMvic K, Kalinich. FOURTH ROW: G. Saunders, C. O ' Reilly, S. Smith. SECOND ROW: D. Hohnstine, D. McCafferty, . Fletcher. THIRD ROW: R. Williams, P. Potter, R. Eagin, M. Longley, A. Wright, derson, K. Warner, J. Twohig, T. Callahan. NOT PICTURED: M. Braxton. P " - CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: M. LaFosse, D. Tate, L. Fin- ley, H. Jarnagan, G. List, T. Keeble. SEC- OND ROW; M. Lee, T. Richwine, T. Clark, D. Dresch, B. Hall, R. Aslanian. THIRD ROW: L. Muniz, H. Byrd, C. Brady, B. Ward, W. Wittmon, S. Fruscella, P. Moran. FOURTH ROW: B. Adams, K. Beatty, D. Miles, R. Veenstra, W. David, W. Popovich, M. Conrad. NOT PIC- TURED: R. Conley, D. Monganiello. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: A. Freeman, J. Mothorpe, N Workman, D. Liebman, A. Cogliondro, W. Seymour, B. Jackan. SECOND ROW E. Rosner, B. Robinson, J. Harkey, M. Pel key, S. Holston, J. Troyers, C. Allen THIRD ROW: T. Watson, E. Miller, D Noel, B. Matthews, J. Kotolik, J. Cart- ledge, D. Pyle. FOURTH ROW: R. Tag garl, R. Forquhar, C. Green, D. Keefe, W Creigtiton, J. Grammer, D. McMohon, B Gertz. NOT PICTURED: W. Brey, D Deeter, R. Smith, R. Steen. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: K. Trehey, D. Youngker, M. O ' Brien, F. Garvin, K. Fears. SECOND ROW: D. Currier, J. McKeown, T. Mar- kiewicz, M. Church, K. Thompson. THIRD ROW: D. Plaza, M. Shannon, H. Hess, F. Soul, M. Girard, K. Curley. FOURTH ROW: G. Freeburg, S. Lofgren, G, Rodri- guez, S. Holman, R. Lamb, A. Janisz. FIFTH ROW: J. Dreschnack, K. Bowman, J. Modlin, O. Sprogue, D. Vansuch, M. Holler. NOT PICTURED: J. Carpenter, J. Kennedy, D. Patterson, J. Westphol. rr - - ill CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: S. Peer, M. Tixier, T. Tyson, B. Williams, P. Canfield, B. Grosner. SECOND ROW: M. Rusho, P. Webber, D. Powell, E. Fardel- monn, T. Brennen, P. Schodo, D. Bosse, E. DIugolenski, R. Neske, B. Betson, H. Sullivan, W. Lester. THIRD ROW: T. Reidy, M. McCaffrey. NOT PICTURED: J. Denny, D. Mitchell. D-3 CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: C. Johnson, M. Snyder, J. Attaya, D. Drummond, C. Hamil. SECOND ROW: T. Woodberry, D. Noll, M. Missler, J. Kelley, T. Parker. THIRD ROW: B. Rider, B. Potter, S. Hubbard, B. Compsey, B. Venema, J. Langan. FOURTH ROW: S. Ward, R. Heeke, J. Davis, H. Cochran, B. Goodman, C. Shipley, P. Taylor. NOT PICTURED: C. Haver. K la k Under the watchful (if reluctant) eyes of the balded headed chicken the boys of D-3, ' 74 took command. Firstie year held some surprises as Tix finally got off the area, while R. S. and Mac took his place. We slept well first detail as the Plant and the Bear combined heads (and pens) to keep us on the straight and narrow. Meanwhile, Sooch was regimental party rep., and Steve helped us win that drill streamer. At BN. level Brian sold meal tickets and Pete pondered the value of a string ball. Tim and Spark protected our honor, while Mitch told anyone who would listen that sailors have more fun. The Ruggers (Mike, Tommy, Billy) had their own brand of fun at Snuffy ' s, much to the detriment of the east coast ' s liquor supply. In academics. Cat, Sooch, Plant, and Boog continued to hoard tenths while Mac, Schades, Tix, Snake, and R. S. gave them away (especially to the soc. dept.). Sec- ond detail came and found Dug on the court, Mitch on the mat, Brian on the slopes, Wayner in the pool, and Fords on ice. We welcomed back the Prodigal Sons and said goodbye to Snake, Mike, and Tommy. We soon found it was the same old faces in slightly different places, waiting for wheels (and gas to run themi). In the end then it was " Goodbye Yellowbrick Road " and out into the " Real Army. " Which was a greater shock to whom, remains to be seen. Respectfully submitted. Company Rumor CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: G. Norris, L. Keene, J. Webb, D. Rupp, B. Taira, E. Olsen. SECOND ROW; G. Dellerocco, J. Jacobs, K. Krebs, S. Gilbert, B. Lieurance, M. Perry. THIRD ROW: P. Minez, B. Stefon, R. Mowatt-Larssen, R. Harris, S. Collier, J. Rodgers. FOURTH ROW: D. Booth, B. McClure, P. Greenman, T. Crozier, C. Ray, J. Felty. NOT PICTURED: R. Bromfield, L. Shattuck, S. McAnally, B. Cato, D. McManus. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: V. Tise, M. Poodry, T. Garver, T. Jeffenes, N. Sharps, S. Hirata, T. Kindel. SECOND ROW: J. Goodfellow, J. Moeller, J. Cotton, J. Whitman, R. Ballard, B. Zuehike, F. Clapp. THIRD ROW: T. Daly, J. Sprowl, T. O ' Connor, J. Burdan, R. Bertha, T. Rogers. FOURTH ROW: M. Hardy, A. Pyne, J. Marks, J. Veditz, L. Paulo, B. Lorner, R. Lohne. FIFTH ROW: M. Adamson, C. McMonus, R. Carroll, S. Houston, M. Bradbury, D. Driscoll. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: A. Messina, W. Sole, T. Wills, C. Blunier, J. Murphy. SECOND ROW: M. Lombard!, S. Schenck, J. Lacek, O. Ortiz, M. Helferd, J. Deponoi, H, BIy. THIRD ROW: M. Russell, D. Molten, A. Turner, W. Doe, D. Brown, E. Cerutti, E. Fox, J. Sweeney, R. Hornburg, M. Reopel, M. Jensen. NOT PICTURED: A. Exten, R. Reid. E-3 Whether it was the complacency of the " Not Obnoxiously Eager " spirit, or the drive of the " Big Red Machine, " we will never know — but sonnehow we won the minds (and hearts?) of three TACs, survived eight buck-ups, lost a few and won quite a bit more. Living for the weekend, the " Be Merry " spirit kept the likes of Captain, Murph, Russ, Ripper, and Dago on the go — urged on by that inseparable duo, Beaner and Stump. Though they strayed from the straight and narrow path at times and made several Blunders, they were the life of Tri Epsilon. Thanking the Lord for the nighttime, Uncle Tony and Rocky nightrided to fame, while Basketball Reid and the Puerto Rican Globetrotter, Big " O, " bounced over to the local YMCA. Of course, the card sharks did nothing to curb their vices with Lace, Flash Hornburg, and " Ace " Helferd around. Weekends featured the adventures of the tag-team of Soleman and Schencker and the heroics of Felix and Wide Dave on the gridiron. While Top and Bulldog kept the paperwork straight, Depona, Fulano, and Artimus added the conservative flair which kept the powder keg from exploding. Is it any wonder how CRC managed to keep us all together? S{ iw s.. CLASS OF 1975 FIRST ROW: J. Dornstadter, J. Mitcham, J Woolery, R. Broodfoot, R. Robertson. SEC OND ROW: K. Gomes, J. Grayson, P. Gal lagher, M. O ' Brien, E. Johnson, R. Hamilton THIRD ROW: J. Work, R. Anderson, B Spence, T. Lastoskie, M. Cooley, P. Parkins FOURTH ROW: M. Fitzgerald, W. Cody, D White, P. Marion, D. Duncavage, J. Myers, D Trimble. NOT PICTURED: V. Belanger. CLASS OF 1976 FIRST ROW: H. Zoimo, E. Madison, K. G wald, J. Fernandez, S. Rowjick, R. Cuthbert- son, J. Moyer. SECOND ROW: J. Harwell, C, Ravenscroft, T. Kelly, G. Toylor, J. Softer, H, Krigsman, P. Tuebner. THIRD ROW: E. Caw ley, L. Liuzzo, B. Weyrick, B. Shellum, A Drewke, F. Collins, J. Snyder. FOURTH ROW F. Jones, D. Hoosock, D. Stephenson, R Odierno, J. Moerkerke, D. McSween, S. Best NOT PICTURED: H. Denny, S. Gillogly, G Mallon. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: M. Lowery, L. Shortzer, C. How ard, R. Brodshaw, E. Clark. SECOND ROW i. Buotti, G. Moyer, H. Borker, D. Mechtly, J Hicks, R. Offutt. THIRD ROW: K. Steele, R Betler, J. Porter, N. Duffy, M. Moore, I. Cor ion. FOURTH ROW: G. D ' Arcongelo, J eeler, J. Johnson, T. Rooney, R. Zyck, R 3oodman. FIFTH ROW: J. Willioms, D 3uimby, S. Ferris, M. English, D. Schneider Cox. NOT PICTURED: J. Kitzrow, C. Tom %1S k(l» ' r. :Mi A- V UlUHMIHMWHtMVHDSni F-3 CLASS OF 1974 , „ FIRST ROW. J Rybczynsk,, K Hoyle, J. Martm, J. Swee.nom, L. Zieske. SECOND ROW: D. Deykes, S. Brown, T. R.ppe, R. Metheny, R. Nelson, D. Appelboum. THIRD ROW. J. Hamilton, B. Moonen, R. Veit, D. D°H.n9 J. Kmg, FOURTH ROW: J. Fabry, E. Chachere, D. Johnson, W. Bell, D. Proeschel, R. Toomy, D. Lambert. NOT PICTURED: T. Schmidt. ;; .cr We came to Woo Poo in 1 970, and after a hard and trying summer of Beast Barracks, we were " privileged " to be " initiated " into the F- 3 Troopers ' way of life. For four years we were destined to walk the " Mount Up " path, excelling in intramurals (?), marching (?), and academics (what ' s that?). Now as we near the light at the end of the tunnel we look back and remember our buddies and what they have done. We remember how we were trap- ped (?) by those northern girls: Applehead (BF), Schmuck Brown (CB), Quack Quack (PG), Darisle (CT), Big D (JG), Honor Tom (ML), Lor (CS), Fabes (SM). Then of course some of us were already caught: Meatball Metheny (LP), and Roach (GM). We remem- ber the exploits of Cha Cho on the football field and of Plant and Toomdog in fencing. Bobbie Bell loved that squash, and Barney was a great one in the water. Moonballs was forever going on a Glee Club trip, and Rude astounded people with his Jerry Lewis imper- sonations. Nels alwa ys had the poop in juice, and speaking of juice, he loved those engagement parties! Slim Jim loved basket- ball, and Jock was forever at the computer center. Dave amazed people with his juice prowess, and Ryb was always ready for bas- ketball, squash, or just plain bulling around. Rippi the Hippi loved those wire-rimmed glasses and wanted striped sheets for when he became an officer. Sweets loved track, but we always wondered how he could be so fast (girls from four continents!). Yes, it ' s nice to remember; I hope we don ' t forget. r- ' ai X- V- i CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: D. Wright, R. Hamilton, W. O ' Brien, P. Fitzgerald. SECOND ROW: C. Nakayama, D. Meiners, J. Backstrom, J. Coffey, D. Shufe. THIRD ROW: M. Stratt earn, R. Hayes, R. Anderson, M. Reodinger, J. Corbeft. FOURTH ROW: J. Dunphy, P. Leake, G. Mitchell, G. Johnson, J. Marks, M. Heinen. NOT PICTURED: N. Benson, C. Carrano, D. McCrady, W. Vogel. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: S. Potter, C. Cocke, M. Frost, S. Barton, C. Jones, R. Lugo, J. Lackey. SECOND ROW: S. Torres, D. Morlock, R. Gehler, D. Hrusko, T. Lederle, J. Davis, M. Croin. THIRD ROW: S. Bucci, J. Rossetti, T. Williams, D. Olslund, G. Fink, V. Schoof, K. Stevenson. FOURTH ROW: W. Anders, R. Dumont, J. Raczowski, D. Carter, K. Meckstroth, J. Short. FIFTH ROW: W. Mayes, M. Klein, G. Hartig, G. Gorzelnik, D. Waldrep, C. Busick. NOT PICTURED: A. Pehonsky. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: E. Kennedy, J. McCormack, J. Scott, L. Kuhn, L. Sargeant. SECOND ROW: B. Rogers, A. Zimmerman, S. Picker- ing, M. Moloney, J. Cummings. THIRD ROW: D. Barno, B. Gillund, J. Simon, J. Munday, R. Horback, L. Daniecki. FOURTH ROW: M. Chombless, J. Wiegel, C. Headle, M. Burbach, T. Valerio, D. Froke. NOT PIOURED: P. Burke, L. Danelishen, S. Dickcreon, F. Frugoli, D. Spongier. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: J. One, K. Buenzow, D. Flyer. SECOND ROW: G. Hughes, D. Rynd, J. Chafin, T. Doula, E. Toothman. THIRD ROW: H. Wells, R. Muh, J. McDoniel, L. Peters, M. Bokmeyer, D. Seeber, K, Arunskr, G. Moore. FOURTH ROW: G. Roberts, W. Marti- nez, M. Vincent, M. Weidner, D. Herbison, J. Johnson, D. Milidonis, M. Luce. G-3 That a group as close-knit as the Gophers would be characterized by a tremendous diversity of back- grounds, talents, and annbitions is odd. Yet, it was this variation of personality that made our four years in Tri-Gammo great. While we boasted the academic excellence of our one, and sometimes two, star- men, we honored our contender for the money. Nor did we lack variety in our athletic abilities for we included a gymna st, a soccer goalie, some swimmers, and even the top ten hives from OPE included a couple of Gophers. Yet, there were those of us who had trouble with the fall APFE because of a new found hobby of frequenting Snuffy ' s. And, that some had fond memories of Georgia " peaches " or vir- tually slept with the " stars and bars, " while others hailed from north of the Mason-Dixon line con only be indicative of the great dissimilarity found in our backgrounds. Even the " Coach " contributed to the diversity found in our group with his " more mature outlook. " Four years together has allowed us to blend into a singular unit, the Gophers, with great bonds of friendship; yet, each member has remained an individual. CLASS OF 1975 FIRST ROW: G. Fogg, G. Melton, D. Carrol, R. Durbin, P. Kinney, R. Rafonelli. SECOND ROW: D. Silverberg, S. Grimes, C. Lee, R. Strom, G. Samson, J. Peterson. THIRD ROW: R. Thomas, D. Annen, R. Johnson, R. DeLosua, S. Colotarci, J. Bailey. FOURTH ROW: B. Yelverton, R. Bradley, K. Hunzeker, C. Lynn, J. Buchanan, F. Williams. NOT PIC- TURED: R. Antes, J. Gorver, R. Nova, W. Lowe. V i CLASS OF 1976 FIRST ROW: T. Reddy, T. Thomas, G. Fields D. Murphy, D. Pierson. SECOND ROW: G Saunders, R. Rogers, B. Lachner, L. Collins, R Surtees. THIRD ROW: D. Melcher, J. Nicker son, M. Coomer, A. Givhan, F. Williams FOURTH ROW: J. Fletcher, K. Kiley, J. Skel ton, H. Jarred, E. Zimmerman, B. Spiegel, NOT PICTURED: D. Dickey, J. Guzman, J. Lul len, P. Lusk, R. Morales, R. Oleary. ■t ' CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: T. Raffetto, M. Dutton, P. Wil- liamson, J. Fink, M. Hogon. SECOND ROW: T. Cretella, T. Mothorpe, M. Shrenk, B. Lee, B. Buswell, J. Hightower. THIRD ROW: P. Ander- son, R. Graves, A. Peldunas, J. Bechtold, H. Knight, C. Hayes. FOURTH ROW: T. Omdahl, J. Stillwell, J. Tramposch, R. Harnish, B. Mays, E. Rouse. FIFTH ROW: R. Deacon, D. Fuller, R. Jones, W. Potter, D. Bielowski, W. Cody. NOT PICTURED: D. Hurdle, J. Luther, E. Merk- ler, R. Schubkegel. Bean Year — Space cadet begins his four year orbit. Teddy Bear tries to learn the ropes . . . and fails. Drapes invents a new dessert — fruit nyet?!?! Cajun is positive " you cannot get there from here! " Bohunkius Oklahomus a new species of dust found at WooBoo. Yearling Year — Raha on second year of OAO. Mo aspires to be a ranger. Dink, Thermoman, and Quasimoto wreak havoc in the halls. Golddust Twins open swimming pool on roof. Clay has his cross to bear. Cow Year — Joe College at the Un-college. Doc Punkin ' says he ' ll scrape ' em if , the weekends. Career Cadet joins Hooters. Jack the Stud gets hooked. , Merle lives for Firstie Year — El Supremo takes over. Head Lackey looks up to him . . . way upill Rick ' s four year effort to miss parades oil in vein! Dago finds out they ' re all dirtbogs and clowns. P. Rasputin Clark at Xmas, " What, Patton again? " Borj chutes his way to number five in nation. Ned our last corps squader. We came, we saw, we left unconquered . . . Cojun was right, you cannot get here from there!!! The HAWKS ' 74 I Jt H-3 CLASS OF 1 974 FIRST ROW: P. Clark, C. Herrick, H. Jones, T. Mahar, J. Matousek. SECOND ROW: M. Miller, S. Sihelnik, L. Vozzo. THIRD ROW: C. Wheeler, N. Bumgarner, W. Moore, D. Fritz, C. Robinson, M. Ingolls, J. McDonald, T. Petruzzi. FOURTH ROW: R. Phillips, J. Wimberley, D. Borje, R. Goehring, J. Draper, M. Raney. NOT PICTURED: C. Rynearson. K ' ikC ' If ' ' ( ' ' ( ' ' O CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: B. Tyson, D. Buckley, J. Arizo, L. Boker, C. Olson. SECOND ROW: T. Wosilition, F. Kolor, R. Johnson, E. Menk, G. Williams. THIRD ROW: J. Hoffman, R. Romer, T. Pirog, J. Erdly, G. Torres, L. Lowrey. FOURTH ROW: J. Vosi- lus, D. Gosserf, J. Hams, W. Suchting, D. Browne, E. Grimm, R. Coleman. NOT PIC- TURED: D. Cederle, M. Devilbiss. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: C. Negrete, W. Sutterlin, R. Morgan, M. Hamilton, S. Dietrich, T. Fong. SECOND ROW: J. Williamson, B. Melvin, R. McEwan, D. McCormick, D. Thompson, D. Vincent. THIRD ROW: N. Spinelli, B. Kimsey, N. Godwin, J. Dumolt, R. Schleiden, J. Treadwell. FOURTH ROW: M. Pietrzyk, R. Rohrer, J. Higgs, T. House, L. Slate, C. Cannon, R. Coon. NOT PICTURED: K. Christensen, T. Gabel, R. Luther, D. Marcone. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: J. Powell, R. Beck, S. Myers, P. Ward, J. Strowser, H. Crimp. SECOND ROW: R. Fuller, R. Jordan, W. Orris, M Magazu, W. Eismon. THIRD ROW: M Phillips, K. Mess, J. Robert, V. Riggs, J Collier, W. Wiltshire. FOURTH ROW: R Greenowolt, W. Andrews, C. Schweg man, C. Bartolotta, J. Billingsley, E. Gal lagher, B. Fitzpotrick. FIFTH ROW: R Ruth, A. Aylward, J. Chapmen, A. Hill, T McCoy, R. Dietz. NOT PICTURED: J. Sko pek. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: K. Jones, R. Normon, V. Mauro, W. Wolf, B. Block, J. Troxell, J. Koenig, D. Dimengo, E. DlGiorgio, E. Borbe Thomas, M. Redlinger. SECOND ROW: R. Goosen, K. Jacobs, M. Pierce, R. Fetter, A. Walker, D. Morse, D. Duncan, L. Fr. Sample. NOT POURED: F. Borman. E. Fulsong, L. , C. White, S. 1-3 CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: H. Romirez, J. Uhorchok, W. Thrasher, B. Collins, P. Madsen. SECOND ROW: J. Lekander, M. Sweberg, J. Choppell, W. Wotkin, P. Farrell. THIRD ROW: J. Men- zie, D. Woshechek, G. Koontz, D. DiGiacinto, G. Fowl, D. ORorke. FOURTH ROW: R. Ghent, M. Hoith, B. Armstrong, T. Hogan, W. Jones, J. Slovin. NOT PICTURED: C. Skoggs. I I V ■Bl Dimengo was appointed our leader, which allowed him to finally see a parade. The other Italians, DiGiorgio and Mauro, lived only for the large sausage. The oldest Iguana, Fulsang, claims to have flown in Korea, but 1950? Von White spent his first life on the German General Staff, and appears to be spending the second likewise, Jacobs kept the hospital open, with a bit of help from Frank in another department. Wolf, Norman, and Borbero, kept striving to the end. Fetter and Black are just finishing their GE project as you read this. Thomas went to Battalion and was never heard from again, Redlinger stayed and was. Jones and Morse were brothers till the latter met his first plebe. Koenig and Sample worked hard, while Troxell and Walker watched and laughed. Speedy Duncan Wasn ' t. All would have been vain, however, had not the spirit of McDuffie been carried on by those in the web, who saw West Point for what it was, but stayed anyway, albeit for widely differing rea- sons. Goosen and Borman lived for the beach at Waikiki to rest their broken bodies. Pierce was con- tent to watch the place crumble, and in fact rather enjoyed it, but who can say? CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: R. Gallo, S. Slade, M. Rollinson, F. Nickerson. SECOND ROW: S. Golis, M. Cantrell, J. Hill, R. Reinemer. THIRD ROW: D. Titus, G. Lambert, J. Meredith, T. Jones. FOURTH ROW: F. Hughes, D. Eochus, W. Wolfe, E. Markiewicz. NOT PICTURED: C. Cornell, G. Davis, C. McKenzie, D. Moser, R. Pikna, G. Schmid, R. Stackhouse, C. Wall. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: J. Winnicki, S. Warrick, G. Sam- uelson, G. Beltron, P. Neol, P. Smith. SEC- OND ROW: J. Crist, M. Grumelli, J. Dinnell, M. McDonald, M. Collins, M. Pozzi, N. Rob- bins. THIRD ROW: S. Heinecke, M. Schweiger, M. Trubia, W. Chin, J. Brown, J. Becker. FOURTH ROW: R. Elliott, W. Calkin, C. Pieringer, J. Molcom, D. Hinton, H. Sum- mers. FIFTH ROW: J. Huskins, J. Ortman, J. Cengia, B. Ardner, J. Kassing, S. Leishmon, D. Bl th. FOUR TH REGIMENT .-. ' .. ' S iJ ' W i ifM Mi p M L i k- FOURTH REGIMENT STAFF 1st ROW: C. Whitmon, L. Nesrsto, R. Richardson, W. Hopkinson, T. Rogers, R. Pinson. 2nd ROW: T. Weber, R. Rozzoni, K. Lewis, W. Pierce, S. Murray, J. Norwood. ■■ft vr i FIRST BATTALION STAFF 1st ROW; S. Hargan, J. Adams, D. Frisco, A. Carver, 2nd ROW: M. McConnell, S. Ottesen, K. Saddler. ' ' : ' ' . ' v? ' ,. J GIMENTS Aff ,iW ' ' SECOND BAHALION STAFF 1st ROW: S. Speakes, R. Karnacki, W. Parker, W. Con ner, 2nd ROW: J. Coggin, R. Jewart, J. Fitzpatrick. THIRD BATTALION STAFF 1st ROW: T. Bacastow, T. Davis, T. Kiggins, S. Robinson. 2nd ROW: T. Freeze, A. Landry, S. Benton. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: J. Adams, D. Boyd, D. French, R. Rozzoni, J. Wright, T. Hinkel, E. Fagon. SECOND ROW: D. Turner, P. Rappold, L. Huskey, L. Scon. THIRD ROW: S. Horgon, C. Sitero, J. Kinnamon, G. Peirce. NOT PICTURED: B. Bailey, C. Billlngsley, D. Harlin, K. Lewis, P. Miller, J. Nations, J. Sachou, F. White, R. Goodman. A-4 CLASS OF 1975 FIRST ROW: J. Schoonover, S. Giuliono, M. Simone. SECOND ROW: J. Jorvis, M. Spa- syk, G. Mestler, B. Bachus. THIRD ROW: S. Bruce, D. Morris, B. Coury, D. Pursell. FOURTH ROW: J. Cimral, S. Remmert, T. Oetjer, D. Edge, H. Floyd. NOT PICTURED: J. Adams, J. Akamotsu, D. Bethea, J. Gruskow- ski, F. Harvey, D. Moclntire, R. Weber. nk A-4 was looking for a few good men — the class of ' 74 answered the call. Be they Alpha-gators or Aardvarks, they were always ready to help, representing the last bastion of resistance in the " Country Club " of 4th Reg. Some were " tough but fair, " but Fast Ed was " too tough to care. " Benny was transplanted a bit late, but blended right into the horde and its after-taps " tally point " games. Rapp, our filibuster expert, was matched in verbosity only by our answer to Sherman, P. B., Jim, an outdoor sportsman, found the New Jersey coast a bit rough for a land-lubber. Bozo fought the Dean all the time, with Dune showing how to keep that left up. Frenchie finally gave up and reverted to real " darts. " Kilo, our bizarre Marine, kept everyone wondering how many girls a man could really have. In days to come, one of Charlie ' s " fixed opinions " will no doubt make Bugle Notes. Bart found the approved solution to Plebe Year; move your home to Stewart Field. Lloyd the Boy found that only men could buy potato chips in Alabama bars. Anyone populating the Soul Shack with Kev soon found that the switchboard never closed. " Red Neck, " the English rep., went into shock when he found he had to have real brake lights on his car. Hink was easy to get along with as long as you didn ' t speak to him until noon, " es. Sac, there really was a John McGuinness. Hargo mobilized with the Class of ' 73. What kind of factor was that again. Husk? They came from everywhere and melted into this mass of intense apathy, but what can you expect with a " meathead " for a CO. CLASS OF 1976 FIRST ROW: T. Kurasiewicz, T. Birk, D. Morin, T. Bossier, J. Campetelle, G. Schmitz. SEC- OND ROW: W. Ivandick, F. Cerny, J. Jones, C. Zorubo, L. Tylendo, P. Sullivan. THIRD ROW: J. Wike, V. Cook, G. Lesniok, R. Twomey, S. Bobulo, S. Drwol, FOURTH ROW: K. Olson, B. Hoelscher, J. Groh, K. Pnnslow, J. Johnston, L. Begemon, C. Allison. NOT PIC- TURED: J. Fordice, P. Maier, R. McCutchan, T. Thames. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: A. Roegemer, R. Moyer, T. Regan, V. Viola, R, Porks, J. Stovos, J. Lynem, R. Dowe, R. Carlson. SECOND ROW; P. Achey, H. Sonsom, J. Wyman, L. Wheeler, M. Henry, P. Melody, W. Holtvoigt, R. Tierno. THIRD ROW: W, Bobcock, F. Gabel, M. Korff, R. Cowan, W. Johnson, B. Fedun, M. Brennon. FOURTH ROW: A. Baumanis, K. Kelly, D. Hall, W, David, M. Niblock, E. Lotoni, G. Clark. NOT PICTURED: G. Melton, K. Ferell. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: J. Kallman, W. Scott, D. Martz, S. Shomboch, D. Bilter, F. Libby, P. Johnson, K. Saddler, J Corey, T. Bradshow, D. Frisco, P. Coker, R. Alexander. THIRD ROW: J. Srr Rogers, D. Hirst, R, Domeron, M. Swinson. NOT PICTURED: D. Corroll, D. DIugolenski. R. Madden, C. Miller. SECOND ROW: ith, E. Jones, D. Neely, S. Otteson, T. B-4 Think back now to the time that we first heard that we were going to B-4 during Beast. Remember the sympathy from your squad leader, the laughs from the rest of the detail, and the sudden nauseous feel- ing in the stomach? Remember how we said that it wouldn ' t be that bod but it was worse? Remember how we said that we would change the situation but never did? No one would hove suspected that Tommy would become the little cog in the big machine nor would they have expected Benny and Bobby to have been transferred. Additionally can anyone forget the likes of Kadish, Krump, Willie, and Young One who moved on to bigger and better things? Although there were definitely factions, we always managed to pull through EVERYTHING together. After all, we survived Bart, Grunion, 3 Tacs and the 6th floor. When you run down the all-star cast many fond memories come to mind. Hotrod, Ne-ly, LM, Dug, CW, Tojo, Skip, Satch, FR, Smoke, Zander, JC, Strider, Ho, Smity, and Mo-Man. Who could forget Stroker ' s slugs, M M industries, DCs chaw, and Jeff ' s all night cord games? Certainly none of us! m CLASS OF 1975 FIRST ROW: M. McGree, D. Dickey, J. Backof, G. Langstaft, P. Splro. SECOND ROW: A. Renne, R. Killebrew, J. Glasser, J Johns, J. Ruzlcka, J. Morris. THIRD ROW: S Beever, R. Pinkney, J. Hodges, A. Schu macher, R. Cantwell, N. Putz, B. Clork FOURTH ROW; R. Furst, F. Wiske, M. Hatley T. Hole, T. Wallace, R. O ' Neill, D. Black ledge. NOT PICTURED: K. Sims, M. Tigner. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: J. McDaniel, K. Walker, R. Zeige, T. Prokopchuk, C. Condelore. SEC- OND ROW: D. Baker, R. Chose, A. Osborn, M. Delarede, R. Jackson, F. Valentino. THIRD ROW: C. Kikerpill, R. Manson, D. Sloybcugh, T. Julich, K. Edwards, S. Craig. FOURTH ROW: W. HoHman, I. Thompson, J. Drelling, S. HeffeHinger, J. Brown, M. Grimes. NOT PICTURED: E. Bent, J. Lobelia, J. Lewis, W. Medsger, T. Meyer, K. Schoonover. CLASS OF 1977 =IRST ROW: K. Blanset, P. McAleese, M. Cor- ■illo, J. Plese, J. Adorns, T. Croin, G. Tilley, E. Nosco. SECOND ROW: D. Kane, J. Forrugio, J. Kemp, P. Stephenson, J. Hill, E. Lownick, K. Dunn, G. Yerks. THIRD ROW: C. Gaetzke, G. Hardnett, M. Breton, T. Cline, D. Poskauskas, r. Ferguson, G. Deitz. FOURTH ROW: J. jchellmon, R. Skinner, F. White, A. Muller, R. Coster, D. Hieronimus, W. Horstmon. NOT ' ICTURED: M. Bagley, T. Greenhouse, J. Ren- row. s: [ [ki] In the C-4 tradition, another motley crew hos managed to survive four long years. We have sown our seeds upon the fields of friendly strife, and in the salt mines of Thayer Hall, Who can forget the " sashay left, " the all night card games, and the many hours provided by the T.D. for introspection. As we scramble to depart, we leave behind many things: Stork, all four of his tenths; Arbo, his broc- coli pie; Snar, an empty bottle of Matouse; Voom, his ceramic toads; Coon, a dirty ashtray; Mac leaves his legend; Fragabean, his four thousand tenths; Sandy, his rubber alligator; Donald leaves his freedom; Skip leaves his dirty laundry; Big M leaves a globe and anchor as he and Brad leave as rapidly as possible. But now, with all this behind us, we move off on our separate axes of advance to make our own lives, for better or for worse. The friendships we have molded here through four years of close con- tact and hard work will surely endure for years to come, no matter how far apart our paths may take [J@M[I C-4 CLASS OF 1 974 FIRST ROW: D. Binghom, J. Miller, M. Cosio, M. Jackson, F. Sablan. SECOND ROW: M. Pantaloni, B. Magness, K. Pierce, G. Taylor, D. Fastabend, M. McConnell, A. Hock. THIRD ROW: A. Corver, J. Kossard, D. Harris, J. Ross, R. Bruch, S. Whitman, P. Cooney, J. VanVleet, W. Bransford, R. Galli. mt (ft fc- ST " , T ' CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: T. Ryan, R. Tokarz, J. Ray, R Reynolds, J. Mcintyre, R. Acojedo. SEC OND ROW: R. Glenn, T. Warren, M. Sla vin, G. Clark, S. Mobley, J. Bootright, C Hanford. THIRD ROW: J. Nance, C Loomis, C. Ferguson, W. Hollgren, R Schumpert, D. Cappell, G. Buckner FOURTH ROW: D. Edmonds, B. Manley N. Johnsen, N. Begley, D. Petroff, F O ' Nell, R. Hoviland. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: F. Coponegro, T. Swaim, T. Lanwermeyer, V. BoHo, R. Quinones, S. Honson. SECOND ROW: R. Koiuro, J. Wallace, K. Anostas, G. Christensen, K. Pamperm, S. MacKensie, W. Vansant. THIRD ROW: K. Campbell, J. Kirby, J. Diehl, W. Schrepel, P. Jacabsmeyer, J. Lidh, G. Wingo. FOURTH ROW: J. Brown, H. Murroy, M. Mickolonis, R. McEwin, G. Thompson, J. Goetchius, G. Falkenstein. NOT PICTURED: R. Crosby, W. Helenius, M. Marquez, M. Smith. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: J. Gallup, T. Greenwode, D Beals, C. Born, R. Mallory. SECOND ROW: C. Hilliard, T. Challans, M. Del phin, G. Krahn, T. Carroll, B. Malone THIRD ROW: E. Patterson, J. Lowrey, J Nymark, J. Durso, R. Touhet, K. Scherrer. FOURTH ROW: P. Baker, K. Miller, F, Kennedy, J. Vruels, M. Hughes, T. Stew ort. FIFTH ROW: G. McClelland, J. Korol R. Beard, V. Riggon, L. Smith, B. Murphy SIXTH ROW: K. Harms, D. Buchanon, B Wilhelm, D. Pope, S. Collier, M. Criegh ' i CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: D. Mahoney, J. Miller, W. Parker, F. Janoski, R. Duncan, R. Landseodel, L. Nesrsia, D. Deover. SECOND ROW: R. Richard- son, B. Scribner, G. Fenton, J. Mitchell, R. Visnovsky, J. Hoffman, A. Knight, J. Coggin, T. Turner, M. Whitman, P. Garito, B. Grant. THIRD ROW: E. Lisecki, W. Allinder, T. Snyder. D-4 n • _»i 1 CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: P. Boltinghouse, L. Edwards, J. Mode, M. Colotti, P. Ferrara. SECOND ROW: R. Pevoski, S. Townes, M. Genetti, G. Bishop, W. Quirk. THIRD ROW: F. Coputo, D. Alex- ander, D. Kelly, D. Green, D. Mooney. FOURTH ROW: L. Kovar, L. Jordan, D. Heine, S. Johnson, C. Smith, R. Oscar. NOT PIC- TURED: J. Nash, R. Richard, J. Wasiak. " 1 yi 1 .E ■ v . it . . ■i We started out our unforgettable four years together in the lost fifties. That was the best thing that could have happened to plebes such as us. So far away from civilization, we never had to worry about military duties getting in the way of our personal act ivities. For actions taken way beyond the line of duty (I.E. rolling the Sup ' s Guard house), we received high recognition from our Regimental CO., " The Rock. " Then we were on our way. Yearling year, we were moved into the new barracks of E-wing to keep us from killing ourselves. From one birthday party to the next, as we had Levi danc- ing ' The Bird ' for us, we became as closely knit as a group could be. Along the way, we lost some great guys; now we only number twenty-three. But finer people you couldn ' t find in a lifetime of searching. Hippy, Lizzard, O. T. R., Photon, Fat Eddie, Shadow, D. R., the Old Man, Lips, Okie, Hof- boy, Mitch, Snort, Fred, Ma-ma-ma-ho-nee, Toad F. Snidely, Drunkin, Bud, Gino, Cogs, Little Pollack, Nest-rat, and Grossum; all " Da Boys, " they ' re all right! CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: J. Henry, P. Boltinghouse, M. Swisher, J. Horrill, J. Lockwood. SECOND ROW: S. Milburn, S. Bonks, K. Schnell, R Marshall, E. Negrelli, G. Kloepping THIRD ROW: D. Buchli, T. Kallman, C Paraghamian, S. Chubon, D. Anderson FOURTH ROW: P. Schunke, J. Holler, R Randolph, R. Johnson, S. Capps, W Walsh. NOT PICTURED: C. Antrum, T Felt, P. Goldich, M. McFarland. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: A. Becker, D. Carter, J. Greer, V Baker, D. Rost, M. Momer, W. Nixon. SEC OND ROW: R. Smith, J. Walker, A. Ellermets F. Alderson, S. Lcyfield, L. Buckley, D McConnell. THIRD ROW: S. Koch, M. Miller J. Clancy, G. Cuesto, T. Kuchor, A. Grotson W. Paul. FOURTH ROW: S. Hutton, G. Hai rington, R. Stinner, J. Murphy, M. Katzer, C Williams, R. Bosse. NOT PICTURED: D. Adel stem, H. Denzler, R. Garduno, D. Fiorino. CLASS OF 1974 FIRST ROW: J. Hernn, D. Wollinger, ' son, W. Hopkinson, N. Jarem, M. Gr J. Relyea. . Conner. SECOND ROW: G. Parlier, R. Mass, S. Kirchner, M. Deefer, C. Thomas, T. Peter- ier, THIRD ROW: J. Blanco, C. Gate, R. Morton, C. Crane, C. Poure, J. Minier, K. Norman, E-4 And in the beginning, there were 36, now we stand a sparse 21 . Somewhere along this rocky road the odious system has managed to thin our ranks. We trod the murky path of academic " pursuits " ; we weathered the relentless blackhooded committee; we battled the scourge of OPE and evaded the " this side of the road " concept of the tactical department. All of us stumbled, some of us fell. Yet, in our hearts and minds we would all finish as one, in the brotherhood of E-4 forever. We sought refuge at T ' Foolery — that haven of oppressed souls — where scholar and deviate alike could surmount their difficulties over a cold one. The wroth of the Rapper squelched the visions of many a weekend. And yet, a savior was to appear in the guise of a Sugar Daddy — there are sane people in the Army. The notori- ety of the system in the form of a " sweeping change in Regulations, " an 0-10 season, only serve to perpetuate the traditions of the rockbound highland home. Our senior year brought to mind one thought — The Exaltation of Graduation — GO NAKED! EPSILON QUAD Htt m CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: T. Shopiro, P. Martin, D. John- ston, K. Conlon, G. Andrews. SECOND ROW: K. Monohon, J. Lone, D. Ridenour, R. Wright, L. Quisenberry, J. Owens. THIRD ROW: A. Wedemeyer, M. Lorenz, J. McMurroy, G. Bender, T. Sugrue, R. Kincoid. FOURTH ROW: D. Fey, F. Burnett, D. Boird, M. Smith, F. Holland. NOT PICTURED: R. Cawthon, O. Elton, C. Gerhiser, J. Schoon- over. is t. j r " ' ift 1? ' ' f ffB!| f CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: M. Matey, S. Hollich, M. Dixon J. Cuellar. SECOND ROW: E. Cardenas, J McFerren, P. Koch, R. Miller. THIRD ROW: J Ross, R. Hernandez, M. Spears, S. Tabler FOURTH ROW: B. Scott, R. Jontzen, B. New nam, M. Wood, G. Horrington. NOT PIC TURED: G. Andrews, R. Boratto, S. Butler, J Chudoba, E. Golson, F. Poroiso, J. Rapkoch, D. Ward. CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: L. Hysell, H. Stringert, J. Char- vat, G. Bowers, R. Boll, G. Collins, C. Griffth, K. Wall. SECOND ROW: C. Allen, S. Mor- ford, J. Antol, A. Wilson, D. Gault, E. Powers, R. McFodden, L. Kayanon. THIRD ROW: C. Kurek, R. Smith, C. Odderstol, J. Turowski, A. Bennett, L. Cullinon, R. Buckner, M. Ellis. FOURTH ROW: C. Harris, J. Colwell, J. Hodge, J. Dittmon, D. Lemcoe, D. King, J. Myers, B. Peck. F-4 CLASS OF 1 974 FIRST ROW: S. Leggiero, T. Rensema, J. Norwood, J. Bonnet, W. Webster. SECOND ROW: J. Cook, R. Delo-Cruz, J. Schoefer, R. Binger. THIRD ROW: T. Loisel, D. Green, J. Fitzpatrick, R. Crawford, R. Kornocki.: FOURTH ROW: G. Richmond, F. Prindle, R. Jewart, E. Duskin, D. Shelden, T. Taylor, R. Minor, H. Male, W. Spencer. Despite Captain Hollywood ' s efforts, F- Troop was again voted the most indifferent Company in the Regiment. With Korp as B.C., our image remained untarnished. The chilly- ones kept going down easy as Schaef and Miner floated through the year. Due to proper planning, F-Troop totally dominated the ' VETTE Club, and Spence and Fuzzy let little interfere with their love for theirs. Valve and Rugheod tried to relive the Civil War while Woo-Woo was mixing his laboratory cock- tails. Gook helped us through philosophy and Joey kept the company on the Corps Squad roster. After New Year ' s Eve, Fitz was still in love (with N. D.) and Nird almost dropped ' Bama. The troops kept high on different things: Roy — God, Chickenman — Space, Cooker — Parachutes, Gary — Shoepolish and Brasso, Timmy — Rotary (HMMMM) Engines, Whit — ? and contrary to popular belief, Wah is not dead. Finally, Sing could always find help in running the company from Wop, Herbi, and of course — a pinochle deck! CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: P. Gudeczauskes, C. Kirchert, J. Hollings- worth, R. Andrew, R. Anderson, R. Harris, R. Tokosugi. SECOND ROW: G. McGlosker, P. Lafayette, W. Cheil- man, G. Reone, J. Curry, P. Nordi, D. Scott, J. Ousley. THIRD ROW: M. Bannister, J. Geiger, M. Foster, S. Spaulding, J. Buschur, R. Morris, M. Brace, J. Elting. FOURTH ROW: N. lorio, J. Compton, D. Rotolo, R. Leo- nard, R. Pyper, J. Womack, M. Vandrie. CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: B. Casello, J. McNally, R. Langhorst, S. Montgomery. SECOND ROW: T. Grubbs, E. Stiaw, J. Fiedler, S. Sonders, B. Neese, J. Bender. THIRD ROW: J. Talbot, M. Burnetle, J. Boylan, M. Siemer, S. Hetz, J. Jones, L. Pardue. FOURTH ROW: A. Fehlings, F. Boker, J. White, M. Smith, T. Douglas, F. Dierksmeier, P. Pollard. NOT PICTURED: D. Darrow, D. Hubbard, G. Mitchell. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: A. Rcquipiso, J. Jenkins, G. Venning, L. Goboy, R. Rogel. SECOND ROW: W. Minton, R. Kocher, E. Mazerolle, D. Biggerstoff, P. Brooks, C. Layman. THIRD ROW: K. Nystrom, S. Bays, M. Byrne, C. Barnhill, G. Annunzioto, R. Coriker. FOURTH ROW: B. Davidson, J. Rudolph, D. Kapinos, J. Herndon, L. Donahoo, G. Fickle, D. Horvel. NOT PICTURED: G. Ciampa, J. Gallagher, J. Gordon, M. McGuire, J. Patterson, M. Totu, D. Trujillo, G. Waugaman, B. Wrezinski. CLASS OF 1 974 FIRST ROW: M. Brown, G. Markham, J. Flores, D. McGroth, L. Egrid, T. Weber. SECOND ROW: D. O ' Brien, M. Andreotta, F. Roberts, D. Demetz, M. Detore, J. Porter, M. Gehlhausen, D. Kulich, E. Clarke. THIRD ROW: D. Gum, A. PrzyworskI, J. Mulroney, D. Cronin, T. Lombard, B. Pinson, R. Benton, N. Mamura. FOURTH ROW: J. Shortal, H. Patrick, T. Kiggins. NOT PICTURED: T. Stovridis. G-4 Well, we Guppies had enough personality to fill o book. We already had an INDEX. With PINEAP- PLE, HILLBILLY, and MIKE, we had our own judo chapter. So what ' s the story? How about the GREEK and the DON stereo outfit (they got 50%; you got a deal you couldn ' t refuse). And meet GERRY, ex-Top and retired NCAA vet. With SARGE for moral support, big AL for athletic support, and FRANKO for Bruin support, we stood fast with a slow team. The word was ' go ' as MARIO, RICHO, DAVO, and TIM-O hadn ' t a woe. And speaking of dough. Nuts, the big 0 ' (B) had his coffee and never got dunked. Life would have been hard to bear without BOO BOO. Just ask, " DON-D? " No, he wasn ' t. If you wanted to know the WEBER, it was probably raining because he was like lightning on the football field. But that ' s the AA (Ail-American) view, not the AAA as J. P. pictured it. Nothing GUMmed up the works, so one PUSSed around, and we didn ' t dare ignore EGOR (Who would? Who could?). The man from D ' OHIO, who came with a smile, was always there with some sou nds from the past(a). And we watched SHORTS as he knocked ail in place. It was a family portrait, with MOLE-AAAN on the left, and HUK on his left. Like a beautiful animal, we ' d color it BROWN. Hft .. CLASS OF 1975 vi FIRST ROW: J. Benn, J. Yocum, G. Cauley, S. Powell, J. Hicks. SECOND ROW: C. Hardy, R. Patterson, K. Huber, K. Cailteux, M. Means. THIRD ROW: J. Borget, D. Clork, D. Loes- chner, S. Bellene, J. Davis, J. Wilhelm. FOURTH ROW: L. Ghormley, J. Taylor, R. Hoefert, G. Sanford, J. Detroye, R. Fine. NOT PICTURED; H. Evans, P. Romsberger, B. Smith. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: W. Trujillo, N. Hasson, A. Victor, I R. Mazzoli, J. Brenneman, J. Carmichael. SECOND ROW: M. Redmann, M. Findlay, D. Lutz, L. Leduc, P. Wright, D. Apple. THIRD ROW: T. Hession, D. Koffinke, J. O ' Connor, D. Davis, D. Shonohon, R. Garrison. FOURTH ROW: T. Jett, J. Ruppert, M. Misyak, C. Tay- lor, D. Brown, J. Bortley. NOT PICTURED: J. Dorney, J. Gould, C. Horn, S. Weidner. CLASS OF 1977 FIRST ROW: C. Holloway, K. Cuthbertson, T. Perrin, L. Jackson, A. Getts, J. Brannis, W. Donahoe, G. Tote. SECOND ROW: E. Stan- hagen, E. Barath, A. Lewis, T. Lagorenne, D. Calkins, M. Kloibur, F. Marvin, B. Connor. THIRD ROW: M. Quinn, C. Chepauskos, C. Swanson, S. Black, K. Franklin, K. McGroth, J. Harrison, P. Vaughan. FOURTH ROW: D. Wood, W. Scully, A. Owens, J. Guenther, J. Keaton, L. Betros, D. Calkins, R. Morrow. t s tsw.- i Having passed through the hallowed gray halls of North Barracks, we have all left some mark on the West Point World; some have even left intrusions in convertible tops. Instead of panty raids, some got their college jollies by collecting inordinately large numbers of collar stays; others by spit- shining their soles; and still others by spit-shining their souls. Although some of our squad leaders were half-baked, we came out " professionally done. " Yearling year was blissful ... for about 3 months. Though we all went to the lunch counter, we never ordered BEEF. You never knew how hot the water was though, until you took the plunge: cow year. In the West Point metamorphosis some chose to play the game with the system and won, emerging as many-striped butterflies; while some chose to play against the system and won, entering and leaving the cocoon as caterpillars, which after all, seems a much more difficult task. Butterflies are free. Who really missed the Point; and who really got it? If the past is golden, surely the future is " solid plat " for the Hogs of ' 74. H-4 CLASS OF 1 974 FIRST ROW; M. Stengel, R. Forman, L. Gel Pierce. THIRD ROW; M. Best, R. Quimby, I FOURTH ROW; C. Monos, B. Crosby, T. Da PICTURED; P. Annis, P. Lemley, J. Pattison. ig, R. Bower, J. Ellington. SECOND ROW; B. Withers, G. Lucos, W, Cooney, S. Robinson, W. Marsh, S. Murray, A. Kuehn, S. Hanna. s, B. Clowes, M. Joiner, D. Russell, J. McMillan, R. Humphreys. NOT " " CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: R. Woods, G. Nelson, B. Eugene, J. Tedesco, B. Frazier, R. Ramos, A. Velez, A. Chmor. SECOND ROW: J. Colloghan, G. Morton, J. McGuon, M. Doubler, M. Holm, G. Conwell, T. Russell, M. Guylon. THIRD ROW: J. Klouck, R. Kehlet, O. Harwood, R. Lambeth, W. Lewis, J. Barclay, M. O ' Bannon, D. Perry. FOURTH ROW: W. Wotkms, M. Page, J. Brecher, R. Slarcher, S. Gouthro, J. She- pard, W. Mason, P. Jackson. NOT PIC- TURED: K. Andrews, M. Daniels. .1 CLASS OF 1975 FIRST ROW: S. Read, T. Fix, C. Rodri guez, D. Ashbough, M. Meiers, W. Cha lupa. SECOND ROW: P. Larson, W. Brit ton, C. Provencher, D. Bentley, M. E ett, G. Nicholas, C. Vuckovic. THIRD ROW: R. Dunn, R. Tellier, C. Peddy, J Joggers, R. Ratz, R. Busick, D. Judy FOURTH ROW: W. Smith, J. Sapienzo, J Cosgrove, H. Barton, V. Gwiazdowski, F Williams, W. Highfill. NOT PICTURED: L Gibbs, R. Harren, S. Mooney. CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: J. Col, M. Davis, C. O ' Horo, D. Hicks, S. Cass, W. Monk. SECOND ROW: J. Jimenez, J. Sterling, H. Leeman, K. Kelley, C. Kovoch, J. Meadows. THIRD RbW: D. Finkelstein, H. Shatzen, G. Greenlee, E. Brewner, B. Gates, D. Bivins. FOURTH ROW: R. Rogers, J. Welch, J. Taylor, C. Robinson, J. Reidt, J. Coffey, E. Sincloir. NOT PICTURED: R. Argo, K. Ryan. 1974 Ut ROW: R. Coats, C. McNutt, M. Baker. 2nd ROW: G. Desiderio, K. Hansen, T. Freeze, R. Wolfe, A. Landry, T. Bacostow, G. Shaffer. 3rd ROW: J. Vestermork, W. Neolson, O. Hunter, D. Cunningham, J. Moore, D. Rochette, A. Moore, L. Bethel, R. Silva, R. Lundquist, C. Morkley, D. Phillips, J. Dillon. NOT PICTURED: J. Geroci. CLASS OF 1 975 FIRST ROW: T. Eccleston, B. Pepper, J. Florio, W. Aultman, R. Hodden. SECOND ROW: R. Berlin, J. Leake, D. Rehbein, S. Ptocek, R. Machomer. THIRD ROW: G. Harris, J. Olsen, S. Christensen, P. Devens, J. Thorp, R. Coston. FOURTH ROW: M. Girolamo, I. Keehu, C. Scace, M. Williams, D. Meisell, J. McConnell. NOT PICTURED: D. Brown, J. Cage, D. Morningstor, C. South. Mlifl Four years of PR ' s and papers have contributed much to the make-up of the troopers of India- Quad. Comprising the ranks of the 1-4 team are a host of well-known, well-liked and, in some cases, well-tolerated individuals. Captain of the team was the shoe-shine artist, Reggie, and among his playmates were Weird Mark, the OPE hive; Vince Desi, l-4 ' s Lombardi; Rich, the Little Dissident; Texas Terry alias JFW; Little Jumper Geras alias Joe College; Heidi, the extracurricular activities spe- cialist; the Hunter, CIC of the Wop AF; Pal Al, the rock music specialist; the Head, veteran of summer OPE; JJ Teddy Bear, the rack monster; Jungle Bob, master of division rappelling, Chi-Chi, the H- report specialist; Vesty, the 5 yr. Green Beret; Woofer, the language specialist; and Beffel, the EM correspondent. Some of the other stalwarts leaving us to join the ranks of the happily-ever-after are Toad Bashow, the rassling specialist; DBC alias Kung-Fu; Lundy, CIC of the Palisades; McDuff, the red-haired Johnny Bench; Boodle Buck, the TV CIC; Denni Weekend, the commuter specialist; Rocket, the psychoanalysis in residence; and Oso, the cast specialist. It has been a long time coming, but we have mode it to the light at the end of the tunnel. ■ CLASS OF 1 976 FIRST ROW: B. Moretti, J. Complon, G. Strodbeck, J. Reynolds, D. Castro. SECOND ROW: J. Lemza, R. Ryles, B. Tenuto, D. Har- ris, E. Gerencser, D. Johnson. THIRD ROW: K. OKeefe, D. Kristick, F. Porcello, J. Hoyes, T. Kelly, D. Murphy. FOURTH ROW: V. Louis, J. MacLeod, A. Hayes, S. Siemaska, P. Fitzger- ald, S. Scruggs. NOT POURED: P. Amico, J. Games, G. Ghormley, K. White. tBSiSyKi£i Sa. :kTI " ,i M l- -i !i jf,, 0. 1 1 « tel»,Ci» a CLASS OF 1 977 FIRST ROW: W. Mosby, H. Looney, G. Cop perthite, W. Woodson, G. Neuser, T. Hay den, E. Javier. SECOND ROW: T. Brecken ridge, S. Hodley, M. Fair, W. Terry Koethe, R. Grammier, P. Sanders, W. Ver mette. THIRD ROW; R. Stouffenberg, T. Dou gall, F. Turner, R. Barnes, J. Billingsley, P Short, R. Kelley, S. Mattson. FOURTH ROW: J. McSheo, D. Berry, R. Panzarella, D. Fuller, A. Peterson, O. Wholey, W. Laperch, D Camden. NOT PICTURED: S. Holt, C. Roy. Honor Committee 1st ROW: J. Obrien, F. Polk, K. Warner, T. Schmidt, R. Schwamb, J. Rivers, B. Scribner, 2nd ROW: R. Astin, R. Viet, P. Millner, M. Russell, R. Kocher, D. Fastabend, G. Richardson, D. Russell. 3rd ROW: F. Bormon, C. Theboud, C. Sargent, J. Corman, W. Aldridge, J. Corey, S. Trompak, J. Schaeffer, J. Herrin. 4th ROW: M. Perry, S. Hashem, T. Youngbluth, C. White, E. Paternoster, D. Stinson, J. Millard, W, Hopkinson, T. Kiggins. lil 1 1 wk r H .. ' ' f H m A ai ,i f you can force your heart and nerve and sinew To serve your turn long after they are gone. And so hold on when there is nothing in you Except the Will which says to them: " Hold on! " M . - i-A i y X - p •r Robert J. Reese, Editor Football Record books show the 1973 football season as Army ' s worst, with a record of 0-10-0. However, scores recorded in a book do not give o complete picture of the past season. Outstanding individual performances are overshadowed by the final win-loss record. Following the Tennessee game Army led the nation in passing offense with the top three receivers in the nation. Berry Arm- strong, Jim Word, and Joe Miller. Kingsley Fink was ranked number one in both pass completions and yard- age while Armstrong was first in total yardage. The record does show that performances like those mentioned above were not consistent throughout the season. Numbers do not show th at a tired defensive unit, which played at least sixty percent of each game, was forced to rely upon the herd hitting and endurance of Skip Whitman, Dave Mol- ton, and Greg Dyson. , FIRST ROW: J. Cisek, E. Chachere, E. Fox, J. Ward, S. Whitman, R. Richards, G. Miller, T. Davis, K. Parker. SECOND ROW: D. Harris, P. Martin, S. Miller, T. Krawczyk, J. Borclay, D. Honstine, D. Molton, P. Romsberger, K. Fink, B. Simmons. THIRD ROW: B. Colie, B. Caslen, D. Duncovoge, S. Colatarci, B. Johnson, J. Vosilus, C. Baker, V. Gwiozdowski, R. Van Deusen, D. DiGiacinto, B. Armstrong, B. Godek, N. Begley. FOURTH ROW: J. Donivan, J. Waechter, M. McClure, B. Dodrill, A. Reamer, B. Luther, J. Gallagher, M. Marquez, B. Wrezinski, R. Van Slyke, A. Stoerkel, G. Dyson. FIFTH ROW: B. McClure, K. Liepold, D. Ferrari, B. Johnson, R. Conniff, M. White, G. May, H. Williams, A. Hamel, P. Witheril, S. McAnolly, M. Smith, S. Gillogly, J. Warner. l ' « Tffl Tennessee I Notre Dame ' a IV -. - li T -S ' .1 Miss Ann Nightingale Air Force sa feib Sideline Scenes f ' M Cross Country m Coach Carlton Crowell ' s harriers finished the 1973 season with a 7-4 record. The team showed its great depth in victories such as the 1 5-50 defeat of N.Y.U. when the first thirteen men across the finish line were Army runners. Outstanding perform- ances were given by Dale Fletcher, Dennis Trujillo, and Norm Reinhardt. Trujillo and Reinhardt are expected to provide a strong base for next year ' s team, which will have to run very well to surpass this year ' s performance. « j ? r M i .Hff 10- M FIRST ROW: S. McKenzie, D. Fletcher, S. Mobley, D. Trujillo, M. Tatu, J. Fordice. SECOND ROW: B. Harding, T. Myer, E. Merkler, R. Dameron, D. McAfferfy, C. Sorenson, A. Neidermeyer, R. Garduno, N. Reinhardt, COACH C. Crowell. JH Soccer The 1973 soccer team came into the season billed as the " best in years. " A solid defense led by goalkeeper Bert Wells and John Twohig backed up a potentially high scoring offense spearheaded by Chip Ciupak and Randy Nelson. The team record going into the NCAA playoffs was an impressive 8-1-3. Goalie Wells recorded numerous shutouts and the offense played very well. The only loss was to Navy — a game mean- ing little to a team preparing for the national playoffs. In the first round. Army faced a strong Cornell team but scored a 2-1 victory, setting the booters against Oneonta State. Oneonta was favored going into the game but at the close of the second overtime period the score was deadlocked at 1-1 . Although the final score was 2-1 against Army, it showed that indeed this had been one of the finest teams ever under Coach Palone. J i fSii-J ' " " ■ " Si- ' ' - " . " ' " ■, ' ■ " ■. ' ■ ■ " ' ' ■ ' ■ " " ■ " " ■ ' " ' ■ ' ' ■ " .•-%:; ■ :»». nr.T - -V - ARMY LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL FOURTH NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP 150 Lb. Football Playing without the benefits of huge cheering crowds, closed stadiums and pretty coeds traditionally reserved for the ' semi- amateur ' college teams, the 1 50 lb. team closed out the 1 973 season with another unbeoten-untied, national championship record. The perfect record tells port of this year ' s story, as the " firstie " players had a 22-1 career record including 3 victories and losses to the Navy. This year however, with only 9 min- utes left in the gome. Navy was in front 24-20. It is o tribute to the players that the offense came on to roll off twelve plays, 75 yards, and seven points which the defense then protected against Navy ' s last desperate charges to round out a 27-24 vic- tory. The composure and confidence shown by both the offense and defense exemplifies not only the highest traditions of foot- ball but the ideal of amateur athletics — excellence for the sole reward of personal pride in being the winner. FIRST ROW: D. Frisko, T. Weber, R. Benton, L. Zieske, G. Topping, R. Voit, V. Pasini, C. Cobb, D. Gum, T. Stovridis, R. Bossier, J. Bonnet. SECOND ROW: S. Marino, J. Strat- ton, S. Wells, R. Miske, L. Coin, D. Sykoro, Ridenur, H. McMillan, C. Horn, CPT Murdy, LTC McFadden. THIRD ROW: D. Fostabend, J. Ruzidia, M. Briggs-Holl, M. Noll, J. Lone, A. Jett, N. Kolar, S. Lewis, J. Grushowski, B. Burris, MAJ Mallory. FOURTH ROW: C. Everett, B. Rogers, J. Crumplar, T. Gross, T. Bartz, J. Adams, J. Mode, F. Poroiso, S. Grim, E. Tipton. FIFTH ROW: P. McAleese, C. Grates, W. Whitlock, Bresnahan, D. Buchi, B. Caldwell, R. Vollmer, D. Murphy, D. Castro, MAJ Cerjon. SIXTH ROW: R-! Vollmer, C. Martin, K. Miller, T. Stwerl, P. Tuebner, D. Ward, B. Weyrick, J. Davis, D, Patton. SEVENTH ROW: MAJ Blackwell, C. Jones, R. Gobel, W. Chellmon, G. Richard- son, B. Malone, C. Armstrong, M. Sanders, K. Miller. CROSS COUNTRY (7-4) Central Conn Fairleigh Dickinson St. Johns Syracuse Albany Manhattan Cornell N.Y.U. Rutgers Montcloir State Heptogonals IC4As Navy Army 22 15 19 40 18 42 36 15 21 18 9th 22nd 46 Opp. 39 49 40 21 43 17 24 50 38 45 17 SOCCER (9-2-3) Army Opp. Rutgers 4 Yale Columbia 2 1 Penn State 2 2 Seton Hall 4 Syracuse 3 Brown 2 Air Force R.P.I. Colgate Westchester State Navy Cornell (NCAA) Oneonta (NCAA) FOOTBALL (0-10) Tennessee California Georgia Tech Penn State Notre Dame Holy Cross Air Force Miami Pittsburgh Navy Army 18 6 10 3 3 10 10 7 1 50 lb. FOOTBALL (6-0) Army Rutgers 20 Pennsylvania 32 Columbia 21 Princeton 7 Navy 27 Cornell 20 Opp a; 5 1- 5- i; 4; i( % 5 Opp I 1973-74 Winter Sports Rifle In Coach Alfred O ' Neill ' s last year, the rifle team maintained a winning profile with an 8-1 record. Led by team captain and All-American Gary Stinnett ' s new academy record, Army scored a six point victory over favored Navy. Next year ' s team will miss departing lettermen Blaine Hyten, Bryan Oliver and Stin- nett, and the talented leadership of Bob Fierro. However, the new coach. Coach Kenneth Hamill, can expect further fine per- formances from returning lettermen John Uhorchak, Bob Ault- mon, Richard Hawkins and next year ' s captain Ralph Ghent. These men, flanked by a number of excellent younger shooters, should provide Army with a winning team again next year. I 1 ' FIRST ROW, left to right: D. Gendron, J. Riojas, B. Aultman, B. Fierro, L. Westbrook, J. Landwermeyer, T. Swoim. SECOND ROW, left to right: SGM O ' Neill (Coach), F. Har- vey (Mgr.), E. Troup, J. Uhorchak, R. Squires, M. Moloney, R. Hawkins, J. Kirby (Mgr.), CPT L. Bramlette (OIC). THIRD ROW, left to right: MAJ R. Szydio (OIC), H. Nyonder, R Ghent, B. Oliver, G. Stinnett, B. Hyten, MSG Hamill (Coach). NOT SHOWN: B. Walsh. •nri mm " mt fl fl -■ . 1 1 , " " 1 oi I Swimming The 1 973-74 swimming season got underway early In Octo- ber this year with the 0600 practice program In order to be in good condition to face the ever-improving Eastern Swimming League. The vacancies left by the class of ' 73 were most ade- quately filled by the incoming freshman class; the versatility of Roy Bosse, Jim Bickford, Gary Stardweother, and Ted Kanamine created the depth necessary to round-off the team. Also adding to this depth throughout the season were lettermen Jeff Boat- right, Tom Richwine, and Seniors Wayne Lester and Atis Jurka. The traditionally tough Yale meet in January proved to be the team ' s best effort. The team fought within one event of winning its second victory in a quarter century against the Ely. Outstand- ing performances were contributed by divers Dave Seigle and Roger Hamilton, and sprinter Terry Callahan. After a difficult Navy meet and Eastern League meet, the team sent five swim- mers to compete in the National Amateur Athletic Union Meet in Dallas. In this meet, Ted Kanamine rebroke his academy record in the 200 yd. freestyle which he first established in Annapolis. During the season, he also set a new academy record in the 500 yd. freestyle, along with numerous Plebe records. After a brief rest in March, the team started its Spring workout program in preparation for a bigger and better season next year. FIRST ROW: S. Mooney, J. Boatright, K. Pamperin, T. Kanamine, M. Morgan, R. Hamilton. SECOND ROW: J. Bick- ford, G. Starkweather, T. Richwine, T, Youngbloth, D. Siegel, D. Mechtly, B. Buckley, T. Keeble. THIRD ROW: I Coach J. Ryan, CPT J. McCollum, CRT G. Hillord, R. Bosse, G. Ellison, T. Callahan, M. Hertling, P. Owens, A. Jurko W. Liester, Coach D. Gorretson, CPT W. Clork. ' LV ,- , r| . .Ci ' Basketball The Army basketball team started this year ' s season with a sparkling performance against a very tough St. Joseph ' s team. Although the cadets lost, all indications were toward a fine sea- son. Three quick victories in a row did much to support this belief. However, cold shooting eventually caught up with the team and helped bring about a long victory drought. Although next year ' s team will miss captain Pete Jackson and several other fine seniors, captain-to-be Dave Thomas is hopeful that the cadets can solve their shooting problems of this year and return with a fine record. " o ' K [ 1 i ' ? (0) M . " Ji ' S i FIRST ROW: R. Crump, M. Wisada, T. Valeno, P. Jackson, T. Kish, B. Walsh, D. Keefe. SECOND ROW: Aj. Coach J. Fox, D. Thomas, N. Bumgarner, G. Fountain, J. Foy, E. Schlossberg, E. DIugolenski, D. DIugolenski, Ai- Coach E. Hockenbury, Coach D. Dougherty. A - Wrestling Faced with a tough schedule and a young team. Army wres- tling posted a disappointing record which unfortunately did not reflect the fine individual performances of most of the grapplers. Senior Mike Campo not only led this year ' s team as Captain but also by turning in a near perfect record with only two losses coming at the hands of national champions. His efforts, backed by those of lightweights Tom Howard and next year ' s captain Jack Schoonover with support from heavyweights Jim Burton, Bob Johnson, Dorian Anderson and Jim Stratton, helped make up for the team ' s lock of experience. The poise gained from this year ' s campaign shoul d become evident in a winning record next year. ..... 4iiilliJm lUllf IIIIIMIIIH ' J " SJ FIRST ROW, left to right: Jeff Sabin, Mike Campo, Jack Schoonover, Tom Howard, Doug Traozier, Charles Aile Doug Ward. SECOND ROW: Manager Carl Johnson, Coach Major M. Natvig, Rick Tokary, Jim Stratton, Be Johnson, John Barnette, Jim Burton, Mike Pelkey, Dorian Anderson, Coach LeRoy A. Alitz. h lg Pistol Thanks to the inspired coaching by MSG Emil Heugatter, this year ' s Pistol Team finished its season with its traditionally out- standing record of 1 2 wins and 1 loss. Consistent top-notch shooters were: team captain Charlie Gleichenhaus, Ail-Ameri- can Bob Muh, and Chris Sargent. The sole loss came at the hands of the Air Force, but was soon forgotten the following week with a swamping of the Navy — the most devastating defeat ever experienced by that team in the Army-Navy pistol rivalry. Next year ' s team, captained by Gary Mehlenbeck, has its sights set upon doing as well, if not better, than this year ' s fine squad. MSG Heugatter, J. Hoffman, P. Range, J. Malcolm, L. Flor, C. Sargent, B. Muh, E, Zimmerman, B. Thrasher, Gleichenhaus, J. Frankie C. Mehlenbeck, B. Crosby, J. DeTroye, T. Ayers, T. Decker, CPT Koharo, M. Redman, C Eversmeyer. tffe. This year ' s indoor track team saw a season studded with tre- mendous individual efforts. Dennis Trijillo set a new two mile record that surpassed the old mark by a very large margin. Jesse Owens contributed another fine season in the sprints with a blistering six seconds flat in the sixty yard dash. But capping these performances, was team Captain Al Sample ' s throw of sixty-two feet, ten and three-fourths inches in the thirty-five pound weight throw at this year ' s indoor nationals, which was good enough for fourth place. But next year ' s captain, Jesse Owens, will be looking for more meets like this year ' s effort against Cornell where the whole team contributed to give a sat- isfying 69 to 67 victory. Indoor Track 1 St ROW, I. to r.: K. Kosprisan, A. Sample, G. Anderson, L. Collins, I. Carlsen, P. Simp- son. 2nd ROW, I. to r.: D. Donahue, J. Warner, R. Reid, D. Bornett, B. Dace, G. Hulse, J. Birznicks. 3rd ROW, I. to r.: M. Spaulding, J. Chubb, D. Melcher, J. Lawson, L. Sperline, M. Daniels, D. Drummond, S. Studu|har. 4lh ROW, I. to r.: G. Delorroco, C. Hanford, N. Johnsen, M. Tillison, J. Craven, D. Fletcher, D. Trijillo, N. Rheinhort, J. Owens. 5i ROW, I. to r.: F. Caputo, J. O ' Brien, P. Cantield, R. Madden, A. Nedimeyer, M. Hard, K. Saddler, J. Sweetnom. Ski In the early weeks of November the USAAA ski team began their training. Fall afternoons found the teai somewhere between the gymnasium weight room, running the hills of Stoney Lonesome, pounding the tu of Howze Field, sprinting the stairs of Michie Stadium, training on the Bear Mountain ski jump, or runnin dry land slalom at the Victor Constant ski slope. Head Coach Howie Brosseau and his two assistants, Mori Johnson and Jim Nolan, would accept nothing less. Hampered by poor winter snow conditions at We Point and consequently unable to sponsor a home ski meet, the team traveled north throughout the winti and brought home many honors. Despite on early season injury to top jumper Duke Thompson, the nord squad was spurred on by the fine efforts of team captain Bob Anderson and senior John Herrin. Freshrrw 1 St ROW, I to r: Coach Brosseau, J. Her- rin, J. Jarvis, B. Anderson, M. Hodges, B. Zuehlke. 2nd ROW, I to r: CPT M. John- son, J. Dreschnack, D. Dormon, K. Ryan, D. Driscoll, C. Tomsen. III! 1 St ROW, I to r: Coach Brosseau, R. Gris- som, D. Petroeus, J. Sterling, S. Piermar- ini, R. Fodden. 2nd ROW, I to r: G. Wil- liams, S. Sterling, T. Thomas, D. Bodmon, C. Peiringer, B. Wotkins. Gymnastics The 1972-73 Gymnastics is destined to be remembered as the beginning of Army ' s return to gymnastics prominence. The team was built around a nucleus of Plebe " all arounds " who showed considerable improvement as the season progressed. Plebes Jack Heocock, Richie Kellet, and Zone McFadden backed up their classmate Matt Holm, already considered one of Army ' s all-time finest gymnasts. Third classmen Larry Shattuck and Rich Bogusky, and cows Jim Johns and Al Renne provided votuable support as specialists. The guiding force, however, behind the molding of such a young team into a record-setter at season ' s end were senior specialists; Al Pryzworski, Jack McGeehee, Dave Milidonis, Mike Tulay and Team Captain Bill Peirce. Their strong performances paved the way for Army to return as one of the best teams in the East next year. LEFT TO RIGHT: R. Bogusky, R. Kellet, Z. McFadden, M. Tulay, A. PrzyworkI, J. Heocock, D. Milidonis, J. McGehc J. Johns, A. Renne, L. Shattuck, M. Holm, B. Pierce (Team Captain), Head Coach: N. Crossley, Asst. Coach: Cap J. Longhouser. ■ mn» Fencing The fencing team this year h ad one of its most successful seo- sons winning ten out of its fourteen meets. This included the defeat of Air Force and Navy. It should be noted that this is the second consecutive year the Army team has defeated Navy and with next year ' s team it will be three years in a row. The team captain, Ed Polom, led the team in the greatest number of indi- vidual victories. The fencing team had the third best record of all the winter corps squad teams. It is hoped that next year with the new team captain. Jay Bishop, the team will have an even better season. I I I FIRST ROW: G. Wingo, J. Horrill, G. Taylor, W. Flickinger, R. Acojedo. SECOND ROW: C. Loomis, J. McCutcheon, R. Bowman, M. Austin, G. Blackburne, P. Dolan, M. Peters. THIRD ROW: Coach A. Geroci, A. Elom, E. Thompson, R. Hoelscher, J. Langon,- Toomy, E. Polom, J. Swanson, D. Eachus, Asst. Coach W, Traponi, CPT D. Thornbiom Hockey Befi 1 f . This year. Smith Rink housed one of Army ' s finest hockey teams ever. Led by team Captain George Clark, Army compiled one of its best records thanks to strong team play accented by tremendous individual efforts. The balanced scoring in important games showed the ability of all the lines to come up with the big ploy at the crucial moment. This year ' s team, however, was so young that it will have virtually all its key players back again next year including All-American, and Captain for the second year, George Clark. Ill 1 St ROW, I. fo r.: Gorver, Sullivan, Reynolds, Clark, Rest, McGary, Swanson. 2nd ROW, I. to r.: Coach Riley, Ass ' l Coach LTC Hickey, Heally, Birmingham, Pallotta, Moron, Gates, Brennan, COL Patterson, MAJ Dewar (O.R., ' Dowe, Patton. 3rd ROW, I. to r.: Sperodigliozi, Burns, Flanagan, Trubio, Christopherson, Mottson. to Squash When this season began, there were few people who felt that the Squash team would be able to finish with a winning record of 8-7 and fall just short of upsetting Navy by a score of 6-3. With only 2 returning lettermen, Jim Armstrong and Geary Bau- man, coping with inexperience became a key factor. To their credit, seniors Mike Cosio, Steve Shambach, Bruce Grant and Dan Hulsey turned in the fine efforts needed to spark the team to its fine season. Coach Ron Holmberg ' s prospects for next sea- son though seem even brighter with 6 returning lettermen includ- ing 2 freshmen. This nucleus, filled out with members of the 8-1 freshman team indicates a strong upward turn for Army Squash in the years to come. ■ ■ { e fs f O ?• ■ ?! FIRST ROW; D. Huscher, M. Cosio, D. Apt, B. Grant, L. Alt, M. Daniels, AAAJ W. Kellenberger. SECOND ROV MAJ F. Lamkin, J. Clark, CPT H. Langendorf, B. Keiser, Z. Smith, J. Armstrong, G. Bauman, S. Shambach, M. K ham, B. Smith, P. Peterson, D. Hulsey, M. Sweberg, Coach R. Holmberg. I p r Ill Army Opp. St. Joseph ' s 54 65 LaSalle 7 83 Syracuse 66 83 Rochester 58 56 Pittsburgh (J) 100 65 USMAAA 80 57 Pittsburgh 56 86 Far West Classic Brigham Young 72 81 Texas 65 77 Lafayette 61 73 King ' s Coll. 61 70 Holy Cross 42 58 Penn State 47 53 lona 73 53 Niagara 72 64 Fordham 55 65 St. John ' s 50 74 Colgate 50 57 Scranton 53 57 Seton Hall 63 77 Manhatton 66 68 Navy 41 57 Northeastern 58 57 WRESTLING Ashland Ashland Bloomsburg St. Buffalo Princeton Montclair St. Yale Tampa Wilkes Seton Hall Syracuse Brockport Springfield Columbia Penn State Lehigh Maryland Navy EIWA Army 8 24 14 14 14 19 19 33 8 35 15 13 14 20 15 21 3 1 3th Piece Harvard Colgate Princeton Manhattan St. John ' s Georgetown Penn State Cornell Maryland Navy HeptagonoJs IC4A INDOOR TRACK Army 36 107 43 43 74 74 40 69 58 25 5th Place 26th Place Opp. 31 16 26 20 20 13 19 12 27 8 19 24 23 15 24 34 15 34 Opp. 82 11 24 81 40 34 78 67 60 93 Wm. Peterson Coll. Yale Pace College Rutgers Johns Hopkins Air Force Columbia Penn State Baruch College Pennsylvania NYU Princeton Navy Cornell Easterns FENCING Army Opp. oil. 15 12 13 14 22 5 20 7 16 11 15 12 9 18 16 11 21 6 14 13 9 18 14 13 18 9 12 15 5th Place SKIING EISA Championship Paul Smith Inv. 1 5fh Place 1 2th Place RIFLE Lehigh CCNY 77th ARCOM Air Force West Virginia USMA Invitational Penn State St. John ' s Navy Royal Military Acad. Sectionals Army 2812 2811 2796 2791 2791 2nd Place 2794 2248 2792 1456 1 St Place Opp. 2618 2467 2454 2756 2820 2718 2139 2786 1432 PISTOL Newark Coll. Eng. Nassau Co. Police Boston State Air Force John Jay Coll. USMMA Pennsylvania Villanova USCGA MIT Navy Royal Military Coll. Sectionals GYMNASTICS Cornell So. Connectic ut Massachusetts Syracuse Temple Springfield Penn State Navy Pittsburgh Easterns ■ J 1 1 1 ■ 1 ■ ■ 1 I KJ e . , iv a| f 1 • ljp r i i ' y ' - «■ y • 1 1 issi. 1 ft ■ V SWIMMING ri k • i ji [• C Army Opp. M m Jtgers 77 36 i •inceton 44 69 n , arvard 15 98 ' L jcknell 48 65 i olgate 62 51 r i IL onnecticut 88 25 I li ' . John ' s 80 33 J V Jst Carolina 76 37 1 3le 49 64 y -■» 1 racuse 60 53 1 srnell 48 63 1 artmouth 40 73 1 llanova 52 61 B . 1 innsylvonia 48 63 Bf i 1 avy 37.5 75.5 E ' isterns 1 2th Place in HOCKEY Army Opp Ithaca 6 5 MacDonald 9 2 MacDonald 7 4 Princeton 4 13 Lake Forest 10 2 Lake Forest 9 St. Nick ' s 3 1 Providence 3 a AlC 8 5 Holy Cross 10 4 College Militaire 10 4 College Militaire 6 5 Amherst 8 3 Bobson 6 1 Yale 3 2 St. Anselms 7 4 Salem State 2 7 Connecticut 7 3 Wesleyan 4 1 Williams 4 5 Brown 3 5 Lowell Tech 7 4 Norwich 4 3 U. of New Haven 12 1 Boston College 4 5 Merrimac 5 4 Royal Military Coll. 4 4 Vermont 1 10 SQUASH Fordham Army 7 Opp. 2 Wesleyan 9 Trinity 1 8 Franklin Marshall 7 2 Harvard 9 Stonybrook 9 Princeton 9 Cornell 9 Dartmouth 9 Williams 5 4 Yale 2 7 MIT 7 2 Pennsylvania 9 Navy 3 6 i 1 N 1974 Spring Sports Track In 1974, the Army Outdoor Track Team competed against many of the top athletes in the world. They faced one of the toughest schedules ever in the team ' s long history. Their victo- ries included impressive wins over an olympian-studded Birming- ham University of England team, Colombia, Yale and Princeton. They also turned in outstanding performances in the Queens- lona and Penn Relays. Senior Al Sample won the tough Heptag- onal discus championships with a throw of 164 ' -7 " . This effort, combined with a tremendous team spirit, enabled the 1974 Army Track Team to keep alive a long standing tradition — win ning. ii iC9 i:! ■9mfhm3im }mamf% a iSSsL FIRST ROW: J. Wasiok, B. Clork, J. Fink, K. Fink, G. Miller, H. Yezok, A. Fucci. SECCC ROW: S. Rawlick, Z. Zagee, C. McNutt, B. Lindsey, E. Anderson, W. Ivandick. TK ROW: H. Evans, J. Gerberman, G. Koontz, G. Knapp, M. Pantaloni, P. Jockson, P. S ' van. FOURTH ROW: B. Fitzpatrick, C. Lutz, W. Chellman, S. Deitz, M. Stanton . Schleiden, T. Downor. FIFTH ROW: G. Schmidt, J. Klauck, T. Krozier, R. OdiernaA Sloan, C. Batchelder, C. Parlier. riMiL Volleyball Kl f ' W The Army Volleyball team culminated a very successful year with a 3rd place finish at the USVBA Notional Tournament. The Army Teom finished with a 21-8 overall record, finishing 2nd in both the Eastern Tournament and divisional Playoffs. The team ' s multiple offense worked well this year led by Mac Ingalls and Don Murdoch, two of the best spikers in the Eastern Volleyball League. Also lending valuable defensive play and setting expe- rience were team captain Joe LeBoeuf and Jim Doyle. The team will lose a few players to graduation but it has the nucleus of a strong team returning. Xz ' " FIRST ROW: R. Johnson, D. Murdock, M. Ingoils, K. Arunski. SECOND ROW: N. Youngberg J Menzie J Wh • head, J. Doyle, Coach F. Hartline. THIRD ROW: S. Murford, J. LeBoeuf (copf.), G. DeVoe, B. Twerdowsky. ' I Golf This year ' s golf team put together a fine blend of experience and youth to post a strong 6 wins and 3 losses over the season and a 4th place finish in the eastern championships. Led by Sen- iors Rodarte, Twohig and Stone, the team got off to a very fast start by driving past Rutgers and Manhattan and then continued its winning ways by sweeping a triangular match from Boston College and Villanova. Team Captain Rodarte paced the squad all year with fine performances. Next year ' s team will find itself hard pressed to replace him and the other graduating players. FIRST ROV : Coach C. Gurry, R. Rachmeler, B. Weber, B. Mather, G. Stone, E. Anderson, S. Powers, J. Twohig cJ D. Rodorte. M I •;! :!.li: ii Tennis This year ' s tennis team rebounded from a poor start to post a fine record and victories in two out of their last three games. The leadership of coach Ron Holmberg and captain Jim Armstrong was evident as the team became stronger and stronger as the season progressed. Armstrong also led the team in performance as he posted an excellent season including a convincing victory over the Navy ' s best netman. The team was young this year but with a majority of the lettering players returning next year next season should show an even stronger record if the players con- tinue to improve as they did this season. 4 " " •1 «• 1 Lacrosse This year ' s varsity lacrosse team had what con only be labeled as a frustrating season. The team compiled a 2-7 won- lost record, posting victories over Air Force (6-5) and Yale (7-3). The Cadets can chalk up the season to experience, however, as most of the players will be returning next year. The loss of sen- iors Rick Goodhand and Captain Tom O ' Leary will be felt, but the team will be supported by young players such as Smitty Bradstock, Pete Linskey, Rich Bilfulco, Mike Bernett, and John Ruzicka to name only a few. Although the record was dismal, the season did have its moments of fine play. In the Army-Navy game, the Cadets, spurred by goalie Wally Schaefer, led a much stronger Navy team until late in the game before finally succumbing 1 2-to 9. With this base, next year ' s Lacrosse team will hove plenty of experience and should be a top contender for the NCAA title. . Igi -yt ' i FIRST ROW: MAJ T. Middaugh, J. Hennessy, S. Walker, R. Bilfulco, W Schaefe Caploin T. O ' Leary, R. Goodhand, R. Fuller, M, Finley, R. Nelson and Coach A. Pisano. SECOND ROW: G. Reynolds, J. Ruzicka, K. Curley, D, Hink, M. Burnette, S. Larrobee, T. Turner, S. Moss and T. Gorver. THIRD ROW: B. Walsh, R. Moroles, P. Linskey, C. Boi tolotta, K. Scherrer and S. Bradstock. FOURTH ROW: CPT T. Swain, LT T. Tufts, AAAJ £ Annen, C. Franklin and R. Russell. ifib -Hi Tri Yale Colombia Penn Relays Tri Manhattan Harvard Heptagona Princeton Navy GOLF (4-6-1) Army Opp. Quod Rutgers 390 409 Manhattan 407 Pennsylvania 377 Princeton 391 377 Tri Boston College 380 405 Villanova 396 Tri Cornell 406 405 Colombia 406 406 Easterns 4th Penn State 385 381 Fordham 371 421 Navy 373 393 BASEBALL (11 -11) Army Opp. Rutgers 2 1 CCNY 22 Colgate 9 5 Pennsylvania 1 6 Colombia 3 6 5 NYU 7 2 Yankees 7 Harvard 4 3 Dartmouth 1 1 6 Seaton Hall 2 12 Princeton 2 1 Navy 3 Yale 7 5 i i Cornell 6 i Manhattan 3 ' So. Conn. 4 ( USMMA 13 ( Navy 9 i( LACROSSE (3-7) Army Op Mt. Washington 1 ■ Rutgers 3 1 Hofstra 5 1 Air Force 6 Yale 7 Johns Hopkins 4 1 Princeton 7 1 Maryland 9 1 Navy 9 1 N.Y. Lacrosse Club 8 TENNIS (9-6-1 ) Army Op Bucknell 4 Pennsylvania 1 { Colombia 5 Fordham 7 : E. Stroudsburg 8 Harvard 5 Dartmouth 2 7 Wesleyan 3 «! Trinity 6 : Yale 5V2 i Princeton 5 Penn State 2 7 Cornell 6 : Williams 7 2 Colgate 4 Navy 2 . f you can make one heap of all your winnings And risk it one turn of the pitch-and-toss. And lose, and start again at your beginnings And never breathe a word about your loss . . . J ' „ ' ,i ;S ' ' ' ' ' " ift? tA 1 B HiiA rf Cn i ■n SL-Ki .j H H IW7 ' 1 LI V J H Init- : L k n ;i¥s t. ■ " " Bfia -!: .. ((MMft i 1 4 ■ ' g ■ -— ■■ r— S T ■ I HB ' Gregory A. Moore, Editor ■■■B SCUBA CLUB CHARLIE POURE, PRESIDENT The Scuba Club offered instruction and training in basic scuba diving techniques to its members. Cadets tested their skills on trips to the New England Coast and Key West, Flo- rida and sponsored a cleanup of Lusk Reser- voir. ■A RUGBY CLUB rOM BRENNEN, PRESIDENT A 6-1 record in fall competition lost fall vos followed this spring by an undefeated ieoson in dual meets played against some )f the finest teams in the East. The 3rd annual West Point Tournament attracted nany top teams to Houze Field where the uggers have established themselves as one |)f the best college teams in the country. BU9 ASTRONOMY CLUB RICH DEJONCKHEER, PRESIDENT Trips to the Hoyden Plonetorium, the Smithsonion Astro-Physical Observatory and the Institute for Space Studies in New York City, were highlights of the Astronomy Club ' s activities this year. The Kohoutek Comet offered an opportunity for first hand observa- tion of one of space ' s many phenomena. MATH FORUM JOHN BLANCO, PRESIDENT Girls added a bit of interest to the activities of the Forum which sponsored a math contest with the stu- dents of Ladycliffe and o computer dance and social in the fall. •mm f MILITARY AFFAIRS CLUB )AVE McCRACKEN, PRESIDENT Tours of the military displays at the Metropol- an Museum of Art in New York City and the jmithsonian Institute in Washington, D.C. were imong the activities of the club. Members also ere afforded the chance to shoot some of the weapons from the West Point Museum at Camp luckner. ROCKET SOCIETY JOHN HAMILTON, PRESIDENT Through the construction of scale models members of the Rocket Society were able to study the many complicated facets of space travel. ™ AERONAUTICS ASTRONAUTICS CLUB TOM LEGNICK, PRESIDENT Soaring excursions to Randall Airport added a new dinnension to the Aero Astro Club which con- tinued to offer weekly classes in Ground School as well as flight training at Stewart Airport on weekends. ife ik rA ENGINEERING FORUM GREG PARUER, PRESIDENT The Engineering Forum combined trips and lectures to provide its members with practical experience and an appreciation for the many applications of engineering in the " real world. " ♦ " - y m m i ■ • c. - n r J-r-- , • ' " ? t • if ; - ° i -tig. ■m CADET FINE ARTS FORUM JEFF KARHOS, PRESIDENT Jim Burden (Productions Vice President), Jeff Karhos (President) and Greg Moore (Vice President) nneet out- side South Auditorium before the staging of another Fine Arts Forum show. The musical " Godspell " was one of the most popular productions to be presented by the forum in addition to such diversified shows as Bobby Short at the piano, the George Faison dance troop and the Goldovsky Opera. ' CADET FINE ARTS FORUM Over 1200 members of the Cadet Fine Arts Forum participated in the seminars which offered excursions, lectures and contests in such fields as Music, Poetry, Pho- tography and Archeology. In addi- tion to the seminars, the Forum sponsored a number of exhibits including the first showing of the works of Truman Seymour as well as several contemporary artists. ' With a membership of over 170, the Glee Club continued to be one of the most popular and well-known activities at West Point. The motto " No fun without music — no music without fun " typified the attitude of the Club which has served as one of the most successful public relations groups at the Academy while affording Cadets the opportunity to travel and meet many won- derful people. K MCk m .. . 33 gj l m ' lS l t S fit t ' A f ' ! J ml .)HN FITZPATRICK, PRESIDENT John Fitzpatrick ' s nimble fingers, the incy picking of the Headliners, and the lirited sound of 90 male voices combined I make Glee Club concerts a unique expe- ince for all involved. Crowds across the I ' untry enthusiastically greeted the Club nerever they sang. Some of the locations fi this year ' s schedule included Altanta, Georgia, Springfield, Missouri and Chi- igo, Illinois, where Mayor Daley was riong the appreciative audience. DIALECTIC SOCIETY Kris Kristopherson and Gordon Lightfoot were among the top entertainers who were brought to West Point as part of the expanded program sponsored by the Dialectic Society. DIALECTIC SOCIETY BRIAN ANDERSON, PRESIDENT A new addition to the Dialec- tic Society was the Acting Troup which put on two highly success- ful shows during its inaugural season, " The Fantastics " and " 1776. " k. ■lie PUBLIC RELATIONS COUNCIL BILL ALLINDER, PRESIDENT High school students and busi- ness clubs were among the many stops on the schedule of CPRC members who took time during Spring and Christmas leave to tell the real West Point Story. THE POINTER WESTY WESTENHOFF, EDITOR- IN-CHIEF Pointer Pics such as Judy Lauslio and Jan DeAngelis helped boost the circulation of the Corps monthly gossip sheet. CHINESE LANGUAGE CLUB RICH PLUMLEY, PRESIDENT Club members toured exotic Chinatown OS part of their program of learning the cul- ture and traditions of the Orient. AIG JONG, PRESIDENT I Trips to New York City and Washington D.C blighted the activities of the Spanish Club which o offered films in the language and prepared Hets participating in the exchange program. 1 i ■I SPORT PARACHUTE CLUB Among the many team honors won by the Black Knights were the 1 973-74 National Collegiate Championship and 3rd place in the Military Nationals. WORT PARACHUTE CLUB i ' lGFRIED KIRCHNER, PRESIDENT I Led by First Classmen Sig Kirchner and j)on Borje, the Sport Parachute Club lioined great distinction for itself and the jvcodemy in the popular and growing sport I ' f ski diving. Individual honors were won |iy Sig Kirchner, Ralph Bower and John uoehler at the U.S. Nationals early this ear. TRIATHLON CLUB AAARK CENNON, PRESIDENT The John Dupont Estate in Phila- delphia was the site of the National Pentatholon Meet where the Cadet Triathlon Club took sec- ond place behind the U.S. Olympic Pentatholon Team making the Academy team the number one college team in the nation. Sacri- fice and dedication are the trade- marks of the Club. RIFLE CLUB BRIAN OLIVER, PRESIDENT With the Gold team placing first and the Black team finishing third out of a field of 21 in the St. John ' s Invitational Rifle match, the club completed a very successful season. Brian Oliver captured individual honors of first place in the event. PISTOL CLUB CHRIS SARGENT, PRESIDENT Army pistol team members were given a chance to break away from the routine of the .22 calibre target shooting pistol in the club. They participated in contests using .38 and .45 calibre pistols against 77th ArmCom and Nassau County Police. They also fired flint-lock rifles and percussion cap pistols. SKEET TRAP CLUB OLLIE HUNTER, PRESIDENT Clay pigeons never had a chance against the dead eyes of the Skeet and Trap who could always be found at the Camp Buckner range in good weather. twsr-, ' .uVM RIDING CLUB BILL ROLLINS, PRESIDENT Besides providing the popular riding dem- onstrations during Armed Forces Day and June Week, the West Point Riding Club hosted its first intercollegiate horse show this year taking first in the 3A school field. WTDOOR SPORTSMEN ' S auB :IAN SMITH, PRESIDENT Those who were attracted by the " call of the Id " found much to be offered in the activities the club which included hunting trips to Long I and for geese and Fort Jackson, South Caro- Jio for quail. CYCLING CLUB REINHART RATZ, PRESIDENT Cycling trips in the Highlands of the Hudson when weather permit j ted typified the club ' s activities. The club also took a 150-mile tript | Connecticut and sponsored one of the first collegiate cycling races ii the East Coast this Spring. ■Ik MARATHON CLUB MAT KLIMOW, PRESIDENT It takes a special breed of man to run long distances and the Marathon Club attracted the truly dedicated of this hardy species. The preseason goal of participa- tion in the Boston Marathon was realized when the Academy sent its first delegation to the classic this year. WATER POLO CLUB BOB McFETRIDGE, PRESIDENT This year ' s Water Polo team boasted on 11-4 record end a superb 3rd place showing in the All-East Water Polo Tournament. All-Tournament First Team selections included Bob McFetridge and Jim Mannering while Larry Slate and John Mannering received honorable mentions. Terry Callahan was the leading scorer in the tournament. SCOUTMASTERS ' COUNCIL GREG GARDNER, PRESIDENT Lake Frederick was the site of the annual West Point Campo- ree which is the largest campo- ree of its kind in the nation. The entire program for the event is planned and run by members of the Scoutmasters ' Council, which includes in its membership for- mer scouters and those who have newly acquired an interest in the scouting movement. ttki PROTESTANT DISCUSSION GROUP JIM GRIM, PRESIDENT Open and frank discussions on religion and faith as a part of a Cadet ' s life were always available to members of the group, FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES GENE RICHARDSON, PRESIDENT Russ Knipp, o member of the 1972 U.S. Olympic team, demonstrated some of his skill on cadets as part of the " Athletes in Action " series organized by the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. CARDINAL NEWMAN FORUM BOB BEECHER, PRESIDENT Bishop Sheen delivered a stirring and thought pro- voking speech to a capacity crowd in South Audito- rium as part of a program sponsored by the Cardinal Newman Forum. CADET CHAPEL SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS KERRY PARKER Camp Buckner served as the site of a retreat which prepared mem- bers of the Sunday School staff who spent the rest of the year teaching basic religious principles to the young children on post. The annual Christmas Pageant was just one of the many activities spon- sored by the group. JOHN ADAMS, PRESIDENT Chimes rang every afternoo from the Cadet Chapel as th chimers sounded their tunes. Th acolytes faithfully carried out the traditional duties as did the cho which also took several trips dui ing the year. CATHOLIC CHAPEL CHOIR ACOLYTES JAY JOYCE, PRESIDENT Besides providing music for Sunday Masses at the Catholic Chapel, the choir took a number of trips including a very successful visit to Hartford, Connecti- cut. Acolytes likewise assisted in the celebration of Mass at the Chapel. 3RE5IDENT every af ' « ' ., Chapel fli| drtieirt " ,)y carried l yeralfP ' l CATHOLIC CHAPEL SUNDAY SZHOOL TEACHERS RIS KAILA Sunday brunch at the Mess Hall was often ivened by the presence of spirited little girls i boys who were the guests of their Cadet chers in Sunday School. Many lasting impres- ns were made on the children as well as the dets who shared their experiences in the reli- gln classes. COMPUTER FORUM BOB THORSEN, PRESIDENT Cadets were kept abreast of new developments in the computer field at the informative meetings of the Computer Forum. CHESS CLUB DENNIS PHILLIPS A victory over the Midshipmen of Annapolis and a superb showing in the U.S. Team Open in Atlantic City helped to spread the popularity of chess at West Point. Doug Dupre led the team with a first place in a tournament in New York City. I ■fi ROBERT MUH, CADET-IN-CHARGE " Building a Generation of Peace " served as the theme of SCUSA XXV which celebrated its Silver Anniversary as the oldest student con- ference of its type in the country. Over 1 50 students from more than 80 universities and colleges attended presentations by such noted individuals as Governor Nelson Rockefeller, Professor Zbigniev Brzezinski and BG George A. Lincoln. Lively debate and pointed questions follov ed in the 1 2 roundtables v here students were given the opportunity to challenge the experts in their fields of interest. STEVE STEVENSON, PRESIDENT This year ' s Judo team finished the season by taking 1st place in the Eastern Championship and producing three All-Americans in Steve Stevenson, Doug Arndt and Chris Baggot. Members of next year ' s team are hopeful in achiev- ing the number one rating in the nation. HANDBALL CLUB BOB HUMPHREYS, PRESIDENT Handball is a fast and gruel- ing sport v hich demands a keen eye and fast reflexes of those v ho take the game seriously. Judging from the participation in the sport at West Point, hand- ball is definitely a grov ing sport in the Corps. RUSSIAN LANGUAGE CLUB JOHN ALESHIN, PRESIDENT " Seige of Leningrad " and " Fairwell, Doves " are just two of the unique Russian language films which the Club presented to its members. Dinner at the Rus- sian Bear was an enjoyable conclusion to the tour at the U.N. in New York City. IRetttrnee Program =J FRENCH LANGUAGE CLUB AAARV SEARLE, PRESIDENT Visits to the French Embassy and the State Depart- ment in Washington, D.C. were part of the busy sched- ule of activities sponsored by the French Club. KARATE CLUB MIKE DOTSON, PRESIDENT The art of self-defense is taken seriously by all of the members of the Karate Club who have enjoyed a highly successful season that included victories over the Princeton and Brown Clubs, AUDIO CLUB TOM STAVRIDIS, PRESIDENT Cadets at the Academy were provided with a excellent opportunity to build first rate sound sy; terns with the aid and expertise of the members c the Audio Club. Bfe FOWLING CLUB ON MORRELL, PRESIDENT Kegglers from the Academy laced 2nd in the Tri-State League his year and placed first in the nter-academy match against lavy and the Coast Guard Acad- tmy. Members of the club also »articipated in the Eastern Intercol- egiate Bowling Conference. AMATEUR RADIO CLUB ROSS WEBER, PRESIDENT Ham operators in the Corps were afforded the opportunity to keep their hand in the trade through use of equipment in the Amateur Radio Club. 1 WKDT BROADCASTING STAFF CHARLES GATES, MANAGER Staff members of WKDT kept cadets in tune with the music from the outside world with such shows as " Wolfman Jack " and " Midnight Ride. " Sporting events were also covered for those in the Corps who could not make away trips or escape the confines of their room. BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE CLUB MIKE WALLACE, PRESIDENT Involvement with people was the highly suc- cessful goal of the club which often visited such institutions as Letchworth Village and the Phoe- nix House. Guest speakers such as Andrew Young and MG Fred Davison appeared at West Point along with social activities such as the fashion show. Bik (il Wrew rtWest (Utile t HOWITZER DAVE KELLER, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Much time and hard work have gone into the 1974 edition of the Howitzer with hopes that it will follow in the tradition of past annuals in pro- viding many hours of enjoyment. 11 ■■9 GERMAN LANGUAGE CLUB RICK MORTON, PRESIDENT Films and lectures with the Vassar College Ger- man Club supplemented a schedule that included lectures and tours at the United Nations, Leidek- ranze Society, and Goethe House. il PORTUGUESE LANGUAGE CLUB STEVE STACEY, PRESIDENT Members of the club studied the cultures and tradi- tions of the Portuguese speaking nations in an attempt to further their knowledge of these fascinating people. SLUM GRAVY CONRAD CRANE, PRESIDENT Feature articles on individual as well as team efforts have contin- ued to make the monthly sport magazine of the Corps a popular publication. Intramural club and Corps Squad teams all receive the same interest and enthusiastic cov- erage. BUGLE NOTES GEORGE OLIVER All of the " good to know " inform- ation required of Plebes can be found in this traditional West Point fact book. Each year the staff of the Bugle Notes updates its material in order to provide an accurate and interesting book for anyone who cares to learn more about West Point and cadet life. CADET BAND RICK WALLACE, PRESIDENT Meals in the Mess Hall were made more enjoyable by the music provided by the Cadet Band which was also a conspicuous participant at all Army rallies. BAGPIPE BAND | DOUG MacGREGOR, PRESIDENT One of the newest activities at the Academy is the Bagpipe and Drum Corps which experienced an instant popularity with the Corps. Plans for the future include the purchase of appropriate kilts and the presentation of a show at one of the home football games. HOP BANDS V IKE ROGERS, PRESIDENT " Stew " , " Henry Carlton " and " P-taps " are just 3 few of the many unique names of cadet bands ;yhich provided music for cadets and their dates jn slow weekends at the Academy. .1 ' ,. L HOP COMMITTEES VINCENT AAAURO, PRESIDENT Unselfish and dedicated work on the part of the members of the hop committees resulted in gay deco- rations and good times on such occasions as Home- coming and the Victory Party at the Ben Franklin Hotel in Philadelphia. 1974 RING CREST COMMITTEE DAN FRENCH, PRESIDENT Supervising the underclass Ring anc Crest committees was the main role of the 1 974 Ring and Crest committee whose members also sponsored the 100th Nigh festivities and the graduation formal. 1975 RING CREST COMMITTEE DAN DRUMMOND, PRESIDENT The Ring Banquet and Hop were hig- lights of the 1975 Ring and Crest Comm- tee. The committee also sponsored 500i Night Formal and helped the 1 974 Rir) and Crest committee with its activities. 1976 RING CREST COMMITTEE !OBERT cox, PRESIDENT Funds for the Class of 1976 ' s Ring lanquet and Hop were raised by the ommittee whose members also spon- ored Yearling Winter Weekend. [5T 1977 RING CREST COMMITTEE iD PATTERSON, PRESIDENT jfi3p ij Design of the Class Crest was the first .., Ores ' - ' ;hallenge facing the 1 977 Ring and Crest ' ..., or! 5i ' |i -ommittee which was also involved in it i ' ' " " Parations for Plebe-Parent Weekend , v ' ei ' 5 e " as assisting the upperclass com- i littees in their activities. II RABBLE ROUSERS DAN FOWLER— PRESIDENT Athletic activities at the Acad- emy would not be the sam with- out the presence of the Rabble Rousers. Whether leading cheers at sporting events or putting on humorous skits at rallies, the spirit of the Corps was always the pri- mary concern of the group. Spar- tacus, a new addition to the spirit team, made his debut this fall. ma Safety on the slopes was part of the ski patrols ' s duties as club and patrol members took trips to Jay Peak, Hunter Slopes and other neighboring ski slopes. The club also sponsored a ski swap, ski car- nival and a well attended hop. SKI CLUB JIM ROSSI, PRESIDENT i iiJ,Y| ' 1975 CLASS COMMITTEE WES HAYES, PRESIDENT Arranging next year ' s car show and the new Fourth Class system were part of the 1 975 Class Com- mittee ' s preparations in becoming First Classmen. The committee also sponsored 500th Night and Ring Weekends. 1974 CLASS COMMITTEE BOB MIXON, PRESIDENT With the four sub-commit ;| tees — Car, Fourth Clasr System, Privileges and Regi ulations — supervising theii own events, the 1 974 Clas; Committee concentrated it; attention on June Week one 100th Night activities. I HAi ' oursub-com- I fourth Ckl lieges and k; suoerviiingfc • el974Clt: CDncentrated ■ jjneWeelic •octivitiei. 1976 CLASS COMMITTEE ijIM WARNER, PRESIDENT I As governing body of the [Class of 1 976, the commit- jtee worked together with its jcounterports in the Ring and iCrest and Hop Committees lin preparing for the busy years ahead. 1977 CLASS COMMITTEE MIKE CHRITTON, PRESIDENT Taking control over the activities for Plebe Parent Weekend was the 1977 Class Committee ' s major task. The plebes learned the work- ings of the class committee from the members of the upperclasses. . U GEOLOGY CLUB WENDAL GARCIA, PRESIDENT Dark and deep pits were an attraction of the Geol- ogy Club which took its members to several local caves on dangerous and fascinating tours. mm MOUNTAINEERING CLUB MRTY GIANDONI, PRESIDENT t High mountaintops offer the type of challenge vhich attracts the athletic and daring climbers in he Corps. Fresh air and a breathtaking view noke the long climb worth all of the effort. iai_ » DEBATE COUNCIL FORUM JIM BLACKWELL, PRESIDENT The " silver tongued foxes " of the Cadet debate team added new laurels to their record by making an impressive showing in all of the tournaments they entered. L f you can keep your head when all about you are losing Theirs and blaming it on you. If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you. But make allowance for their doubting too . . . MP 1 Jiid 1 ri A msamum John P. Gilmer, Editor ;i! A Guide to West Point Acad A emics Academics at West Point take up the better part of your time for 9 months out of the year. To some this is sheer bliss, to others the most loath- some experience possible. The hive sees aca- demics as another chance to excel, while the goat merely attempts to stay proficient. Both, however, are glad to take that last final of the second semester because it inevitably means summer leave, longer hair, and (heaven forbid) maybe even sideburns to the middle of the ear. (See also: Hive, Starmen, Goat, Finals) Airborne Airborne school is where men are made from boys or vice-versa, depending on how long you were strapped in the " Suspended Harness. " Located at beautiful Fort Benning, Georgia, Air- borne school can be compared roughly to the Spanish Inquisition. If morning PT does not kill you physically, the thought of voluntarily jump- ing out of a perfectly good airplane will destroy your mind. (See also: Striper, Good Deal, Ranger) AOT For most cadets, AOT is the first real encoun- ter with today ' s action Army. Although the action is sometimes limited to hurry up and wait, most cadets find out that the Army is not as bad as academics. Besides, how many other college students encountering O.J.T. rate salutes from 20 year professionals? (See also: Good Deal) Apa+hy " Hey Jeff, how is your Psych Research project coming? " " What Psych Research project? " " You know, the one that ' s due next Tuesday. " " I haven ' t started it yet. I ' ve been busy experimenting with large amounts of sleep and cadet performance. " " You know, I ' m really excited about the upcom- ing football season. We should have a good team. " " Yea, I know. When do we play Nebraska? " " Have you ever heard of these people running for class president? " " I only know one; don ' t vote for that nurd. Vote for the first three. " " What are we voting for anyway? " " Hell, I don ' t know. " " Hey, did you read the latest about the energy cri- sis? " " What energy crisis? " " You know, you ' re really apathetic. " " So what? " (See also: Frustration, Gloom Period) APFE OPE ' s term end for first and second classmen, it consists of the blister bars, the run, trip and stumble, the inverted back breaker, the canvass-burn sit up and the two mile crawl. The uniform for this Rube Goldberg-Marques de Sade festival is starched fatigues with new boots. (See also: OPE, Proficient) The Big Apple What cadet has not experienced the thrill of the Big Apple? Whether for Labor Day or semester break. New York City has much to offer — 42nd Street, muggings. President and Picadilly Hotels. Here, in the midst of crime, vice, and dope addicts, a cadets ' honor and integrity really shine through — not mention the skin on the back of his neck or the uniform. Area The scenic quadrangle at West Point which peri- odically (weekly to be exact) becomes inhabited by strange and exotic fowl known as area birds. These birds remain at this sanctuary for periods of up to two-hundred hours. While at this sanctuary, the birds eat humble pie and in doing so build charac- ter, so that when they leave the area they may min- gle successfully with the birds of the larger reserva- tion surrounding the sanctuary — the woops bird reservation. (See also: Slug, O.C, Tac, Drinking) : SJHJ Art " Wow, look at that naked lady! " " I don ' t know what ' s good, I just know I like. " The overage cadet ' s knowledge of art barely extends beyond the graphs in his Econ. book, and a large percentage of students couldn ' t care less. In this sterile environment of lines, vectors, and dia- grams, it ' s no wonder that the only form of verbal expression is found on the back of desk blotters. Art is also a course at USMA contending with Plebe Math for the trivia championship. (See also: Academics, Moth) Bag The Barracks Arrangement Guide is a frequent source of information to cadets that advises where to put a toothbrush, which way your shoes are to be displayed, and above all, how many nicknacks are allowed on each desk. Failure to abide by this " friend " will result in on award undoubtedly equivalent to the offense. Of course, it stands to reason that the BAG is reprinted each and every year with all per- sona l items relocated. This is so no one falls into deplorable habits like knowing where to put everything. (See also: Tac, Commandant, Gross) Beast From the beast within us all springs the training and indoctrination of fourth class summer. Trivialities become crucial in an attempt to instill in the new cadet attention to detail and rigid self-discipline. The new cadet sees no real purpose for his efforts, but the firsties con justify it in their minds for they ore graduating in ten months. Blood Donors Twice a year cadets are called upon to satisfy the vampire-like thirst of the big apple, and the semi-annual blood drive begins. Candy stripers rampantly distrib- ute jelly-beans and donuts while volunteer nurses escort the weak-kneed to the wait- ing area. After the 5th or 6th time, donat- ing blood comes more natural, but that sample they take at station 4 is murder. If your blood doesn ' t sink, you end up with an index finger that looks like a piece of Swiss cheese. (See also: Hospital) Boodh Boodle is the savior of every hungry moment, thanks to care packages from home or your girl. Not only do you enjoy it, but so does your room- mate, the room across the hall, your lab partners and anyone else who happens to come along. No wonder so many Firsties roam the halls from 10:30 to 1 1 :00 P.M. (See also: Eating, Good Deal, Mess Hall) Books+ore The Bookstore, other than providing the best in literature, offers a large assortment of other useful items. Remember the time you forgot Valentines Day until February 1 3th? After walking for what seemed to be forever and being forced to punch your way through the crowd, you end up in front of an empty card stand — all the cards were cleaned out by the other 1 ,000 guys who did the same thing. (See also: Academics, Lines) H II III II III S. fcS ' i f ' T Buckner After a cadets ' freshman year, which has been a very difficult one, he goes to a country club near West Point called Buckner Recreational Center. Here there is time to relax, enjoy the summer weather in New York, and take many field trips throughout the area. The high point of the summer is a week campout called Recondo. It consists of building sawdust castles in the pits, shooting the rapids in a homemade raft, pushing rocks further into the ground, and repelling down your buddy ' s fingers. The week is capped off with a night stroll through the mountains and a swim in Lake Popolo- pen. (See also: Good Deal, Drinking, Frustration) C-Store The label on every uniform a cadet owns is clearly marked " C-Store. " This includes your sponge raincoat, shrinking trousers, and choking F. D. Civvies may also be purchased at the Cadet Store at a considerable reduction in price — and originality. Ever wonder why 5 guys show up at Snuffy ' s with the same coat on? Check the labels for your answer! Twice a year the C-Store conducts jewelry and clothing displays to preview their new inventory. When you hear " She za fitta ' fine " you know that you ' re set to meet the world. (See also: Civvies) Cars Every year around the 1 st of March underclass- men become a bit more cautious as they walk the sidewalks of Thayer Road, for they know that Mobi- lization Day has arrived. Every Firstie is doing his best not to draw unnecessary attraction from an envious M.P., but with a new Porsche or Vette this is sometimes hard to do. Spring Leave arrives shortly hereafter and the traffic on post thins out appreci- ably. Then about 3000 miles and eight days later, hopefully all will return, but you can count on a few looking not quite as new as before. Christmas Christmas is that time of year when you are granted a two week reprieve from academics in order to go home to your buddies and exchange war stories. His are about the " wine, women and song " of college life — your ' s much the same, but somewhat modified. After all, the cadet in you must come through sometime. (See also: Leave, Gloom Period, Striper) Civvies Since the BAG mistakenly forgot to leave a place in cadet rooms for civilian clothes, the trunkroom fills over every Friday night with weekenders packing for the big event. Most cadets hove fairly good taste in clothes consider- ing the " C-Store " stamp, and rarely will you be identified on the streets of a large city. (See also: C-Store, Gross) Confinement Most of us still remember " Old Corps " con- finement — authorization to be in your room or in class, but fewer of us have actually endured it. Truly advantageous to character development one often wonders why this year " con " has been abolished. Perhaps a nonshaven beast coming off 6 months in his room fainted in the sunlight. (See also: Slug, Area, Tac) Comnnandant The Com is our fearless leader and takes care to insure that cadets grow up right. Qualities like uniformity, gentlemanly conduct and table man- ners are his goals, while the Tactical Department helps him modify a cadets ' behavior through Incentive programs. Such abnormalities In human behavior as streaking, drinking, leaving desk lights on after 1 :00 A.M., and excessive knick-knacks on your desk are dealt with seri- ously. It is then that you know someone cares. (See also: Mess Hall, Rallies) Cow A cow is a junior or secondclassman, and is usually found in the TV room or in South Audito- rium for a flick. A Cow holds the glorious posi- tion of squad leader, which makes him the stand- ard bearer of the fourthclass system and directly responsible for three or four plebes. Isn ' t this a tremendous leadership experience? Being a cow means good guard tours (area corporal) and a chance to study " Juice " and " Nuc, " which is equivalent to being given an ice cream cone In sub-zero weather. aM u iii Cheerleaders Cheerleaders at West Point are about as com- mon as hens teeth, unless of course you consider the rabble rousers. There is really only one expert at West Point on the subject of the oppos- ing team ' s cheerleaders. In fact, he can hardly get them off his back. Perhaps cadets do rank below the Army Mule! Co-Ed For all practical purposes, the girls at Ladycliff can almost be considered coeds. They use our library, listen to our radio station, and watch our movies in South Auditorium. To be a " differ " means that you have been asked 5000 times if your major is husband hunting, you grow nause- ous at the sight of Grant Hall burgers, and you know most of the plebe " p oop. " differs are not really coeds, though, because they have never experienced a week of WPR ' s, term papers and projects. They can never remember why you are so tired and why only the tips of your shoes are shined. Although accused of being conceited by disgruntled cadets, most of the girls are just shy. It is slightly difficult for them due to the ratio dis- crepancy, and after a while, stares are enough to cause paranoias. (See also: Drag, Deficient) Concerts Concerts proved a great release from the Spartan-stoic atmosphere in which cadets exist. They make you sort of feel like Joe College. Somehow an auditorium filled with grey uni- forms and whitewalls manage to detract from this image and consequently, even a terrific group will find it difficult to produce good vibes. Ole Bambino is usually at his best a day or two before such an event. (See also: Coeds, Music) Jii 8 7 M«« Mi«sw ' ' ! W !PS( jg I n - wi ■ ' r: 5pl _ - 1 Cullum Hall Club Cullum has seen a lot of people come and go. If will quickly forget us, but we will always remember it, for this is where it was hap- pening every Saturday night during plebe year. Once you entered Cullum Hall you could trans- form from Joe Plebe into Joe College and if you were lucky enough to beat the stampede, you could pick up a " pro " drag, and return upstairs to jive or downstairs for a milkshake. The Club has something for everyone — girls, dancing, punch, cookies, and even a round of pool now and then. " D " " D " is your grade on that last Engineering exam, along with the blind date your roommate set you up with last week. It means you can ' t run two miles OS fast as the Track team even though you ' re wearing combat boots. It ' s your status going into the Chemistry final. Although most cadets don ' t mind losing their class privileges, it really hurts to know that the cream of the crop is doing better than you ore. (See also: Coeds, Gross, Finals, Tenth, Goat) Dorm Cadets are perhaps the most fortunate of all college students with regard to housing. We live in million dollar dorms, and aside fro m the fact that most of the expenditures ore for the rocks outside of the buildings, the rooms are nice. The plumbing is good, but generally favors the fourth-classmen. It provides them with the oppor- tunity to get even with their " favorite " firstie by flushing all the latrines when he is taking a shower. Drag Without girls on weekends, most cadets would go crazy. Those lucky enough to have dates can look forward to a weekend of excitement and adventure, but the less fortunate are stuck on the top floor listening to music and looking out the windows with field glasses. Much credit should be given to drags, though — it is hard to " enjoy " a West Point tour for the 8th time. Ever listen to your roommate getting ready on a Saturday night? " It ' s been so long since I ' ve hod a dote; I ' ve forgotten what to soy. Wonder if this shirt looks dirty? What if she ' s a dog? I ' ll kill that S.O.B., Tony. I know he ' s stuck me with somebody ' s bow-legged cousin. " (See also: Hop, Coeds, Target Hill Field) Drill and Ceremony Practice makes perfect, and precision drill at West Point is perfect. Therefore there is a lot of practicing going on at West Point. Q.E.D. (See also: Tac, Parade) 1 •?% ■ V Ifi :K1 i ' ' Hi . .. . I B O r- Drinking As an officer and a gentleman, one often encounters social drinking. Here on campus, for the under classes it will not be found, as if each cadet thought it his moral obligation to refrain from such habits. Shame on those outsiders who, as a feign to our establishment, throw all those empfies on " Flirty, " Clinton Field, and sometimes even in the dorms. (See also: Flirty, Regs, Slug) Eating Eating at the boodlers is a battle to get a large helping of something good at a cheap price. Unfortunately, the food on campus is ined- ible, insufficient, and many times more expensive than it should be. Meals in the Cadet Mess are rarely dull, for during the course of the meal you ' re bound to drop something or find some- thing in your food that shouldn ' t be there. If you ' re lucky, it won ' t be moving. The pizza at Tony ' s is always good, but sometimes you won- der if it is worth standing in line for three hours on a Saturday night for a $2.00 purchase. It has even been rumored that a McDonald ' s is open- ing up in Cuilum Hall. (See also: Grant Hall, Mess Hall) Elections f Twice a yeor each company gets together to vote for the cadet in their class who is " most likely to succeed. " After three years of this ritual, the man with the most points may get to be your frat president or perhaps even higher. (See also: Fraternities, Striper, Tac) f; Finals Finals week is easily detected at Woops. Cadets walk around blurry eyed, Tony ' s is packed, and the Mess Hall goes berserk prepar- ing coffee and donuts. Cadets cram while eating, while walking to exams, and while riding eleva- tors in the library. It is a time when the Honor Code is overlooked in part because you lie to yourself about how much you know and you lie to the " P " on your English final. When it is all over, very few hove the opportunity to wonder if it was all worth it; most ore crashed in their racks. (See also: Academics, Frustration, Quiz) ik Firs+y Trip The Firsty Trip will be a thing of the past after this year, but rumor control has it that the plain will be resodded instead. It is a shame that future firsties will miss out on the blind dates, exhibits and a closer look at the various branches, but their parade seasons should look nice. Flirty Flirty is a stretch of woodland adjacent to the Hudson River on the north side of post. It is noto- rious for its WEO parties and the area work crews that it keeps occupied on Saturday after- noons. Recent developments on the 4th Floor however, indicate that this may soon be a thing of the past. Maybe someone threw a beer can at the Supe ' s boat or something? Flirty does pro- vide some private moments, however — espe- cially in the Spring when Gloom Period dis- solves. (See also: Coeds, Drag, Drinking, Toe, Slug) V ' Foreign Language Although slightly nosed out by the Math Department and OPE, the Foreign Language Department did present a substantial obstacle to Piebe and Yearling year. Chinese and Russian won hands down in the most useful category, French ran a close third for the instructor ' s ability to spot dust on shoes. We can now look back on oil those Saturday mornings and language labs to breath a sigh of relief, knowing that it was good for us. (See also: Math, OPE, Slug, Frustration) Fourth Class System The piebe system is what every high school senior has heard about and that is it until he reports to the man in the red sash. After a they ' ve done away with hazing and bracing, haven ' t they? Every upperclass cadet and gradu- ate has lived under the system which, inciden- tally ceased to exist the year after the first cadet graduated. Opinions on the fourth class system are like navels, everybody has one. (See also: Homecoming, Cullum Hall) Fraternities Contrary to popular belief, fraternities do exist at West Point. There are 9 frats in each wing and 4 wings. Choosing the right one is not really as hard as it seems, and once your initia- tion is over it seems like the whole year is gone. The frats all get an equal chance to compete against each other in intramurals, cleanliness of the houses, and drill. The keggers are few and far between, but all in all it is a great organiza- tional scheme, especially the way the presidents are elected. (See also: Elections, Tac) Frustration Frustration is the ultimate experience at USMA. The causes ore varied, but they crop up in nearly every situation: the Tac who writes you up during PMI, that C that came out a D, the memorized formula that disappears during the writ, the gorgeous chick who won ' t give you the time of day, forgetting the combination to your lockbox, and losing all your notes to an open book course the day before the final. It ' s enough to give a guy an ulcer. «k Gloom Period That time of year foiling between Christmas leove and Spring leave. This is a time when every codet ' s luck turns sour along with the weather and the taste in his mouth. During Gloom Period, Odin, the laundry, the Academic Dept., and the Tactical Dept. unite in an all out effort to take your mind off your bad luck. Odin turns down the heat, turns up the wind chill fac- tor and turns the snow grey. The Cadet Laundry, known for its ability to find the " hidden flaw in Murphy ' s law, " deftly loses your laundry bag for a couple of weeks before returning someone else ' s to you. The Academic Dept. also manages to hit you with TEE ' s about this time. The only ref- uge from the " powers on post " is the Green Girl and weekend leave. Either way, the cadet departs for only a brief respite from " Gloom Period. " (See also: Odin, Academics, Tac, Weather) Goat A goat is that genius of a cadet found in the bottom of all sections. Normally outgoing and gregarious, stay clear of the goat immediately following the posting of the Dean ' s Other List. His greatest concern is his current accumulation of tenths, which is usually minimal based upon the goat philosophy of " a tenth pro is a tenth wasted. " The goat can easily be picked out of a crowd as he is the one with the low sloping fore- head and the tendency to drag his knuckles on the concrete. (See " D, " Tenth, Hive) Good Deal An elusive prey of most cadets, the good deal is something that few of us ever find. They come in all shapes and sizes, varying from a boondog- gle to an ordinary good deal, but the very best are the ones that come disguised. For example, how many times has your roommate come back from Grant Hall guard with a story about this beautiful chick he got a date with? Or maybe you sprained your ankle on that last make-up date for the APFE? Whether exaggerated or fabricated, everyone appreciates a good deal, especially the one that is ultimate good deal of your life — Woops! Grant Hall Club Grant, the old corps student center, is also the " new corps " student center. A great place to catch a pizza and beer after a movie, the Club serves as a mid-campus recreation cen- ter, meeting place, and bus stop. The burgers at the boodlers are as infamous as Colonel Thayer, but he never gave anyone ptomaine poisoning. Gross We were all acquainted with the word gross prior to arriving here, or at least thought we were. Now it takes on the meaning of everything intolerable — plebe year, haircuts, drinking, etc. At the end of plebe year, recognition meant that we were no longer gross and hod finally escaped the word. Then came Buckner, Cow year, and Beast the second time around. " Hey mister. That belt buckle is gross. " Somehow this time it meant something entirely different. m Hellca+s The Hellcats are the drum and bugle portion of the U.S.M.A. Band. While the music they play is generally appreciated, few cadets can really get into it at 0600 for breakfast. They do pro- vide excellent entertainment during halftimes at football games, especially when it involves preci- sion drill and martial music. (See also: Drill and Ceremony) Hive The antithesis of a Goat, this type of cadet normally has a high wide forehead that is par- tially covered by thick glasses, O.D., USM1A1, 1 each. A slide rule is his companion — a CRC is usually found in his left hand. Typically in the upper sections of any course, care must be taken upon entering these rooms as the gale force gen- erated within may be enough to " blow you away. " The motto, " a tenth earned is a tenth wasted " is the more common phraseology, and while normally serious and unpretentious, a hive shows his true colors upon the posting of the Deans List. The required uniform for reporting to a hive section is as for class, with slide rule and CRC, hip boots, and a shovel. Homecoming There is a touch of carnival surrounding foot- ball games at the academy, but never is it more prevalent than during homecoming. Not only vis- itors and guests, but old grads in particular parade the streets in order to determine whether or not the " Corps has " and to show Martha and the kids where all the old buildings were. Home- town honeys are everywhere and every motel room for miles is filled. Cadet rooms are cleaned with joy for the first time in a year in preparation for the big event and aftershave is purchased in gallon quantities. This is always the mo st beautiful time of the year — the grass is still green and the leaves are turning colors, which lends a touch of fantasy land to the academy. The twelve batallion queens ride in a cavalcade of new cars around the football field before the moment when one is chosen as queen. It is a time of happiness and parties for all, a time when the corps con really appreciate the institution and all it stands for. (See also: Proficient, Cheerleaders, Coeds) Hospi+al The West Point hospital is noted for its great efficiency and quickness in treating patients. Some of its noted accomplishments have been operating successfully on wrong knees, taking out appendixes for the Colorado flu and for sending cadets to dinner in the mess hall with broken legs in order for them to keep balanced diets. All in all, cadets do appreciate the things that the hospital can do for them, especially before PE tests. WPAH is the only institution in the country with a sure cure for cancer: " take two aspirin, get lots of rest, and if you don ' t feel better tomorrow come bock to see us. " (See also: Blood donors. X-rays) ■ ;..; ' | 3ir 1 L% n ' - " m MM S9 Bl ' ' ■■l l ■11 II I In+ra murals Intramurals, also known as intramurder, might better be considered OPE ' s strategy of massive retaliation. Characterized by expert officiating, the fields of friendly strife are never appreciated as much as they are during finals week — when they are over and done with. Spring intramurals can be fun though, especially when the girls on your team are unattached and have cars. (See also: Good deal, O.P.E.) J Jogging Jogging at West Point is an extracurricular- intramural sport. Jogging will not only get you into shape, but it also provides you with a break from studies and an opportunity to escape the grey walls temporarily. Many cadets enjoy the beauty of our rockbound highland home in this manner — particularily on warm Spring eve- nings when the challenge of a two mile jog takes precedent over the next day ' s WPR. (See also: APFE, Intramurals) - Juice Juice is that wonderful " elective " that every- one takes (or should it be takes everyone?) It consists of five minutes of discussion after the writ, and seventy minutes of " practical exercise " at the boards. The Juice Labs, at least one per week, are unpredictable even to the profs. The astute student will walk away from this course able to solve the toughest La Place transforms imaginable but still unable to fix a broken toaster. (See also: Academics, Labs, Lectures, Tenth) L Labs Labs play a unique role at USMA. Although you generally spend two or three hours a week in labs with no compensatory time, no credit hours are given for your work. Labs can make total strangers become dear friends or, more often, sworn enemies. " Hurry up, damnit. I ' m going on leave today. " " Hey, watch that acid! Oh well, I needed a new pair of shoes anyway. " " What ' s the temperature, 18 degrees F.? " No, it ' s 1 1 degrees. " " Are you sure? " " It works in the equation, doesn ' t it dummy? " " Come to think about it, I believe it is 1 1 degrees! " 301 Leave Leave is a frequent occurrence for firsfies and " the impossible dream " for plebes. Christmas, however, is a dream come true. Big weekends such as Labor Day and Washington ' s Birthday are wisely spread out a few months apart. Each is another milestone in the year, and when it is all over the only thing to look forward to is the next big weekend. (See also: The Big Apple, Frustration, RHIP) Lectures Lectures are always too long and dull. On a rainy Monday with an ether breath " P, " some- body is bound to fall asleep. Then the rest of the class can stay awake by watching the guy ' s head bob and travel. Things are much worse when you have a guest lecturer who never gets to the point or merely reads his works, and soon your only desire is to escape. Although South Auditorium has been nicknamed " the world ' s largest air-conditioned master bedroom, " the material covered in that horrible lecture room is bound to be covered on your next pop quiz. (See also: Academics, " P, " Sleeping) Leisure Most leisure time can be spent goofing off on campus, but Highland Falls has an enormous amount to offer, too! Besides the fact that two themes, three research projects, and two oral reports are due next week, the average cadet can always rationalize why Monday night foot- ball is more important. Work can always wait, especially when there ' s a John Wayne flick on at South Auditorium. Library The library is literally a storehouse of mental strain and a sweatbox of a semester ' s TEEs crammed into one week. It ' s usuolly hot, sterile, and dry-proliferated with people you never oth- erwise want to see. It represents a gritty mora- thon of expedience: " to do in a day, a week, what you ' ve had a month, or semester to do, " No one really sees the library other than dur- ing finals week. The library is an impossible place to study; where most of the studying is done, where time is marked only by a stubble of beard and a two hour limit on reserve books; the place where jocks re-hash last week ' s gome to the tune of the guy snoring on the couch, while you read for the first time the material on this morning ' s writ. (See also: Coeds, Finals, Frustration, Stormen) Lines Hurry up and wait. Lines grow longer and tem- pers grow shorter. Break in line and your allotted time on earth is appreciably shortened. Get there early and wait longer; get there late and wait forever. If there isn ' t a line for something, it probably isn ' t any good anyway. (See also: Bookstore, Grant Hall, Movies) iMail Ever wonder why your roommate gets so much moil? Maybe he ' s been writing to himself. Getting mail can ; cheer up your day, but not getting any for weeks will make you want to eat worms. Even junk mail is welcome at times, but the most welcomed are love letters and boo- dle packages. The latter, however, seldom arrive intact. Ma+h All of us are very fond of our math memories: " Take Boards " heard cheerfully each morning (6 days a week) from our enlightened instructor. Often, as a reward for diligence at the boards, one received notes (2-1) on appearance as one of many incentives to better oneself academically. Then there were question boards where one had a chance to actually talk back to instructors. Ah, Math. Where would we be without it? (See also: Quiz, " P, " Turnback) iMess Hall The Cadet Mess does a commendable job operating Ion its limited budget. Except when your waiter runs out of | ater, the service Is usually pretty good. However, if you Ihappened to hove taken LS488 recently, it can even be Btter. Putting all jokes aside, just imagine the difficulty of [feeding over 4000 hungry cadets three times every day in laddition to making box lunches for away trips! Mud Mud was fun when you were a kid — for making mud pies and bombing your neighbor ' s car. Mud is not for run- ning the APFE or marching in parades, but sometimes cadets would prefer swim fins to low quarters. Everyone makes jokes about the mud, though, and rumor control has it that one company sank during a parade a few years back. Rain puddles spring up in the most inoppor- tune areas, especially across Thayer Road when you have less than two minutes to get to class. (See also: A.P.F.E., Parades) Music Walk down any hallway in the dorms and you will immediately notice one thing — the Corps is composed of music freaks. Sneaking out from under doors or blasting through an open window, music ranges from acid rock to soul. WKDT can be heard from 8 out of every 10 rooms, sometimes even at 1:00 AM. " Ah yaaoh, " — soys the Wolfman, and Sweet Sue agitates the greenie meanies. Music is everywhere; in Grant Hall, the dorms, and even in chem labs. Whether lounging around, studying, or crashing with the headphones on, music buffs absorb vibrations of what to some is cosmic truth and to others the screams of a deranged monster. Isn ' t it a shame though, that you may own several hundred dollars worth of equipment and your roomie can ' t stand your music tastes? (See also: Concerts, Leisure) iMonuments Monuments on campus constantly stalk us during hours Isf darkness to remind us of yesteryear. At what other col- lege can one leave the dining hall after a full and suffi- cient meal to gaze at a beautifully sculptured posterior of ISeorge Washington ' s horse? How could we ever locate Ihose little liquid gifts the " outsiders " bring to us if it were liot for these landmarks? See also: Drinking, PDA) N Navy Crabs, goats, middies and a few other adjec- tives all fail to summarize a cadet ' s attitudes towards our sister academy. When all is said and done however, spirits are never higher nor competition keener than when " the Navy game " is about to take place in any sport. o.c. The O.C. is both the obstacle course and the Officer in Charge. The former is a gruesome challenge to a cadet ' s physical abilities and the latter a cadet ' s best friend. The Officer in Charge is a funny little green suited fellow who drops by your room during the evening for a chat, provid- ing a welcome break from studies. Since he usu- ally stops by when you have some popcorn in the making, most cadets feel that perhaps he isn ' t fed too well at home. (See also: Area, Slug) Odin Erstwhile Norse God and pimp on 7th avenue, Odin was hired by Col. Thayer to be the local weatherman. Although he is not well liked he is respected. His ability to provide sunny, dry weather for parades and inspections; and cold, wet, miserable weather for weekends goes unchallenged. Cadets generally call upon this famed deity prior to scheduled ceremonies, but generally the response is delayed for a few hours until privileges begin. During Gloom Period, the weather is consistently poor due to lock of ceremonies. (See also: Thayer, Drill and Ceremony, Gloom Period) O.P.E. Supposedly, the Office of Physical Education is more eagerly awaiting the arrival of female cadets than any other department here. Rumor has it that Al for plebe wrestling may then become mandatory. lAMMIBil p llpll " P ' s " — otherwise known as instructors — come in a wide variety of shapes and sizes, but not in a variety of dress. There are a number of synonyms for a P ranging anywhere from Santo Clous to terms which for reasons of sensibility and good taste, will be omitted here. " Hey Joe, why ore you so down? You look as if you ' re going to have " 1 .0 Jones ' for a whole semester of Moth! " " I am. " Parade A Parade is a cadet ' s chance to reward the American taxpayer for his donations, a chance to take an afternoon stroll, to hear the lastest jokes, to enjoy the cadet bond. Yes, parades are definitely the high point of any weekend. Truly an integral part in our general education, parades give us the practical exercise of all those things we read of in class: rifle corrections, cover down, dress right!? (See also: Drill and Ceremony) P.D.A. P.D.A., or public display of affection, is that regulation which causes cadets to shrink from a female guest ' s warm welcome. The word " pub- lic " is extremely subjective and con be inter- preted by different people different ways — especially when it takes the O.C. forty-five min- utes to climb through the bushes, mud and rocks to find you. (See also: Flirty, Slug, Area, O.C.) ft ' M Quill Quill, demerits, or USMA form 2-1 (dated 9 July 1973, edition 28 Nov. 71 is obsolete, 105M-4369-73, MlAl O.D. 1 ea.) serves its purpose v ell. It is the Pavlovian method employed by the Tactical Department to social- ize cadets into the military atmosphere through a system of reward and punishment. " Quill will " was born in the days of our father Thayer and has existed ever since, unhampered by progress. Incremental changes in administration (such as 2- 2 ' s) are often implemented to expose the flexi- bility of the system, but the effect is still the same — written up!!! (See also: Slug) Quizzes Quizzes, also known as writs, are gratefully bestowed upon every cadet by every academic department — every day, every class, each semester. How does it sound to have a " Nuc " writ every week for the whole semester? Take that number, square it, divide by two, and raise it to the " Nth " power and that ' s how many math writs you ' ll have in your cadet career. " Writ " or " Quiz " makes it sound really trivial, doesn ' t it? Wait until the semester grade sheet comes out and you ' ll find out how trivial it is. The " zoomies " don ' t have writs, do they? (See also: Foreign Language, Math, Academics) Rdlli es Football rallies are (at least they used to be) a big event preceding every Saturday football game. Cadets could crowd around the Mess Hall to yell, scream, and vandalize its sacred halls by throwing bread, etc. This year the bread was not thrown — the cries and cheers were not heard. Cadets finally outgrew this foolishness and set- tled down to learn table manners instea d. (See also: Mess Hall, Com) Ranger A Ranger is a special kind of guy, for he has discovered a place which is less comfortable than West Point and managed to live through it. There aren ' t a whole lot of cadets who are Ranger qualified, so most of us haven ' t had to listen to the same Ranger horror story any more than five times ... As every Ranger well knows, life from tab day on is a downhill course. — , ■ Recycle Recycle: (See: Turnback) I I Regs Regulations: index expurgatorius (a list of pro- hibited works). Written by the Tactical Depart- ment during an epidemic of Montezuma ' s Revenge, this document was magically reduced from 600 to 60 pages this year. Strangely enough, the demerit guide seemed to grow from 60 pages to a record size of 600. Privileges ore defined and determined by one ' s adherence to regulations. Unfortunately, privileges have also been reduced in the same manner as regula- tions; i.e. divide by 10. All in all, the regs book can come in pretty handy. Rolled up, it becomes a heavy blunt instrument useful for defending yourself against your roommate. (See also: Commandant, Tac) Rings Each year in early May the junior class joins the long grey line of ring knockers. Following the official ring presentation is a formal banquet and dance so that everyone can celebrate the mar- riage of another 900 cadets to the Academy ' s goals and ideals. The turnout for this occasion is always 100 per cent because everyone gets a ring — even those who refuse to wear them. Slug Getting slugged is something that happens to almost everyone during the course of their four years here. Given for uncommonly gross behav- ior such as holding your girl ' s hand in public, a slug is particularly unwelcomed during the winter months when Saturday afternoons on the area can be a chilling experience. If you are truly lucky, you won ' t get caught for a sluggable offense during May of your Firstie year and end up walking off tours all during June Week. Snuffy ' s " Snuffy ' s " is the home of the short and mini- weekender, as well as a nice place to visit on FCP ' s or after a Rugby game. Located 1 5.1 miles outside of Thayer Gate, it offers cadets an opportunity to escape the great grey walls and mingle with civilians. The multitude of available girls at Snuffy ' s also makes it a great place in which to relax — unless of course you brought your own dote. In that case, most of your time is spent trying to keep your classmates away from her. (See also: Coeds, Drinking) I diii iBBAdl _ DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY HEADQUARTERS UNITED STATES CORPS OF CADETS West Point, New York 10996 8 October 197 3 1. Disciplinary Award. PARKER, JOSEPH W. , 220-58-1604, CDT PVT, Co I, 2d Regt, Clas Type Board: Regimental Disciplinary Board Delinquency Code; 6 32 Delinquency: Making critical remarks in a Physics written recitation, 21 Sep 73. {Rewritten -by Board) Awarded: Eight Demerits and Eight Disciplinary Tours. Reinstatement of Privileges Effective: NA Sp Instr: NA FOR THE COMMANDANT OF CADETS: ROBERT W. HIGGIBS captain. Infantry Assistant SI, USCC HENRY S. LARSEN, JR. LTC, FA SI, USCC DISTRIBUTION: Sped Starmen The Hive of Hives A traditional saying has it that in order to be a cadet at West Point, you have to be among those from " the cream of the crop. " Well, star- men are academically the top 5 per cent of the cream. As a reward for being a starman you get to wear a nifty gold star on your collar. Most of us thought that we left gold stars behind in grade school, but then again, they weren ' t kidding when they said tradition. T Tenth The tenth is the be all and end all of academic life here at Woops. Without it, our stay at this Institution would be almost bearable. It offers more evidence that Thayer is alive, well and employed as a board swipe in Mohan Hall. Never fear though, because you will get plenty of chances to build up a huge supply. (See also: Goat, Hive, Academics) Target Hill Field Target Hill Field is one of the many beautiful places at West Point. Home of the APFE, band box review, and the West Point Thumper, many cadets spend a quiet Saturday evening here watching the Hudson. Occasionally submarine races are held, which adds to the excitement and popularity of River Road. Tickets must be obtained well in advance, however, for by 10 P.M., SRO is about all that remains for addi- tional spectators. (See also: O.C, Slug, P.D.A., Night Life, Drag.) TAG A Tactical Officer is an adminstrative head of a company and a member of the Department of Tactics. However, if West Point were a play, he would be the villain. He may be one of several types of tacs, depending on how valuable his OER is to him: the " here he comes again " tac, the " I wonder where he ' s been " toe, and of course the " if we ' re lucky we ' ll never see him again " tac. Unfortunately, some tacs possess all of these sterling qualities. Such is Ziggy Schmerdlap, the average tac, who likes to " get " poor performers in order to buck-up his company with only 40 days left until graduation. If your frat president is a yes man, go directly to the area, do not pass go, and do not collect $200.00. Studying Studying is a necessity for some and an occa- sional occurrence for others. Statistics show that studying is an inefficient process, as less than 20 per cent of all intake is retained by the average person. If you are lucky, the 20 per cent that you remember will be on your TEE. If you are not so lucky, the West Point do loop becomes a reality and you are graced with an extra year in which to excel. (See also: Recycle, Turnback) Superintendent The Superintendent is the post commander and most influential individual here at the acad- emy. He carries his responsibilities in a very pro- fessional manner and is seldom seen without a smile. Easily recognized in a crowd because of his straight and sturdy gait, most cadets only see the " Supe " at lectures. As the auditorium comes to attention and LTG Knowlton bounces down the aisle, everyone wonders if this is the day when he ' ll trip on the stairs. 315 Turnback (See: Recycle) Turnback X X-Ra " That ' s right. Place your ankle flat against the plate so we can get a good take first time. No, fwist it around a little bit nnore. Now bend your toes up. It won ' t hurt for long . . . Why? To see if it ' s broken, of course. " (See also: Hospital) Zero Zero is your average for the first three writs of the semester, plus the number of dates that you had last semester and also the usual balance of your checking account by the second weekend of the month. It ' s the warmest temperature you ' ll ever have when your drag has a flat tire at Tar- get Hill with three minutes ' till taps ' and your score with your first blind date when you show up two hours late. Zeroes ore like holes in your socks; they ' re round and show up when you hate them the most. (See also: " P, " Tac, Drag) 1 5%. I 7 JUNE WEEK 197 ' i» il I ' 4m ii i With sixty seconds ' worth of distance run. Yours is the Earth and everything that ' s in it. And — which is more — you ' ll be a man, my son! RUDYARD KIPLING A Richard C. Oertel, Editor JONATHAN PETER ADAMS A- ' Norfolk, Virq HEN CHARLES ADAMS n, Texas I when life ■ style of o 1 live the Cadet life Beto t was extremely high acaderr er |oyed or escapades were , 3, Fme Art, Forum 3, 2. Cadet Pub- lior,! Cou ., iEANT WILLIAM EUGENE ALBRECHT Goliad, Texas Barbell Bill rrornbers of Bowling Club 4, 3; Stunt and Gravy 4, 3; Audio Club 4, 3, 2, I; First Captain; Forum 2. h Scubo Club I, Cadst Public Relation, Council 3, 2, I D- 1 WILLIAM ROBERT ALDRIDGE Westbury, Long Island, New York 3 the (dangers before 2130 bee tory to we l.me. A pe |0 lo ' e her from way bock, he ' nrghllorthe 1 435 d Soczer 4, Hockey 4, e2. ;. 3 Sugl e Notes 4, H nor Rep. LIEUTENANT JOHN NICHOLAS ALESHIN Farmingdole, New York E-1 Whether it be studying frofi man hos odded an extra din Nude Russ.an, ■ I s unique but oU ethe CHARLES W.ALEXANDER Gunnison, Colorado Russian Language Club 4. 3, Vice President 2, President }, Spanish Language Club 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 4. 3, 2; Scuba Dicing Club 3, 2; Cadet Olee Club 4, 3. 2. I, Student Council on United Stoles Affairs I: Cadet Public Relations Council 3. SERGEANT le mountoins of Colorad ound a captive oudienc to making friends- Basketboll Manager 4, 3, 2, I; Spanish Club Chucic CO with the wi sports beco KEITH BRYON ALEXANDER Syracuse, New York ROBERT STEVEN ALEXANDER Fresno, California Indoor Track 4; Protestor)t Ducusnor} Croup 4; Sport Parachute Teom 4; flow ing Club 2, I; Engi- netfr Football Team 2, Ski Club I. Zondar woi living peacefull) Valley where he reigned as Rai! oned irresistibly Alex and the ■ for the duration, although spac ough, there in the sun-drenched San Joaquin ong, when that institution on the Hudson beck- t of Thoyer have coexisted, often compatibly. Chmese Club 4, 3; Computer Forum 3, 2, I; Music Serrtinar 3; CPRC Representative for No. Califor- nia 2; Officers Christian Fellowship 2. I; Engi- neer-Goal Football Manager 2 mk OlMEDO PRECIADO ALFARO Ponamo City, Republic of Panama Sifoighl from the Tropics, ■ " Alfie, " the Lotin lover. I life. We expect Alfie to be President or at least c He IS well known for h.j " Hey men, you know. " locroise Manager 4, Volleyball Manager 4, Span- ifh Club 4. 3. }. Vice Prendent 2; Scuba Diving Club 2, I; Geology Club 4, 3, 2, I, Attronomy Club 4. 3. 2; Fine ArU forum 4. 3, 2. I, Archeol- ogy Club 4, 3. 2; Catholic Choir 4. WILLIAM LEE AUINDER Independence, Missouri added a liHle spice to the G- K t Generol within a few years B.II, on Okie from jtondofdi. His dnvi earned respect from will lake htm a long w. nfailing humor hove strength of chorocter Academy Exchange Cammittee 2; Cadet Public Relahom Council 3, 2, President I; Cross Country 4; Fellowship of Christian Athletes I; Fine Arts Forum 3; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 2, I; Track 4 BRIAN WILLIAM ANDERSON Iselin, New Jersey Whether he was out w.lh the 1000 Mi lor, " Sparky ' always hod his finger excused for being a little sleepy — 8 ile Club or working c 1 the pulse of Woo P GARY JOE ANDERSON Wichito, Kansas Gifted with empathy for t needed. Though he did r Basketball 2. I. Indoor Track 4. 3; Outdoor Track 4, 3, I, Sunday School Teacher 3, 2. I; Hop Man- ager 4, 3. 2. 1; Contemporary Relations Club 4, 3. JEFFREY WAYNE ANDERSON Newton, Kansas JeH come to West Pomr a mofried ' man with s Yearling yeor did those stars move down to his co prowess was overshodowed only by his desire to exc Cadet Chapel Choir 4. Cadet dee Club 4, 3. 2, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3. 2. I. Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 3, 2. Behavioral Science Club 3. 2. }. ADDIC Council 3, 2. I. Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, Fencing 4; Baptist Student Union 4, 3. 2. I. Spanish Language Club 3. Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3; Judo Club 4. ROBERT CARREL ANDERSON Tuscaloosa, Alabama Bob come from thot greot stote of Alt nroment went by when he forgot the meai OS great as his " Nordic " heart. We will gr Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, Secretary 2, ' idem ]; Ski Team 4, 3, 2. Captain I Woops head on. Neve. 1 ling of professionolis k MARK PETER ANDREOHA West Hartford, Connecticut G-4 H-4 THOMAS JAMES ANTHONY, JR. Blacksburg, Virginia PAULTAGE ANNIS, JR. Even rhe 7 kn.w ,t had .o be o 3 doy .odoy ' when Mark f.r.t woiked ,nto Pembroke, New Hampshire G-4. With his cheil popped well out, hij redoubloble im.le. and the inevitable " Ahl " , he manoged to attain success in every Ofeo; while always showing steod Poui will always be remembered for his compony spirit os shown by that Hal T J " forced West Point to conti fast support to his friends in helping them to beot the academics and depression loween prank, ond storting rallies at lunch our first year His forte was philoso he will achieve many things, one w of the system phy. but in spite of his expertise in this area. West Point still remains o mystery to remain o friend to all iwn style of living Forever clev; er, and go o long woy. He .. Sport Parachute Team 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, ;, Ring and Crest 4, 3. 2. . Howitzer 2. I. SCUSA 2; Human Relations Council 2, , Ski Club 2. I DIONISIO AQUINO de LEON APPLEBAUM Alexandria, Virgin ia Don will alwoys be remembered olwayi found time for his pals, act nomed Bev His high se nse of perso F-3 CLARE HIBBS ARMSTRONG III Fort Banning, Georgia D-1 STEPHEN PAUL ARN Pot brought West Point his brond of Armstrong trodition, " Armo " withstood the roughest scrums ond eorned the respect of dence and " hard chargm " got Armo through West Point with |ust to keep M J happy. Bethesdo, Ohio i rugger, ds. Confi- gh leove Arm come to West Point determined tc centrate in the field of ocodemtcs. Arn Point, wos always happy and remained t hod a c ue to his s too bad that fie did not ec orefree ottitude toward W. riends Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 4, 3, 2, I; Dialectic Society 4. 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, I; Math Forum 3. Karate Club I . tti KARL JOHN ARUNSKI St. Louis, Missouri Korl is usually quiet but always dynamic and prodm manner and all around obilify won him the respect of a ualion will be a great gam for the service Catholic Acolyte Club 4, 3. Aero Aitro Club 2; Sport Parachute Team 4, 3. Volleyball Team 2, J. nty, friendly ROGER WARREN ASTIN Bountiful, Utah tng man from Utah, Latter Day Samis Discussion Group 4. 3, 2, Presi- dent I. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3. 2. t. Hunting Club 3. 2. President I; Honor Committee 2. I. Debate Council and Forum 4, 3. 2. I; Moun- taineering Club 2. I, Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. }; Math Forum 3, 2. Geology Club 4. 3. Astronomy Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2- pirit were well demonstrated he gained renown for his ed. but friendly and fun.lov- TODD SMITH BACASTOW Hershey, Pennsylvania Todd, o hard chorgmg oirborne. Ranger type if there ever v readily recognized his leadership potential Appointed a botri Todd executed hit responsibilities flawlessly throughour his 4{ iust r eward — another chance to command a squad Todd fore o cloudless sky. His military career will know no limits Wrestling 4. 3. 2. Cadet Public Relations Council 3; Military Affairs Club 4, 3. 2. I; Hunting Club 3. BRUCE BARTON BAILEY II A-4 Fort Leavenworth, Kansas Thayer said " let there be a cadet and like his father Bart applied for the |ob. In the second yeor, unio Bart con e a lady from the cliffs, he beheld her and it was good. And may he bring our God Son up AHairs Club 3. 2. Cor Commit AAARK WAYNE AUSTIN Humble, Texas ; faced with the complex task of choroctermn in one hand, a 5-iron ,n the other, and a chem,, Golf 4, Fencing 4, 3. 2. I, Cadet Glee Club 4. 3. MARK WARREN BAKER Sequim, Washington I rhe bonono belt of Washtngi s a good friend who keeps smili stake ings t. Rifle Team 4. 3.- Rifle Club 4. Brigade Open Wres- tling 3. 2. DeMolay Club 4, 3. Secretary 2, Presi- dent I, Math Forum I. Geology Club 3. 2. Prates- «;-r tani Discussion Group 3, 150 lb. Football 2, CPRC " " " wm lb FULTON BALLARD and Oaks, California ck are hard to find. Resourceful, dependoble, and chi bim, for he is o genuine fnend to those who know hi help and taking the difficult |obs, Rick is " always th W|L vM WARREN BALLEW CAbia, Missouri „. .» W ' flh the futility of life lurked behini .■ - ' .. of ' , a allowed him to Strive to seek ■ lively discussions c ity in the depths of Spon ' Qchute Team 3; Fim ik, to find — and not to yield. " Cat " could lop wild schemes to help us enjoy life and ALLAN ARTHUR BANKS, III Detroit, Michigan Style and laite were h s mam aftributes. Either sitlmg beh.n yellow Porche or loking pictures, he oiways kept on eye o Headed for luccest throughout life, his presence at West Poin Karate 4, 3. 2. Vice Preiiden r 1, Howili er 3. 2. Photo Editor ). B«ha .oral Sc. net Chb 4 3. 2, 1. Corytemporory AHai 1 Stmma ' i. J, 2, ■ Photo Seminar 4. 3, 2. Prcuder i f. Clrc Chb ■«, 3, 2. Hop Band 4, 3. 2. t. SERGEANT EUGENE GERARD BARBERO 1-3 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Jerome proved pleasure and hard work are compatible A man of the night, Bartoto ' s midnight escapades found him in the Navol Observatory, the Supes garden, and a Philly synagogue. Unforgettable ore his dustboll " Oscor " and hor- monica. Irreproachable are his concepts of duty, integnty and professionalism CHARLES WILLIAM BARKER III Springfield, Virginia Chuck entered B-I from Virginia a dedicoted professionol Airborm ond Infantry were his goals Extremely capable and efficient militanl with his occasionol bad luck often got caught madverlently wandering a still monoged to mamloin the proper perspective on life as a Bela-Hou! Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2, , Cadet Glee Club 3 LIEUTENANT JAMES THOMAS BARKER, JUNIOR Miami, Flori da Tommy has the obility to feel, not |u5t experience. He lik natural zest for life which is catchy. Having overcome c rrwrnories from the Triathlon course to a pretty girl in Lodi. Triathlon 4. Cadet Band 4, Proteita t SS Teacher 4, 3; Russian Club 4; Behavioral Sc ence Club 3; Environmental Council 3, 2. Compa y Car Repre- sentative t. Drama Seminar ?, Cre ative Writing Club 1. LIEUTENANT JAMES CAMPBELL BARCLAY Chattanooga, Tennessee You can always lell Bo by his big smile gomes and his warm personality won h and broins will enable him lo go places. Football 4. 3. 2. I. CPRC 3. 2, I.- FCA I. LIEUTENANT and bag of boodle. His toe won a lotq | m many more friends. Elo ' s good lootit ' CLIFFORD GERALD BARNES, JR. Hatboro, Pennsylvania y of hoving nothing to do. Academics «i nure, and both roared a silent dedicoM s loss is the Navy ' s gain. I Catholic Choii Club 4, 3, 2; . Manager 3; A 4; Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. German itronomy Club 4. 3, 2, I, iocrosse ro Aero Club 2. I; Scuba Club 2. 5 TERRY LYNN BARTON jrpfisei Aher rec eiving the Purple ear to complete r e let Successful f twoQ.ntbod JOHN ROBINSON BATISTE D Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania Julio, the insligalor, johesler. Irusled friend of us all. Al all the awkward tJm m life, we could count on hn unique ' words of wisdom to lift us oil from frow to loughter . Conquering both the mountains and the skies, things didnf seem t same when Julio wasn ' t oround. r GEARY OWEN BAUMAN Herrin, Illinois One of the game ' s big winners, G- O- proved thot thi nis courts. Area Tango, ond the TV room. Lucky for us, Gi I, Iriendshrp and not T8. Squash 4, 3. 2. Caplo,n I, Tenn.s 4. 3. 2. I LIEUTENANT d 30RY GUY BEAN cil Bluffs, Iowa MICHAEL BOYDENBEARCE F-2 Alamogordo, New Mexico A-3 BENEDICT JACKSON BEARDSLEY Bristol, Connecticut iporti co n, wheot, ord Beons A Trralhlele firsl, lost ond olw kepi Ihe Thayei Gong and Ihe T guesiicig Hoppines! was Ihe G. d a ride to Snufty ' s, WooPoo loses o sm.le bul the Engineers get ■Nuke " brought a liMle bit of New Mexico ' s golden sunstiine into the live ' eryone in A3 Never one to let the system get him down, Flogpole i life with all Ihe sporting ond reckless obondon of o true cor poid his debt to society ' on P 3ERT JAMES BEECHER El le Creek, Michigan e Beech ■ was olwoys chorocteri H lity He wos o hard-charging, enei ell — all 5 foot 6 tncfies of hi WILLIAM ROBERT BELL Milledgeville, Georgia THOAAAS JACK BENNEH Gretna, Louisiana red by on easy-going. lutgoing type of guy and o P E How could such • action with the ocor Springs Shift, ' a mc Arts forum 4; Hop Manager 3. 2: Cardinal man Forum Secretary 2, Preiidenl J . eat guy make Brigode Staff? While fighting o holding c deportment, Bob pioneered the Soiling leom s ' Cold rer which he further made sacred by devoted repetition, ig with people and to funchon in any job will certainly " Don Tomos Fil jval fonr s endured ond e and manager of n |)GEANT So.fing reom 4, 3. 2. I, Sailing Chb 4. 3. 2, U Proleitant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. CAPTAIN School A lo ' Scuba Club 4. 3. 2, ; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, LIEUTENANT ut of natural hobitot. Tomds com elled in Airborne and Special Fo irol and artificial crises by choice. i? vEiEN RICHARD BENTON Foriamilton, New York DUANE KEITH BICKINGS Bridgeton, New Jersey B ic, our one and only New Jeriey palriot, graduoles full of enthu ' work and devotion to his friends. We shall remember hi best sense of the word; o true professional. CHESTER ALLEN BILLINGSLEY IV White Bear Lake, Minnesota A wide grin, lively bounce in his step, and km marks of A-4 ' s Own " Kung-Fu, " Deeply involvj stars and glib tongue foretell that the Army is ! or his Karate 4. 3, Custodian 2, I, Debate 4. 3. EkI ? very poraneoui Finalist 4, Fine Arts Forum I, Lc Research J, DENNIS LEE BILTER Celina, Ohio 3 born snuffy hobbit who brought to Woops images of t th long hair and little work. He leaves us with h lersonality for a promising future Glee Club 4, 3. 2. I. Sh Team 4, Ski Club 4, 3. 2. Goat Engineer Football. Portuguese Club 4, 3; ' nt Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. RICHARD GLENN BINGER Blue Springs, Missouri Rick, as F Troop ' s commander led his boys in cord gam ally attending class. His only downfoll was a Rambler, H eye to eye on everything — well maybe not everything - For whom the bells toll Bmg came here plonnmg to leov. riding California spirit kept him unpredictable, and occasionc cheered in excess at o football gome. Maximum cool with c re oil rooting for " Bish " to walk off with the money on graduc I day. ody for o wrestling match, the " Teddy Bear " made our four y i h r and hoppier. And he can hover! , Sort of Bowlmg Club 3 SERGEANT MERRILL SMOLDER BLACKMAN Voorheesville, New York 1 With his brilliant sarcasm ond lightning wit, Buddy distinguished I in his codet career. Overcoming this obstacle, he gained the owe an of the Howgs by getting the highest grades with the leost eHort Hop Comrmftee i, 3. 2, Hggtmenl Wee Chairman h Astronomy Club 4, 3, Vice Prendent 2, , Coat fnfl ' neer Football SERGEANT I JAMES ALLEN BLACKWELL, JUNIOR Aberdeen, Maryland JOHN FRANKLIN BLANCO Newark, New Jersey AHer spending hi □ fly years in America s ufbon |ungle, John met West PomI ■red with a cheerful delermmalion lo olwoys adhere lo his principles disappoint a friend in time of need. What more con be osked of any DENNIS JAMES BLASKO Clearwoter, Florido His clossmoles colled him " Denny, " but from Tai his mark " like a rolling stone. " Beethoven and Too coach ' s love for Dylan can ' t match the fnendsh DALE ARTHUR BLINTEN Kenosha, Wisconsin CLINTON DALE BLUNIER I Maquon, Illinois E-3 HAROLD JAMES HERBERT BLY Metuchen, New Jersey Dale immediately gamed the respect of his fellow He desire and dedication He wos incessantly active, olwoy unteering tor chollenging tasks His undying devotion matched wgs with his enthu smiling, and olwoy er be long yeors at the Academy efforts ol unifying the do Karate Club d. 3, 2, Cadet Band 4. Astronomy Club 7, 1 ? Hunting Club 4, 3. 2. 1. Par SERGEANT a LIEUTENANT ng Toes ragged, " C D " led E 3 i 3 by the ' Not Obnoxiously .Eager Three loves hod Captain " His green girl in one hand. the other, o beer Most of his lime was spent nth In defilade position, outfoK ngt Always looking out for his b udd Cap ' n will be missed SERGEANT GREGORY FRANK BORON Park Ridge, New jersey MaiMve ond imposing, the Big Fella wos cons Gregg 1 perieverance (witnessed by two yeofs of s toble sense of humot. Gfegg provided on exomple DAVID AARON BOSSE e Coupled w,rh Brenhom, Texas Dove s nickname, The Plant, nyone of West Point, but no n n because he studied n GUY MARTIN BOURN Scranton, North Dakota He did not learn many of the answers, but he did l and to Guy thol is holf the problem The solution to the oath ond the gold bar Baiketbalt Manager 4; French Club 4, 3. Chen Club 4. 3; Glee Club 4, 3, 2. Mountatneenng Club 3: Cycle Club , Golf 2. Manager 1; Fine Arts Forom 4.3,2 Rolph worked his way through West Point quietly ond diligently His j( ing ability will not be forgotten, and to some, friendships will last forever. Ttujmy will lose a good moo to the Air Force Keep on traveling, Rolpfi I MACEO BRAXTON JUNIOR C-3 THOMAS PATRICK BRENNEN Los Angeles, California Elko, Nevada Moceo IS a seniilive and proud black mon who came us f,om sunny Col.lo, Tom woi on eoiy Rugger who en|oyed eaiy liv mo. Hii competitive nature, ceoseless wil, hord work nd enthusiosm were an active and fun loving cadets ot the class inspirotion to ui all Maceoi love for other people wi make h.m o success in wholever he chooses to do. Rugby Football 4, 3. Secretary 7, Prendent , tSO Football 4, 3, 2; Hop Committee 4. 3, 2; Geology Behavioral Science Club 4. 3. 2, 1, Karate Club 4. Club 4, 3; F,ne Arts Forum 4, 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 2. 1, 3; Poetry Seminar t. Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3,2, 1 LIEUTENANT SERGEANT PETER LEIGH BRETON Matlopotsett, Massachusetts Nothing ever seemed to bother Pete. Even though he spent much ol visiting someone special in Boston, he still gained on oppreciolion tor W idy to conquer the world, Pete will succeed and make friends onywhei JAMES RICHARD BREHELL Overland Park, Kansas With lightning reflenes, blinding speed, and a love for divmg trc " Sparkplug " has spent his four years developing on inquisitive S grisly aspirotions for whot promises to be o bnlliont medical career %-M-.. RICHARD BROSS Hatboro, Pennsylvania e to complain. Rich didn ' l let either The Cily or Brotherly Lo lote lights rub off on him. Rich deserted a promising rugby car Smjffy ' s — the Basic Course for Philly ' s future mayor. Rugby 3, 2. 1;Sk,Club3, 2, LIEUTENANT DAVID FITZHUGH BROWN Vienna, Virginia Dove, alias Beonei oiled, Virginio Thoug I from the land of i strife mode the time go fast His colorful pers motes and the Tactical Department A combino for others will put Dove at the top wherever he Football 4. Rugby 4, Dialectic Society 4, 3 SERGEANT on the fields of fndiv ,j)ENNIS CRAIG BROWN l-airless Hills, Pennsylvania " • " c, Somehmes compared to Midas bur more ahen r ' l» nee. Denny ' s wit and chorm will surely take h.m to tile tap iltohol and Drug Dependence Intervention Coun il 3, 2, I MG Car Dealer Rep. I; American Cul- VW ft, II .hre 5em,nor 3. 2. I ; Scuba 4, 3, 2, hSkiChb ' 6 2, I ■ h.ll.CycleCU iimERGEANT A sell-proeloimed member of a p oud people in New Mexico Jimbo wo deported to here where his high scruples and morals, including no smoking, ,ai " ig. poking, or telling o( stories has embedded him deep in the hearts of C 2 foi Grmnoitrci , 3. Fme ArK forum 4, 3, 2. Dialectic Sociely 4, 3. Aero Astro Club 3. 2, Car Kepresenl- LIEUTENANT WILLIAM ALEXANDER BURDUMY A-3 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Bill, or more commonly known as " Burd, " has put on more miles ot WesI Po.nr thon onyone else. He woi olwoy on the move and made his voice heord wher- ever he went, olfhouoh hit polenhol were never reolired ot West Point His energy, zeal ond ability wilt be beneficial to himjelf and others m the Jude 3; Glee Oub 3. 2. J, SCUSA J. R,d ng Cub DAVID LEE BURGET Otlerbein, Indiano It can never be said that Dave beat the books to deoth And while w with laughter at his hilorious misodventures, the ladies took advonfage of h sodden shoulder to empty their souls of their jelfish sorrows Aero Asfro Club 3, 2. ?,- Computer Forum 4. 3, Goat-Engineer Football; Scuba Club 3. 2. 1. R,d ing Club 3. 2. I; Sailing Club 3.2. I. GREGORY DEAN BURKHART Lancaster, Pennsylvania ■ ' Bufli ' could c " otdies ' on his i ending quest for f Volleyball 4, Gerr Dpe the monotony by playing " hoops " i The Alpho House Jock of the Year. ' loodle, almost cored — but not really DAVID WAYNE BUTO Laurel, Maryland C-1 GREGORY ALLEN BUTSON Center Line, Michigan D-1 JAMES FRANCIS BYRNE JR. Middletown, Nev Jersey Throughout his fou ality, will enable Dov yeori at West Point, Dove was known for h to CKcel These oftnbutes, co upled with his fr to continue to excel in whotever endeavor endly plionol Butlis oMitude w est, smoothest, eosi est going Cadet or ken for apathy, aund ul Greg SERGEANT Geology Club 3. 2, t. Photography Seminar 3, 2, Mountaineering Club 2. I. the top. If there was o challenge, I and conquered it Firm but fair, ' Ji . performance at Toe parties and fr Debate Council and Forum 4, 3. 2. I. Fine Art Forum 4. 3. 2, Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, Che- Club 4. 3. Military Affairs Club 2. French Club 3 J. , » ' ' ■ BYRON DONALD CANFIELD McLean, Illinois Pete come to WP o naive. Mid Weite enced " gentleman. If Pete wasn ' t broa Toctical Deportments price C 6 , An rn, farm boy ond le d-|umping to victor ona, and rainy-da football Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. , Outdoor Track A ,..,, V SERGEANT c L ¥■ TERRY BRUCE CALLAHAN Des Moines, Iowa Sw.m Team 4, 3. 2. 1, Water Polo 4. 3. 2. I SERGEANT s hod time for the Dean — c MICHAEL JUAN CAMPO F- Brentwood, New York Mole Man is living proof thdt a non-straight cadet con make il at West Pom Always one to set priorities, Mike wrestled, partied, played lacrosse, partiei attended class and loved every minute of it — except for dosses Wreitling 4. 3. 2. Captam !, Lacrosse 4, 3. 2, SERGEANT DONALD DALE CANTWELL Lowton, Oklahoma " Big Don ' ohen looked to as supply officer for the tr plebe year, holds the record among the C-1 boys (or the r er lering. Remembered for D. J. tapes ond his guidonce as tl German Club 4, 3; Fme Erygineer football; Engi Relat,ons Officer DARRYL RAFAEL CARAHINI Bottle Creek, Michigan nt fiery Italian seldom sow the light of day from under his he had his supply of pretzel rods DARRYRL CALVIN CARROLL Schlater, Mississippi . the " Reb ■ made a definite marl . humbled academics to Mother No wl have made him enough of a : A.N THAIR CARVER L.an, Utah the obscure heights of northern Utah s best known ore practitioners of the ort ot ocodemic excellence without omplementecJ by discipline, and on eye for the challenging. . His tolents I fi ng 4, 3. 2, I, Karate 4; IDS Chapel Squad kRI ELLSWORTH CASE, JR. 0-2 itasauquQ, Pennsylvania ioldier of fortune ond masked crusader for human rights, Carl, alias Fly Man, kept us oil wary of evil TV. room raiders and other organizationol vultures, .e. the First Coptain of the Shadow World, will blossom in tomorrow ' s light USA 3. 2. 1, Goat-Engmeer Football DOUGLAS CHRISTOPHER CATHCART Sweetwater, Tennessee Subjugating Acodemia to the puriuil of life. Doug triol of f)is character ond in so doing, proved hirmeli all. " Toke care, play foir, and grow hoir JEFFERY DOUGLAS CERNY Columbia, Soulh Carolina J50 football 4; Fine Arli Forum 7; Cadel Publ c Relatiom Council 3; Astro Club 3, 2, I; Wat Point forum 2 EDWARD ANDREW CERUni Cleveland Heights, Ohio Storting off on the right foot (at olmoit every parade), " C. R. C " conttnutL ' etr ' ' morch on through the stars, from tunnels to wine barrels, Ed managed tosurisl ' ' ' ' and conquer all — well, almost all problems Good luck ond thanks to o devc fc| .J ' ' EDMUND LUDGER CHABOT McLean, Virginia Ned was perfect for Militc 3ne o( mystery and suspense So, by GodI Pulled it out i " Has the Acodemic Department got him this loin Unfortunately, Ned moy never see M lined a real fighter Ned never gives up Vfti forum 3. frencfi Club 3 ERNEST GILBERT CHACHERE Gretna, Louisiana friends in f-Trc . 3. 2, h Aero F 3 WILLIAM ISSIAC CHADWICK Carthage, Mississippi Bill has endured — and conquered - mode friends for life, led them with his spi not . . he is one of us oil. fnvironmentoJ Counc 7 3, 2, I fiiOUl yil W.Coll tf Nl ROBERT LEE CLEEK Estill Springs, Tennessee " Hoppy " come from the hills of Tennessee to Despite Plebe math, the " Dust Bowl, and the T D , " system " went by him like wafer off a dwck ' s back. irld unbeknown ould olways soy that MICHAEL RICHARD URAM CLIFFORD BO BDE Sff Ogden, Utah Clifford . . The Brigade Ad|utant? Following jn the footsteps of fellow Jl- ters, the Snuffy Coptam displayed h.s prowess on the social scene and era 19 through his lost year of classes. This budding chopper pilot will long be reim- bered for his smile ond the true friendship it represented. Skimg 4, 3, 2; SCUSA Committee Chair French Club 3, 2, ) .- Flying Club 2. L 1 2. I; , I BAN WOODBRIDGE CLOWES li)er St. Clair, Pennsylvania CHARLES EDWARD COBB Scott Depot, West Virginia .]0 :.NDALL LAVERNE COFFELT tnosho, Wisconsin ' " ' - ' . ' " " ' % ' ' A idoor Spommon Club 1; Proteitont Sun. tool Teacher }, Rabble Rousers 4. 3. 2. Chin b4, 3, 2; Glee Club -4, Car Committee I . iUTENANT JAMES ALLAN COGGIN Nashville, North Carolina From Carolina with a dream! Ji dedication fo any tosk undertaken, c will take him to the top o( the proud all of us during o oupled with his pe jf four ye sonal dri for other on togeth i e for exce Track 3, Ring and Crest Committe Academy Exchange Committee 2, Chmlian Athletes 1 e 4. 3, 2. h fellowship of LIEUTENANT PHILIP DOUGLAS COKER Winter Park, Florida er Ph. I mpacled on Weil Poinl ,n July 1970 or Ihe iponsibiiity, Phil tooli on oil those good deals ' V ind then some Oor Codel F. sl Pn.ole s w.t ond In ■ nmg light through the shroud of groy Out loss is Fourth Ooss Chapel Chair. Fourth Clan Glee Club. G ee Club 3. Fine Am Forum 2, Scuba Club I . Century Club I GARY STEPHEN COLEMAN F-2 Cleveland, Ohio Acodem life has been wonderful for Qoillmon — from slugs dunng Re-Ofgy week ro tfie big splosh Ke mode in survival swimming. Besides oil Ifiis fun, Gory woi the epitome of friendship Proof: stepping down from a fat jtoff assignment to become tf e Keeper of the Zoo. Hop Monagtr 4, 3, 2, , Aero Astro Owfa 2, I; Cermon Club 3; Coot-Engineer Football. MICHAEL LYNN COMBEST El Purcell, Oklahoma Coming lo West Point from the oil fields of Oklohomo, Mike gamed our friend- ship ond admiration. His superior abiliry to express himself coupled with his keen intellect and mognetic personality will no doubt ensure his success as an officer Fine Arti Forum 4, 3, Debate Council and Forum 7. I; Creahve Wr,t,ng Sem.nar 4. 3. 2 ADRIAN CRAIG CONLEY Lexington, Kentucky WILLIAM LAWRENCE CONNER JR. Plainview, New York The Old Man w ue source of humor for all of those e missed by those who wear the Ar ■d if as a firstie you do I integral part of Cpsi the Engineers hove a commitlee for new CEVs, he ' ll Oosi Committee 3. 2, I, Automobile Committee 2. h Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, I; Catholic Acolytes 4. 3. 2. h Catholic Choir 3.2. 1. VINCENT J. CONNOR Merrick, Long Island, New York I didn ' t know the world would loit tt)l» long, I didn ' t know I ' d ever iing this song I didn ' t know how right I could be wrong. And I didn ' t know the world would lott this long. — John Harttotd Choir 4. 3. 2; Diofectic Society 3. 2. ,- Fino Arts Forvm 3. 2; lOOth Night 3, 2, ). Program Editor 2, t.SCUSA2, r JAY FREDERICK COOK Salem, Oregon the iky m spectoculor free-fall form, anomalous " Z " fields, his unusual luck in ocademic NYC, Joy hold deep respect m the heort of every RODNEY DALE COOLEY Akron, Ohio Our man " Hot Rod " entered West Point from that great rubber cc Akron. His thirst for trivia questions was insahable ond mony a night he pi them for hours. His art work and sharp wit will add much to the Army for Engirteering Forum J; Ring ond Crest Comm 4, 3, 2; Drama Seminar ]; Film Seminar J. SERGEANT JOHN ANTHONY COREY Chicago, Illinois John, olios " J. C, " booked into West Point not knowing what to exp4 kfter, checking out the system he became a hard worker, but never let it tvelping friends. J. C. ' s quick wit will always be o valuable asset. Honor Representative 2, 1; Fine Arts Fonjm 3, 2. LIEUTENANT HAROLD EDWARD COONEY, JR. Pine Bluff, Arkansas me OS " Coondog, ' came from out of the woods to West rkonsas " poop " and taught people obout cheerfulness, ants to win. Field Artillery receives an enthusiastic mon. 1, Football 2; Fint Captain s PATRICK JOHN COONEY Woodstock, Illinois As C-4 ' s resident history expert and company humor rep,, Pat always found the bright side of every situation. Probably the finest professional out of Illinois since Lincoln, Coon ' s persooolity will surely brighten the drobness of the free Cadet Band 4, 3. 2; Pointer Rep 4, 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Goat-Engineer Football. LIEUTENANT JAMES ALLEN CORMAN 3ering, Nebraska I Bsttar known as " Bobo, " Jim was always there with i land. Even though the girls chased after him he refused wnorable mention All-Snuffy ' s team his last year. We ' ll Gernion Oub 4. 3, 2; French Club 2, 1, Custodian 1; Rim Seminar 3; Photo Seminar 3, 2; Ski Team 3; Ski Patrol I, Sk, Chb 4, 3. 2. h Aero ' Astro Club 2; Cadet Public Relations Council 4, 3,2. I. CONRAD CHARLES CRANE Kingston, Pennsylvania AICHAELQUIRANTECOSIO ;ialina5, California C-4 MITCHELL GLENN CRAIGMIIE Dilworth, Minnesota firstie year as the goal of the star men, ond between odiT sports mogarine its amazing he found time for onything « red for his good-notured humor, hieroglyphic handwriting. Never Kos a man spent so n Olhowfof 1 ' . When notengr rying to get squosh and tenni nuch effort in academic enc ssed in study, Doctor CosJ occepted as contact sporl :adet Band 4, 3, 2. Vice Pre .X2. 1 . CS Tenn.i 4, 3. 2. J Sident }; CS Squoih DAVID JUSTIN CRONIN Framingham, Massachusetts Ouf Massochusetli troubodouf. Dave has shored his to his warm friendship A scholarly goat and the running coi DoveO touch footboll lontoshcs. this finely dressed, kneed girl magnet is guaronteed to hit the heights. BERNARD L. CROSBY San Diego, California ;aaK8ia.iMa!s saewEW¥i»i ' «»»ii H-4 e for the good lite and Donent o( ttie Boo Boo moke " sporting. Ace Not satisfied with a quick solution of on ' hot lies beneath the veneer of life and f 1 let his searching go undaunted, he will f .Bing sought to find out foi Colhohc Chapel Choir J. 3, 2. f.n 3. 2; Hiding Club 4, 3. 2. I I Forum 4. Scubo Oub 4, 3. 2, I; Volleyball Club 4. 3. 2. Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. h Engineering Forum 2. I DAVID BRYAN CUNNINGHAM Merntt Island, Florida ing, Dovi naster of the Mc er he 5 sitting in t of everything. Xorole reom 4. 3. 2. h French Club 3. 2, I. Out door Sporlsmon Club 2. f, Stri Club 3. I, Polrol 2, French Academy Ficon 2; WKDT 4. Muiic Newt Director 3, Program Director 2: Riding Team I, Fine Arts Forum 4. 3, 2, I . Hop Manager 2 JOHN LEOPOLD CZARZASTY Riverside, New Jersey » took the ainly boys. I Mystery Tour in stride. KENNETH EDWARD CROSS, JR. Mount Vertion, Illinois Known for his cheerful atti great ffiend these four yeors us all and will inspire respect His dedication and mong all fortunate , love ond life, K tfength of charo nough to cross h en tios bl der impri IS path. GteeChb4. 3.2. t. Engmee French Club 4. 3. 2. J .ng Forum 4. 3. 2. t SERGEANT 1 ■0 JOHN DAVID DAIGH JR. Dallas, Texos Davio dedic whether helping s lling to lend a hond. His classmates in G-2 will c to the books " and look forward to serving with him after we d e Gold Bar Fngineer Goal Football 2 SERGEANT ilCHARD JOHN DAMERON Salinas, California " H«.« „. Stfider ' s cool was never erfufbed by flock from fir ties or fame from fan ' iiles logged on West Po.n totch his ne.r witty oside, (ood-humored enlenof s terrain. The truckm ' Tne and a kind heort was no) stean kept us c fiord to find b „eo,K w :rOS$ Country 4, 3.2. } ; Ind 1 hoor Track 4, 3. 2 oor Track 4. 3, 2; Oul- « ■r DOUGLAS ALAN DARLING Salina, Kansas DANNY RHOADES DEAVER D-4 Austin, Texas Never one lo wotty about iomethmg he didn ' t have, one of D R i leosl con- cerns were tenths The Delta-Quad connoisseur of rock music, his wit and good humor olways came through to keep up troop morale Always aware of the more important things in life, Deevs heart of gold will long be remembered in all our Company Car Repi SERGEANT MARVIN KIM DECKER G-1 Red Creek, New York Whether it was academics, leadership, sports, finding o ride to Rhode Island or getting the little hairs off the back of his neck. Decks effort could only be described as " marvelous ' But of all his attributes, his best was friendship Geology Cub 4. 3. Cadet Glee Club 4. 3. 2, ]. Fine Arti Forum; Archaeology Seminar 4. 3. 2. Prendent }, Drama Seminar 4, Ameri- can Field Service 3. 2. I. Outdoor Sports- mans Club 3. 2 9»AktchHK |h his bloiing smile and bubbling personality, sunshine radiated his love and ■xMiMvi geiche«r to oil that were near him. May he walk m sunshine wherever he goes. a ( ' 41 thotmuther upl " I 1 I CiryChb3,2. I. SGEANT WHELLEEDEETER Gsnville, Ohio t d , and Dean ' s List n ;4l»t " task of keeping order in Epsiton Quad. After e eosy. His outstonding athletic ability, confi- undoubtedly moke him o Field Artillery officer y Gi Er gineer Football. Engineering Forum 3, 2. i K- roryauhci and Astronautics Club 2. . F,ne K A,torum3.2 RICHARD KIRK de JONCKHEERE Oxnord, California Rich, on Air Force brol, come from Virginio vious Pointers, He poftied much, played wi hard, but wos alwoys ready with laughter or Astronomy C ufc 4. J. Custodian 2, Pre SERGEANT ROBERT HENRY BUYSON DELA-CRUZ Seattle, Washington ving the footsteps of three pri me from for of SeoH d out his own niche c Tiber Cruzs friendly s bring to West Point his own u would not let the system get h and helping hand DONALD JOHN DeMETZ, JR Pass Christian, Mississippi ■hN WALLACE DENNY l ego. New York D-3 E-3 GEORGE JOHN DESIDERIO Evereft, Mossochusetts JOSEPH JEROME DEPONAI Baltimore, Maryland ■k ■ came to the Academy from upirate New York to prove that a 5 ' 9 ' an hove a basketball Jonei Snocki, munchies, the Boodlers, Beverages, Jerry has dodged apples, evaded OPE. boggled minds of science ond Ihor- Ever smiling Deio was a moi 1, coffee-call ond regulations will be long remembered by Arkansas. oughly electrified Juice One will never forget his warm smile, sincere interest and hand, this modern day Carthagem f the Army doesn ' t find a use for a good Da-Pono, God willl wage a fierce battle for tenths and Snuffy p ism, George « Uctic Sooety 4. 3; French Chb 4, 3; M.htory !£: 5 J ' Cathohc Cho r 4. Cord.nal Newrr iirs Club 3. 2. Honor Repreientat.ve 2. ! ? S SCUSA 4, 3. 2. V.ce Cha.rman ! T - O SCUSA 2. I jsonj and good deals With ■d from the grips of the Brov vileges. Although a living o Wi 3 ■ w f " S i i 1 M L i H [ W ■Mi « ' )■«•. ' 3H 5 ' " -: ■--■ gj gy l yi j H iM ' :HAEL JOHN DETORE tabula, Ohio G-4 GREGORY HOWARD DeVOE Corinth, New York A- 1 JOHN PROSPER DEWIT Wouseon, Ohio (an Martin should have iung so well; Aesc or should hove been as Italian- Mike cam I mor ond left many with smiles on their fact to .olleyboll and a girl named Sue When times were bod, Dink ' morale high and study conditions low A true gentleman among degent Volleyball 4. 3, Treasurer 2. I. ProleilartI Sur rlay School Teacher 4, 3. 2, Cadel Public Relahon. Council 2. J. GENE ALLEN DICKEY New Dim, Minnesota D-li Gene kind of disappeared from the Compony after Plebe yeor. All of hii fr«] „.[,( time was devoted to debate and a good looking girl named Deb. Who else coulc boost of a " Cornwall Hideway ' and his and herj matching cycles? DAVID ALLEN DEYKES Garden City, Michigan status Having his share of ups and downs, he succi and friendship of many. His prowess in " luice " and him success in the future Geology Club 4, 3, 2; Fine Arts Forum — Photog- raphy 4, 3; Engineering Forum 4, 2 F-3 JON KEITH DICKERSON Detroit, Michigan his permanent long weekend Coming from the Motor City, Jon approached Code! life ' eded and goined the respect manner usuolly through the medium of plentiful sleep I T should promise way with words, and mony o night was spent at the typewn towards life made him a great friend ond true poet EMILIO DiGIORGIO Astoria, New York 1-3 JOSEPH RICHARD DILLON Bayside, New York to Weil Po.nl (rom sunny Holy via Queens, NY, He is a hord driv- chagrin, hord-dnnking individuoi who never does what is fun or s what IS right To know him is to realize that nothing in life is as BosketbatI, Updike, Broodway, and Vonneguf International Relotio vord, orticulalion, and law City lights, beautiful girls. Cold Beer, Vi Cheese, and CHIVAS The mony faceted sides of a priceless gem will unprecedented, unequaled heights ROBERT EDWARD DILLON JR. Stoneham, Mas ochusetts If e.er there -as c moster of v rbol volleyb all, ■ ' Dili " ' w No one could consid er tiimself en rely afe frc m his acidic Almost OS sharp were Bob s skates on w hich he esloblished and pugnacious Arm hockey ploy Hotkey 4. 3, 2, 1 SERGEANT m f JNIS CARL DIMENGO tiin, Ohio than applies ta Dennis ugh he .i the imallesi of the Great Cadet Captains ' Denny ' s persona and ambition coupled with his sense of humor enable him to stand fa J ' wiK - Hb his contemporaries 1 Out 4, 3.2, I. Military AHaiti Club 4, 3, 2) Rabble Kouieti 4, Cadet Public Reloti a :il2. I C ' TAIN SI EN MICHAEL Dl SILVIO fc Church, Virginia r ur Sadio Club 4, 3, , Secretary !; Scuba Oi . 3. 2. I. Hifle Team 4; Rifle Club 4; Photo VNIIX X Se .r 2; Bridge Club I. X V N y Sf ;eant JERRY WAYNE DIXON Benton, Arkansas ■r JAMES LEE DIXON Ranger, Texas F.om Arkonioi the SOOI tome wilh a smrle ip.iil Ihal con t be suppressed. He look West Pom Army A good mon and o greot friend BcpM StudenI Union 3. 2, Pres.denI I, Oul door Sporlsmen Archery 4, 3. 2. PmsrdenI I Moth Forum 4. 3. 2. V e Prendent , Football 4 3, 2, Coptoin I; Behavioral Sf.ence Club 2, Presi deni I, Coot-Engineer Football. Cadet Bond 4, 3 Secretary 2, President I DAVID ALLEN DLUGOLENSKI Cromwell, Connecticut Known lo many cadels as Ed, ' c enjoys most, especially basketball — c sports are the thingi| t% oword cadet life, but 111 tomorrow, P BaiketbalU. 3,2. t EDWARD JOHN DLUGOLENSKI JR. Cromwell, Connecticut D-3 WILLIAM WATSON DOE I Arlington, Massachusetts E-3 ROBERT RILEY DONOHO Fort Smith, Arkansas Bcticut born ar d bred, the big " E " entered West Point not a (h obility of bemg in two places at one time, Ed confused t (col departments as often as ihey confused htm, Basketball 4, 2. 1 already earned rank here, he will occomf through his diligence Clasi Committee 4, 3, 2, J; Catholic Repres fives Coordinator ,- Cardinal Newman Fori, f; Cadet Public Relations Council 4. 3 Easy Rider found it tough from the beginning, but wi notion, he never took second best Bob ' s friendly things offer groduation personality have gamed him many friendships within ou MiUlary Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. Vice President J; War Games Committee Chairman 2, Goat-Engi- neer Football Captain 2, Engineering Forum 1 ft . Team 4. 3.2, 1, Capiat I; Fine Arts Forvi 1, j , Aero Asiro Club I. Sporl Parochule ■ ; S 3EANT THOAAAS JOSEPH DOWNAR F-i Chicago, Illinois From Ihe Wjndy City T. 0. come to West Point witti jtors in hij eye end a boje boil bol m his honds. Monoging to remain one step oheod of ttie system, he i sure to hnd success wherever h s fortunes might leod him JAMES ANTHONY DOYLE Franklinville, New York " Aieee! Git down, lousy leg! " Jimmy, who can inspect c will remoin undefeated Unequivocally committed, he n , " 70 . JOHN MARSHALL DRAPER Merrillville, Indiana jc ei that li hard to sketch. So a painting with much color, controsl, and complete u of art, hard for people to understand that c Baseball I. Volleyball I. Coat Engineer Football SERGEANT DONALD HARRY DUBIA Columbus, Georgia ■ ' Are you a Cardinal PuH? ' Well, his eminence Dubes is, many times over rtiifit for knowledge aided him well as he dfonk the joys of friendship This placed Doobie Brother has given us much We who know him, wish him well H-2 DANIEL DWIGHT DUESLER Harbor City, California - being in PMI almost the whole time " Wef-was one of the few anted to be Airborne, Ranger. Special Forces from the start i saU X ! ■r DANIEL LEE DUNCAN Oklahoma City, Oklahoma m dounlleii Doi Arriving al Weil Poin ike Coesor, Dorr come ) basketball player Math Fofum 4, 3. 7. U Drama Seminar 4, 3. I Engine«ni Q Forum 2; Scoutmaiter ' s Councit 4, 3. ROBERT EUGENE DUNCAN Toledo, Ohio vos a good roommare, though no one in DELTA QUAD slept donng the , When not meditating under his brown-boy, he occos ' onolly studied • he wonted to leorn , sirongel Bob liked chess, sports, and armor, A COLIN KNOX DUNN Daytona Beach, Florida II nation, a r esilieni philosophy, ond on ndomitable sense of humor all enobltri to adapt those pecL o the often bewildering sit liar to West Point otions encountere d in milit jr, life _ e Cymnaili s 4, 3. 2. h Sunday Scho ol Teacher 4, 3. 7. 1 % EDGAR WHITFIELD DUSKIN JR. Dawson, Georgia OntheU S S- Titanic — e rng down hatches — doing i ing a litlle tmoke and diggin houie floorl srybody else is hoisting up landlubbers and botlen I things The first Mates hanging over the rail, hov- the icebergs. The coptoini out cold on the wheel Judo 4, 3, 2, t. Hop Bonds t. Secretary 2, Secre- tary 3; Slum and Gravy 4. 3. 2, Outdoor Sporti- monj Club; Audio Club t, French Club 3 SERGEANT JON RUSSELL DUTCHER North Platte, Nebraska Dutch hailed f om the coitle CO ocodemic ochiev me nts kept him A winner at the FCP game, Dutch ot West Point Clasi Committee 2. ); Fine Arts French Club 4. 3. 2. SERGEANT THOMAS KRUSE EADS Noblesville, Indiana Allhough T. K. slepl all plebe y at, e«h ousted fr enough energy to leord the octiviliei on the weekend down Thoyer road on hii bike, men orrzing the T V demies, he was philosophizing at Ih eclub ■ Swimming 4, Manager 3, 2; Scuba Club 2, Cycling Club 2. I- WILLIAM TYSON EDWARDS D- 1 Greenville, Texas Strong tn hi beliefs and quick to smile, Ty was on asset to us all. His indefatig- obility, combined with compassion for others, in doing his duty for God and coun- try, will make his life one fult of victory and |Oy LUCIAN STANLEY EGRID Akron, Ohio Hoyei and that nobody c after breokfatt JAMES FRANKLIN ELLINGTON wnstiokeoble Lour inburg, INori h t_arolir «e o( Woody iporti lechot. the n , better known o ost profesjiono s Duke, ho Abo. B oil, Dukei per e.eronce i ab.l.ly to take core of hii peopli) ' a.ntain a Devl-Moy-Core Antlud: ANDREW GEORGE ELLIS Berlin, Connecticut E-1 TERRY ERVIN ELMORE Cherry Hill, New Jersey El ARTHUR EVAN EXTEN Columbiana, Ohio W.th energy to burn, ond loughter follow.ng him wherever he went, (e«cepl on Quick with o sm the foces of his pug-lntic victims), Drew was the peoples choice A hard worker easier for us all Hit him hord, hit him lo ' filled with desire, he was never sotisfied with second best, he ' ll olwoys run for never stop the Flash Smile on T E , smile doylight Seho.ioro Science Club J, 3.2. I. foolball 3. 2. l. ' Rugby Club 1 .- Cadel Glee Club 3. Sehovioro Science Club 2. 1 00th N,gbl Show - SERGEANT ig hand, T E helped r Always reserved ond resourceful, Art displayed a competitive spirit both c ie playing field and in the classroom A steody academic achiever in the EnginCB Department, he could always be counted on for a little extra guidance or fov fng.neennp f ofvm 3. 2. . ff.d.ng C ub 2 SERGEANT - C JHN ROBERT FABRY Coden, West Virginio REGINALD JOSEPH FADDEN, JR. - Bridgton, Maine Snow Skierl Hard Chargerl Blood Brother! Irrepreisible Reggie into life and love wirh obondon Never yet seen this Chomp succumb ti talion to study or overcome the rock Downhillmg info today, he dered future. EDWARD FRANCIS FAGAN III Garden City, New York Lon-Gilood After this fQck, both Cooch Cro- lythtng move os fast B of Iguana ' s most dynamic figures. Ferric mode points m other ' Kirmth, charm ond overwhelming desire to moke the world o better ploi Jive in touched all of our hearts. We will never forget him. PERRY KEVIN FALK Dixon, Illinois Perry wos one of those star men th ot did n 3t let s udying stop h o lot of fun Always a good sport, h s prese nee in ured a good CHARLES ERIC FARDELAAANN Livingston, New Jersey The " Flying Fords " was our perenniol " B " si way through " Woo Poo U. " On and off the ice, and games " into the lives of those who knew hm lod hockey player Hocking his ric brought 210 pounds of " fun French Club 2.2. t. Amateur Radio Club 4. 3. 2, I. Cadet Band 4. 3; Mour ta neenng Club 3. I. Custod ari 2; Geology Club 2. I. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. 2; Er gmeermg Forum 3, Scoutmaster ' s Court- m II DAVID ANDREW FASTABEND c Richmond, Virginia Making a fastbreok out of Richmond. Dave asiauUed the Point wHh t i ' bfoins to earn stof i, the courage to muck out Recondo oi o firstie, the skill to c«| r« ; toin the soiling teom, the ingenuity to keep from being caught, the fespecl, odnu i i.4 ration, and sincere friendship of all who know him. and o future os bright orj «« optimistic OS his outlook hos been here 1 ,5cti ' 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2. Head Manager 1. Sailing j jt.; Team 4, 3, 2. Team Captain f. Honor Commitlee t. Catholic Chapel Choir 4. STEVE EDWARD FEATHERSTONE Fresno, Caltforn.a First Sergeont by default, gryb-baH ' by profession, Feather ' s quest for tf wos undeterred by the " system " Truly dedicated to disreputable behck Feather was olwoys near with song and beer, this is the tale we know. God ft Fine Am Forum 4, 3. 2. I. M,li 4Wa.rs GDRGE PATRICK FENTON intico, Virginia lermified to be o Locroste player one h would be hrs downfall, the Pholo d the Mor.nes A true Delto Quad i !if had thoughts of jspecrs. George i t West Poi RICHARD DENIS FEHER San Francisco, California Rick ond his fixed opinion, come to West Po.ot with a determination through, come hell or high water. In between chasing soccer bolls or Sandy, he hod time to shore his friendship, sincerity, ond thoughtfulne oil. fme Arts Forum 3; Soccer 4, 3. 2. Golf 4, Rocket O ' - Soaety 4. 3. 2, Cathohc Acolyte 4. 3. 2. t. Cer- Icp SERGEANT ROBERT DAVID FIERRO Columbus, Georgia The wofd ■involved " best describes Bob s e«ploits on nfle ranges, in section rooms, or .n meeting halls. Dedicated to excellence on the academic bottlefield. Bob outran OPE in a successful quest for stordom Such energy, as well as the girl ,.p ,..w LIEUTENANT EDWARD JAMES FILIBERTI Sonora, California J. KINGSLEY FINK g.3 Eau Gallic, Florida Wl AM CESAR FIERRO Mc evideo, Uruguay, South Americ 5Ei EANT 1 JAMES WtNTHROP FISHBACK Cookeville, Tennessee e but rail in ability, devot arddnving " Fiih. " With the perse .wing faith m God, Jim will find Engmeenng Forum 3. 2. Vice President J, F Arii Forum 4, 3, Produchor Staff 2. J, Goat Ei ryeer Football; Hop Committee 4. Vice Chairr 3. 2. 1. Rwgby Club 4. 3, 2. !, Scuba Club 3. I CAPTAIN :lo»e friends Fletch cored to his friend os he « dollors. If it wot measured SERGEANT CH BRADFORD WALLACE FLORA Bloomfield Hills, Michigan the lecret of Ihe greotest fruilfi : lo live dangerously! Live ot v. ,! Be robbers and conquerors, as long as you JOSEPH OPPUS FLORES Baguio City, Philippines G-4 DAVID RANDALL FLYER Hacienda Heights, California The or East s delegote to the hot seo " committee and the compar mg l.be al, Joe s gentle w and enlightene d cynicism helped mc ourielv es better As his un que character a d natural abilities ga homela nd, Joey will alway s be remembere dos ' TheHuk, ' gentleman, excels in everything he does. His young radicali ' eeV. truth and guide others along his poth. David is a man ol liked by all. A true Southern gentleman, Ashby (ofter Gen fraternity spirit to F-1 . With a philosophy of " Yo grab for oil the Gusto you con, " Ashby olwoys worked Honof Committee 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2, I, Cycie Club 2. I; Fme Am Forum 4, 3, 2; Rabble Rouser I; Howitzer I. LIEUTENANT 1 ing Ihe Robbie, " " Grc ID LUCAS FOWLER Wshington, DC. ' lether keeping beof for a band llty devoted h.s time to the Corps ■ ' Militofy ' is ttie best word to c Ived Code! His leodership, fnendliness and selflessness hotever he pursues Jtv,oral Science Club 4, 3. 7. G ee Club 3. 2. I. te Routers 3. 2. Preiidenl J, Hop Bandi 4, 3. Cadet Public Relaltom Council Committee I ;,■ Karate Club 4, 3. 2. I; Chapel Cho spent his four years at West Point on the fields of friendly strife ' bolh m i t " i ' • aheod of Ihe ocodemic boord. He left on impression on all of us in E-3, ond I •« Iwoys be remembered as a true and devoted friend, ,. ■ f ' . . I f ' lalU. 3, 2, t ' • ' ■ tGEANT JOSEPH J. FOX Philadelphia, Pennsylvanio pi DENNIS JOSEPH FRISCO Wood-Ridge, New Jersey Denny i» ofte of those rore .nd.v.duaU whi teem Inviol He hoi o lense of humor which i held down, but even m hn future tucceises h by hil fr.ends at the Little Man. DONALD WILLIAM FRITZ Marshalls Creek, Pennsylvc THOMAS MELLON FRONEBERGER Lincolnton, North Carolina nake even the most difficult timet ' er ceotei. Such a man connot be vill olways be fondly remembered iculoted with the bone gool of ottommg a Cadet n ceive o cast a yeor as a codet Don left his i privilege o( interacting with him He is the wn potential That is why Don is one ot West unny tolkin ' Baby Huey with o Titon hear country the first time and lost m Boston 10- ' lot, ring, or gridiron, Froney gave his e } SO Pound FootbafU. 3. 2. l;FeUowih,pofChr,i tian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Acolyte 4, PAUL KONRAD FUHRMEISTER Groton, Connecticut E-1 KEITH WARREN FULK E-2 EJNER JENS FULSANG III North Bergen, New Jersey Proteiloni Chapel Cho-r 4. 3. 2. 1. Goat-Engm football; Car Committee I, Engineering Forum Debate 4 LIEUTENANT II s hard to put into words the feelings Keith lems, and lo help us underslond ourselves a liHl Football Manager 3. 2, Head Manager , Cert Club 3. 2, Military AHairs Club 4. 3. 2. Scoulm ler ' s Council 2 i friends ho - better when you could catch him between colls, he good friend and all of 1-3 wishe; HARD LEE FURMAN Wnoke, Virginia LIAM DAVID GABBARD I irside, California Ir.- Gobbord, who ■ cleon n the Hudson Top s odvice hen needed, Gabby s p ol USMAPS, Uoded s s often aslted, and somet ed us the woy. Good LucI (TENANT M RICHARD CHARLES GALLI C-4 Dumont, New Jersey Low key coolnesi ond the world ii muiic, " Hey, wherei my Rolling Stone? " Remember when winrer come, io did the pttter-potter of Sandy ' s modified iweoti, feel poiomos? Unforgeltoblel Hit FCT blind dates (3) totaled 600 lbs- But, the nicest guy in the whole compony. Sotcer 4. J, Indoor TracI, i. Track 4, Sk, Chb 3. 2, I, Catholic Chapel Choir i, Archileclure Chb 3; Car Repreientah-rt I DONALD AUGUSTIN GALVANIN Providence, Rhode Island . 3 Minute Bell Outdoor Track 4, 3. 2, I, i ' o eybo» Club 4, 3; CPHC. Batlalion Repreienlalivc 3. State Repre- tentative 2, I, CIC Candidate Taun ond Testing t; Clan Committee 4, 3. 2. I. Fine Arti 3, 2. I, Behaviorol Sciences Club 2, Catholic Chair 3, American Field Service I. THOMAS ALDEN GANDY Torrance, Colifornia Grey Line — with o i . . . well, almost olw true individual. H- Of look his place m the La ; step ahead of the lyiM ' true leoder must fir»t beJ i« ' r l WENDELL GARCIA Hormigueros, Puerto Rico chief Honcho of Southern leaderj I our Eastern Coast, Weodel I No, No Reallyll Continu.n( I begon in the nog and plan: GREGORY CHARLES GARDNER Syracuse, New York ■The Beov " « with the best o the olwoy 6 he IS favorite did o |ob. tip when postime was do help ewe Cadet Scoutma Dialectic Society Club 1 3. s Co 2, 1, Po 3. 2, Pr 2. 1. esicyent Maralho SERGEANT PHILIP NEWTON GARITO Clearfield, Pennsylvania Fred came to Delta Good soh spoken, amioble easy manner and alwoys cheerful greetings kept us a Football 3; Scubo Club 2. I. Mountomeenng Club 2, I; Outdoor Sportsman Club 2. , Aero Aitro Club 2. f nes frieni; ' red togefhtfi «k r CVRLES PHILIP GATES T Ohlo Troy. Ohio H, 3me fo West Po.nt fi V anager of WKDT Radio and rF a radio. We will never forget Chi | r Broodcoiting Staff 4, Chief Engi, 1 Manager J, Chess Club 4, 3. Sport Pat !.. Cub 2. } I HARD MARINO GAUDIO I ngston. New Jersey .p. from New ■Joisey, " A Is Joe Ca id " Hot Fydgers " as furiously os he did his opponeni )1 r ' % pittos and " Hot Fudgers " as furiously os he did his opponents in inti f vrestling Our heorts go with Rich ond Linda as they drive oH into the E f ■ " bambino mobile. " LimasWfi Coi,nal 4, 3, 7. I. Spomh Club 4, 1|1 [ ' , ; Photography Seminar 4, 3, 2. Calhohc ffiiP5 ■::- f IGEANT JAMES GREGORY GATES Loveland, Colorado Greg come lo us from the sfl»er s self. Whether .n doss or on the mot fnendshrp made him the biggest winr Brigade Wreillmg Champion 4, 3, 2 LIEUTENANT 1-2 ROBERT MILTON GATES Lemoyne, Pennsylvania , Bob slor lovelin thr, dorlingofB-3. Trod 4, 3. 2, Fini SERGEANT irst became famous through his now legendary piizo runs An oil 3wer, Goto oMoined greater renown for his contributions at lec- eetheort to the plebes. Bob will always be remembered os the GEORGE RICHARD GAY Rockwood, Michigan From the Fields of friendly Strife to after-taps debates, George t shown his ardent spirit and determmotion Ever o great friend, he he wishes in all his future endeavors George rolled m from the Motor Cit out again to the Armor School. GoatErygmeer Football; Cerrryan Club 4, Affaifi Club 3. 2. Cadet Public Relatior Coui 3, 2. Slate Representative I. BRIAN IRWIN GEEHAN Arlington, Virginia inds woke in tl jssible. ' T. E.I I by night, in the dusty t IS vanity; but the dreamei LAWRENCE MICHAEL GEHLHAUSEN Chandler, Indiano LOUIS GELLING St. Petersburg, Florida H-4 JOHN PHILIP GERACI Wolnut Creek, California Way of the Too. West Point took the Yin, wtiile John retained iUi ' ' " ilate, .nsighrtul, and olwoys ready to defend himself, on or oKlijl jft French, Lotin America, and why not Horvord? Right, Geras. j STEPHEN SPENCER GERACI Lubbock, Texas always be remembered by those who know him Archeology Setnino ' 3; Proleilant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3, 2. Behavrorol Science C ub 3. 2; Oermar Chb i. 3. 2, Chesi Out i, 3, 2; Tennis i. 3.2. I, Sauosh4.3 FRED BLAIR GIACOMEHI Oakland, California MARTIN BARTHOLOMEW GIANDONI Chula Vista, California brought C-1 a laste of the libera west. To him. Expressing his philosophy concerning life and sue sented a great transition. Howev r, West Po.nt in all of his endeovors These include h.s struggles or Fred leh Thayer Gote a Berkele te at heoft. and his ottempts to achieve Nirvano When Marty hope he will sha e Ihe secfel- Y Photographer 4. V ( lA. K » Fint Captain ' s Courteil ,■ Cadet Academic Council 2; Geology Club 4. 3, 2. 1; Mountaineering Club X ' n 4. 3. 2, President 1. HN PAUL GILMER a, Ohio , ti.i deditol.on to Ihe sop hile being awakened by u i mognetic personality and ier Polo 4. Sunday School Teochsf 4. 3. 7. S;)a Club 4, 3, 2. I. Skfmg Club 4. 3. 2, I; Oer D, Language Club 4, 3. Chapel Choir 4, Coal- I neei Football 2; HawUer 2, Editor I •FREY ROMONT GINTHER ianapotis, Indiana - a» iff has the tare obility to combine excellence in ocodemics and athletics ■ lership as compon)( commander influenced us all, while " sunny " Spain c f ' ty ' o his romantic escopades. JeH hos the f ' m the rood to a bright future I ■ personality thot gams friends and , 3. 2. Spanish Club 3.2. . D.a il II GARY ANTHONY GORBY Clorksburg, West Virginia " The Kid " will long b« remembered for his Weit Virginia w oHernoon o football on the lam He wot a clossicisl, hoppre r etj, replaying the great lymphoniei, or editing next month Pointer 3. 2, Managing Editor J,- Diolechc Society, tooth N.fe Show, Writer. Fine Arts Forum, Poetry Semiryar. CIC 1. Cadet Environmental Council 3; Cadet Poetry Anthology 2 RALPH HENRY GRAVES Livermore, California he poop. Rolph w t foj t S um and Orovy i, Pholo tdilor 3, 2, I. %h Club i, 3. 2. V,ct Pn%,denl I. 51,, Palrol 3. 2. I; Sk, InsHuclor 3. 2, I, Goal Ing.ne r Football 2, Fourth Closi System Committee 4, 3, 2. h Cadet Academic Council I BRUCE DUNCAN GRANT Northridge, California Arriving of Woopi a free thinker, Hippie now leaves us os that som His frequent periods of deep thought and hu argumentative points o widened the horizons of each of the Delta Quad boys Bruce was neve him far and keep him forever remembered by his fellow Delfo-Quoder MARK STEPHEN GRAZIER Woodstock, New York — Quietude ond Peoce Woodstock, The smile o( brotherhood The bustle of chores Experiences in fun and life — E4and Friendship Woodstock Ski Patrol 4, 3. 2. CIC i. Ski IrM ructor 4. 3.2. 1. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, Se cretary 2, Cadet Band 4, 3; Scuba Club 3. 2. 1 Public Relations Council 3, 2, State Representativi Club 3, 2; Geology Club 4, 3, 2, I DENNIS WAYNE GREEN Sykesville, Maryland g U I ' ou and a defictenl gfode lo RA 401, " Niner " regroups th The FoK ' Hord driving and ever popular for his bosic long way without stepping or his poncho strings. I -, who would nev remember. He v ; Military Art wos always our mit it, Joe spread his brand of q -nly born 1 50 yeors too late. Cadet Hop Manager 3. 2. 1. Mihlary Affairs Out 4. 3. 2. ;,- Cadet Fme Arts Forum 3. German Lor guage Club 4. 3. 2, ! k JAMES FRANKLIN GRIM Cape Girardeau, Missouri Jim. our company handyman, wos o " jock of oil trades He was never at a loss for on ideo on how to fix somethin bered for o helping hond and cheerful disposition Protestant Sunday Schaol 4, 3. 2, Superintendent Nursery Department 1; Protestant Discussion Group 2. President t, Fello ' ship of Chnst-on Ath letes 3. 2. Steering Committee I; Chess Club 3. 2. Fngineering Forum 3. 2. ). Environmental Counat 4. 3. 2; Behavioral Science Club 2. t, Photogra phy Seminar 4. 3. 2, Bowling Club 2, I. Outdoor Spansman Club 3. 2. J SERGEANT I ILIP JEFFREY GRIMM I mpton, Virginia WILSON WATSON GROOMS, JR. Willlston, South Carolina Ile should have been born in days of yore but luck was not with Gnmm " ' lL rB ' e ' ' rwrh°7l! °jeH ' ' ond a ' " ' " " ' ' ' " " " " " " ' " ' " ° ' ' ■ ' " " " " " " ' ' " Wi.h clippers .c hond Wiley cul his wo, through West Po.nl Whether To Fr.errdship Clip Emporirrm or or ihe Drowing boorc be forgotten itboll 4; Rugby Football Club 4. 3, 2. I; Riding Hop Band 4. 3. 7, 1 BRIAN GR05NER D-3 Trumbull, Connecticut Jean Claude of rhe WooPoo Ski Slope The Acoderriy never bothered him tor he came here to study, have o good time and learn how to use o stethoscope. We will oil remember him as a good friend and confident Sk, Team 4. Sk, Patrol 4. 3. 2. t. Sk, Instructor 3. 2. I. Rugby Football Club and Team I. CoatEngi neer Football; Sfc- Club 4, 3, 2. I. Cycling Club 2. Ji lES MICHAEL GRUNSETH El orn, Wisconsin DENNIS LYNN GUM Potioge, Indiana JOHN MICHAEL HAETINGER East Longmeodow, Massachusetts narked by his easy going nature and brood grin, many for the depth of friendship he has shored n i enthusiasm with which he has given us the insp U er 2. I. Cadet t50 pound Football 4, 3, 2, I, Hockey 3. 2. Rugby Club 2. I ; Glee Club 4. 3, Judo Club 4, . 2; Portuguese Club 2, h Spanish Club 2. Treosurt I. French Club f; Outdoor Sportsman Club 3. 2. Rabble Rousers 1. Swimmmg 4. 3; Cadet Public Relatio 3. 2. Ski Club I. Bridge Club I JOHN RICHARDSON HAMILTON I Ventura, California Ontht ski slope or n the roofc we ethe only ploces one C 3uld find John during ,i free lime JR slo.e for snow, peo e,Ca .forn.Q, and rhe S Aouse overshadowed .tryth.ng in dudinq he TD, ocader mcs, c nd OPE Always friendly, John has Q aright fulufe ahead STEVEN JOSEPH HARGAN Harrison, New York Mobilization day came early for V.nce Horgo, football co He lived on the weekends, and during the remainder of the n Hargo will be remembered os Herbies favorite, the Jow s g ' our beloved IslSgt Football 4, Rugby 2, CAPTAIN DONALD VINCENT HARLIN JR Fishkill, New York Don IS a man of principles He came, he did nof destroy him only served to make hi Wrestling 4 3 2 LIEUTENANT ind he groduoted Thot h ik lADLEYMacLEAN HARRIS iskogee, Oklahoma uf eosy going " Okie from Muskogee " came ■ and a willingness to wofk fof the comp. coach of our football team and his ability ro get thing: eboll 2. 1; Debate Council and Forum 2. 1. JSA 2, h Russian Club 4. 3. Astronomy Club 3; ate Club 2; Ski Club 3; French Club 2, Catholic lie Relations Council 3, 2 RENCE AUBURN HARRIS leigh. North Carolino Parachute Team 4, American Culture Sei l3, 2, Protestant Sunday School 3. 2, Academ I) m nge Program 2. Cadet Public Inforr DONALD ALAN HARRIS New Milford, New Jersey ROBERT ANTHONY MASS Aiken, South Carolina As a cow, Tony iel on Academy recofd by ranking 861 out 862 for t withour being " D " in anything With heart and desire to spare, the sparked win aher win in inlromural flickerball ond basketball. wo months big guy " •Hilton ' after contend women, Acapuico, ond hetic athlete who knows how to w opters wos able n the ladies ' fav Football 4, 3; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2. 1, Vice s Chairman 4. 3. 2. football 4; Computer Forun Clob3, 2. I Behavioral See 4. 3. 2, Aero nee Club 4, 3, 2 SERGEANT ' ' " SERGEANT MICHAEL GEORGE HEADLY Miomi, Florida A wheeler-dealer with a red sash to match his complexion amaze us with his (monciol gymnastics and his sovior-faire iron will, Mike is certoin lo succeed m whatever he chaoses Fine Arti forum 4. 3. 2. }; Scoutmaster ' s Forum 4, 3. SCUSA 2. h Fmoryce Forum 3. 2, h Hop Man- ager 4, 3. 2. ' , First Captain ' s Forum I . )BERTFORDHAYDEN D-2 natilla, Florida flrrom a seminary, a steel mill, and the U.S. Army. Bob londed at West Poir t, Her, harder, ond wiser thor your average codet. If for nothtng else, he will be Viembered for his stubborn tenacity in every undertaking, whether boxing or l-upting the Closs Committee 5 Com 4. 3.2. }. Cha rman i Club 3. 2. t; Portugu 1 CHAEL LOUIS HELFERD np Springs, Maryland iVhof does o Cheshire col look like oftc about Sue or the rock. A guy with the go tor — it the ever-present cords ru( HAROLD STANTON HEDBERG H- Menasha, Wisconsin Hols taste in music, e«pef1ise in sofcosfn, q oiet nature, ond low profi moke him o unique personolity Yet, abo e ol . his loyal friendship mok him on integral port of the class Cycling Club 2. A J [ C SERGEANT ( i q] «3 DWIGHT ANTONIO HELTON McDonough, Georgia E-2 KENTON HOWELL HENDRICKS Aon perfectly desc the Academy Li out for the Ladies. ■ the original, Dwighi 1 full of wit ond Kcrale 4, 3. 2, I. Cadel Band PTap i, 3, 2. I, G ee C ub 4. 3. 2. I, CPRC 4. 3. 2. I. Cadtl Chapol Choir 4. 3. 2. h Bfhoviorol Science C ub 4, 3. 2, I; Fencing 4. 3; SCUSA L Garland, Texas An original Longhor lot he on, Kent came tc West Pom Tejias drawl. Easy goin g ond soft spok •n. Ken hos added meoning of " ocademi pro« ess ond military aptitude changing. ISO lb Football 4 3. R jgby 3, 2. 1; f irs Captain ' s Forum 4, , Fife on d Bagpipe Club I SERGEANT DAVID JAMES HERBISON Cornwall-on-Hudson, New York ■The Herb " o he woi offectionolely known, cc and he left with it o legend. Opinionated, but ne vided US o home away from home — long to be r. e to the Gopher r at a lost for v embered G-3 CHARLES ROBERT HERRICK Lodi, California I name California ' s shortest grape grower came to West Point w le pro- some dirty laundry — ond leaves with the same A bono-fide the respect and admiration ot hii comrades. Our loss is the wo Sport Parachute Club 3; Skeet and Trap Club 2, ■o Club I JOHN ROBERT HERRIN Londonderry, New Hampshire After three yeors of relot.ve ease, the West Point Walking Blu up to Pin. Yet John kept smiling ond thinking of the snow coverec cross-country skier lives hoppiest, ond the Bear Mountain |ump hardy toke mony spills, Probably the warmest and friendliest guy Pin, the nature-lover, will undoubtedly find his way bock to the wt Skt Team 4, 3, 2, I, Company Honor Representa- tive 2, I, Sk Patrol 4. 3, J, Cycle Club Secretary I, Catholic Chapel Choir 3. ARTHUR MAURICE HERRMANN Braintree, Massachusetts ollege ROTC to lOin the Beto House troopers. First to find argument, first to rock, lost to lose his individuality, the Dutch escaped fr a porty, first to stort an argument, first to rock, las Dulchmon s eosy smile won himself mony loyal frien. Sporl Parachute Team i, 3; Military AHarrs Chb 3, 1: First Captain ' s forum I SERGEANT KEN CARLYLE HICKS Houston, Texas Ken ' s friendly disposition oi tact with him. When he starts Iced Napoleon Slice. With Tri foofboO 4, CPRC 3. 2. t, Goor Engineer Football; Fellawshp of C irisf.on Athletes I; First Captains Forum 3. 2. CAPTAIN C-l WILLIAM GARLAND HIGGS Foirview Pork, Ohio influenced oil who have come in con- Bill emerged from plebe year as o stormon ond corp nishes it, even if .1 includes volidoting excelled in a voriefy of fields. Despite a ruptured spleen i ort, Ken should succeed in whatever the key mon on the soccer teams defense ond the bonollon Soccer 4, 3, 2, I, Wrestling 4; Math Forum 4. 3, 2; wy Runner-up Brigade Wrestling 3; SCUSA I. Engi- neering Forum 3. 2. M year. Bill bt oining officer. SERGEANT ;; fcfy-- THOMAS NORMAN HINKEL Nashville, Tennessee - DALE EUGENE HIRST Cheyenne, Wyoming Dale s humor and c sell mporlancff His S lid gras D of rec lify and no ive bouyoncy w ill maiie h mlhe Arm y s (irsl idf made milliona nd lieuleno If Democrat Jud 3 4, Cadet PM,c Retatio 5 COU r.o 3, 2, 5 SE oryAffain Club 4 iGEANT 417 WILLIAM JOHN H0PKIN50N Ook Park, Illinois ■V RALPH DENNIS HOLWECK Mount Airy, Maryland In the air the Moody Blues — Happy hfnei, future, post and now. Pass among friends. Brothers n his hugeness se — Hop RICHARD ANTHONY HORNBURG III E Bndgeview, Illinois As the sorcerer ' s apprentice and founder of ETL, Rich brought the world of hi and law praftt to E-3, An irrepressible personality and, " I II rry onj hm) de combined to make fhe four years we spent together on unforgeHa perience. STEPHEN WAYNE HOUSEWORTH Springfield, Virginia KENNETH DARRELL HOYLE Vole, North Carolina ROY SAMUEL HUBBARD JR. Syracuse, New York nq, S e e conlinui s his family trod IHere ce as he wc S, few will reolii d. If h e accomplish es only some of h rifices Steve mode fo. G ee Club 4, 3. Secretary 2, ,- iocroise 4, J. Pro ' estant Sunday School Teacher 3; Felloyrship of Chmiian Athletes 4, 3 3st guys noticed his Southern di Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3; Fourth Clan Glee Club 4; Cadet Glee Club 3, 2. Bowlmg League 3, 2, Class Committee Represerttotive I C OG MOORE HUFFMAN 2esville, Ohio fi ' ■ f3 ' 9 ' o proud Buckeye whose tough ond determined r ' l.« ' " ' fcl» " . ' " ong fnendships, and leen humor chorocler.ie a tm j " potenrmi for the Army V j r i " ' " ' , J; Astronomy Club 4, 3, 7, I, f, m j y I S|r]or 3, 2; Coal-Engineer Football; ProleilanI GEANT I GARY LEE HUGHES North Syracuse, New York STEPHEN MICHAEL HUGHES Jacksonville, Maryland GEORGE DANIEL HULSEY Marietta, Georqio ROBERT MICHAEL HUMPHREYS Tucson, Arizona «1! ad logerher wh I dedicated fner id the rack and i Sk CIvb 4. 3. Insrructof 2. . Cadet PubUc Rela- t.om Council 2, ); Fellowih.p of ChmUan Athletes 2, I . Goal-Engineer Football 2 Beta House ip-nt, turned in his crossed rifles for Aif Force blue H.s sen: humor kept members of oil classes smiling no motler how bad things got Doi always be remembered and proudly held os one of B I s own Military Affain Club 3, 2, K Public Information Detail 3. 2, I; Tennis 4; Squash 4, 3. 2. I. Class Committee 4, 3; Aero Astro Club 3. 2; Fine Arts Forum 3; Company Car Representative 1 LIEUTENANT ' in academics or upholding the systerr e side of thngs most amiable to work or o handball partner lOSEPH HUNTER Greenville, North Corolino Jumping Joe has mode his mork on eoch of his classmates. His irrep jood nolure has always been infectious, Joe is very involved with his cla; constontly helping them over the rough spots Ivory Joe is loved by OLIVER HENRY HUNTER IV 1-4 New Castle, Pennsylvania Seemingly quiet ond easy going, O H.H.IV nevertheless gave his all, be it " shooting " or in the clossroom To his friends, a smile or a kind wotd always appeared at the moment it was most needed Knowing OIhe, one could only become o firm believer that " everything does turn out for the best Skeet and Trap Team 3, 2. Captain I, Putol Team 4. 3. 2. Head Manager , Pistol Club 4, Outdoor Sporfimens Club 4, 3. 2. . Howitzer 3, 2; Dialec t c Socety 3. 2 LEONARD IRVIN HUSKEY Emerts Cove, Tennessee Information Detail 3, 2, t; Military Affairs Club 2. h Bridge Club ,- Baseball Manager 2, t share of bumps and bruises, superiors or make a lasting ■ ' BLAINE WARREN HYTEN j Indiatlantic, Florida y:9 ' Blaine ' s devotion to achievement of his goals, ond ' : ' i credit to the both of them. When Blaine gets in the f Him down. Baron von Richthofen would hove been pr( Hifle 4. 3. 2. I. Fishing Club I. G ) Club 3; Hunting and ROBERT DAVID IMPELLIZZERI Pompton Plains, New Jersey detern- Tennis 4, Squc Behavioral Scie The winning goal will a MORRIS J. INGALLSII Plattewoods, Missouri Rangers, Mo, graduation we Missouri, an All Star volleyboll player, i lovingly known, hos proven to be c him to the world. Don ' t hurt it Mo Volleyball 4, 3. 2, I , All League East 2, Honorable Mention I, Skeet and Trap Club I, Sports Para- chute Club I . Aerospace and Aeronautics Club 1. m rrm m A Southern gentleman woltrng for Hie South to rise again. Calm, cool, in the great outdoors. Known for his water skiing ability and sports cars, A really nice guy ond one who will not be forgotten . . . 10-4? NICHOLAS PETER JAREM Allendale, New Jersey In Ihe end I ' ll know, but on the way I wonder. Through descending snow, end through the frost and Ihund. So on ond on I go, the seconds tick the time out. Th ere ' s so much left to know, ond I ' m on the rood to find football • , 3. Sk ' Chb 3,2,1 DONALD DAVID JENKINS JR. Knoxville, Tennessee The Jenx on Ihe radio, search for advi MARK STEVEN JENSEN t I , L I Kings Park, Long Island ring a helicopter or howling » 5» and misdirecling the and the unusuol Will dri Mork, OS known by intimotes, was someone you lust had to knov. to lei things go Weekdays would find him at Gront Hall or WKDT, Snutfy ' s or kite flying His best friends were his Greengirl and his stei DONALD MICHAEL JOHNSON F-3 Tequesta, Florida During his sray of this cherished institution Mike has had the unique ability of grasping the reins of any academic situation — and then quickly losing them. However, the friendships which Mike has earned ore more important fo him than ony Demond-Supply Curve. Hop Manager 4. 3. 2, h Swimming 4, Water Polo Club 4, 3. 2. }; Riding Club 3, 2; Car Committee JERRY DWAYNE JOHNSON G-3 Hamilton, Ohio Purpose, responsibility and trust are Jerrys trademarks We c having associated with one who has exhibited such a unique de others, improving himself, end doing his best, no motter whot the otion to helping Class Committee 2. K Vice President 1; Baseball 3 2. 1. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2. ) , brigade Boxing Champion 3. 2, h Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3. 2. 1; CroSi Country }; Football 4; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. K CAPTAIN 427 ITW PATRICK NORMAN JOHNSON Cut Bank, Montono MARK PHILLIP JOINER San Jose, California Mark and moth-onenled t However, althc Because of his willingness to help ( Soccef 4. 3, 2. 1, Mounloinesnng Club 3, 2. 1; Outdoor Sporliman Club 4. 3, Cycling Club I ,■ German Club 4, 3. Scubo Club 3 %«N1 LIEUTENANT . (EDWARD DAVIS JONES Newport, Arkansas S For (our yeofS Jonesy stoutly reiisted any attempt by the T D or Dean lo wres- hord charging pace Kim set for Big I w.M be hard to maintain wittiout hij wnwaver- HARVEY DONALD JONES Estacado, Oregon H.3 HARVEYD. JONES, JUNIOR Winslon-Salem, North Carolina Comma lo us f ' om Eslocodo, Oregon (where ! lhal?| witty Har« has oil Ihe drive, decJicotion ond obility necessary to do well, if he only looks out for logging trucks and Trolls, Hop Manager 2, , Geology Club 2, , Aloontoi- neenng Club 2. I . Throughout hii Code! career, H. J. hos made trer and othfetic areas. He is a man of considerable poti will olways be remembered for his unconny ability I — Right On! BehayiOfol Science Club 4. 3. 2, I. Contemporary AHam Club 4, 3, 2, I. Coder Public Selaliam Council 2, I; Pointer Representative 4. 3 AAARTIN HENRY JOYCE, I Media, Pennsylvania ROBERT FRANCIS JOYCE JR. Melrose, Massachusetts Retected by tfie greoler Boston area because of his lost occent; known t Munchkon and to a special one as Poopste, fie got engoged at Snuffy ' s, ond still loves Potton, long hair and West Point ATIS OJARS JURKA South Orange, New Jersey KENNETH MICHAEL KALINICH Blnghomton, New York JEFFREY THOMAS KALLMAN Council Bluffs, Iowa who ( f the r he baslion of his brown boy JeH ■peluol conslernol.on o( Ihe iln.er Tor will be deoily miised by all his r Repreientative 3; Geology 3; B-4 JEFF WAYNE KARHOHS Cincinnati, Ohio n-cont srmily. With a warm smile ond sincere tfiendlmes shed h S indi- the serious, hard working, and dedicated m nendsh p ood be done Jeffs enthusiasm will surely lake h A-3 DAVID ANTHONY KELLER Verona, Wisconsin y going personality b Codel fine Am forum 1, I, President ), Hop Man oger 4. 3. 2. 1, Handball Team 2, I; Proteilont Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2 Haw,lzer4, 3. 2. Edflor I Scuba 4. 3, 2, fine Art, fo Chb 4, 3, 2. . Car Commih . 3. 2. I; French . 1 AMES ANTHONY KELLEY ayton, Ohio city, Kelley . a " Hot D09 ' When things get mile ond enthusiostic spirit. His philosophy for leslined to be small unit commanders. " jm 4, 3. 2; Cadet Glee Club 4, 3. 2. jdet Band 4, 3. Catholic Choir 4, 3; fine At 4, 3. 2; Sailing Team 4. 3 Now that it is time for Tim to hit the road and be at ease in tl ,»l ' ' ' ' " " j (ily hope that Tim does not |U5l buzz off but olwoys remains »iT3 ' ■ " - ■ J ■, d friend. Let us never forget Tim ond those encouraging words " Hello-HelU MICHAEL BRIAN KELLY Tacoma, Washington H-2 WILLIAM THURSTON KENNY JR. 1-2 Sharon, Connecticut 3ne of A victim of a Colorodo Flight, Bill was quickly accepted into the ranks of Indif- ent Two, Willy corned the Company ' s Spirit until Firsty Yeor when it apparently ve him herniQ On or off the slopes, easy-going, hard-working Bill will meet Ski Club 4. 3. 2. ;. Ski Imlructors 2, I, Ski Palrc 2, }. Cycling Club 2. I. Cardinal Newman Forur 4, 3. 2. h Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. ROBERT MITCHELL KIMSEY B-2 Boston, Massachusetts MARK RICHARD KINDL From the lond of baked beans. Bob carr e to be West Point ' s own Yankee Doo- Villa Park, Illinois die Dandy It has been said thai Bobby fl o lot of beers Be it true or not. so long as es and Bobby cheers and his rotor blade .s turning c Bobby drinks r his Yamoha Mark probably wont make Read IS churning, you II never see Bob sod He s truly on officer and a ge ntleman, and However, his unique combination of his friendship is valued by all who know hi r. qu.ll, and misodvenlures wilti girls mo concerned. He ' ll do well. Rabble Rouiers 2, 1. Hockey 4.- Glee Spanish Club 3. 2. 1. Howitzer 4. 3. 2. 2. 1. Club 2, Pointer 4; Howitzer 1; Geology C ufa Club 4, 3. 2, 1 , Ridmg Club 3 SERGEANT SERGEANT i Digest ' s Most Unforgettable Character ergy, loyal friendship, hord work, fear of him unforgettoble as far as Howg-One is IP JIMMIE DENNIS KING Atlantic Highlands, New Jersey A true gool, Roach flayed |Uft one ilep ahead of the Deon. He remembered with o perpetual imile on hii toce, ond tor convincing thot SLACK, gray and gold ore beautiful. SERGEANT JAMES MICHAEL KINNAMAN ■3 Chinle, Arizona " Kiloj " Philosphical " Words To Live By fill be fTKiybe he wasn ' t oi deep into space as us all Clubs are wild, right? " reassured us that MICHAEL ALLEN KIRBY Malvern, Pennsylvania StEGFRIED WOLFGANG KIRCHNER Coeur d ' Alene, Idaho Trustworthy Intelligent Unselfish Loyal. Strong w mon yet he was humble Mike ' s obility to demon daily leH him mfluentiol m the mmds of others H.s pei icol thinking made him the most orticulate m the clois, decisiveness fully qualify him for o successful Army cari Soccer 4, 3. 2; Aeronautics and Astronautics Ouh 3; Cadet Public Relations Council 3. 2. I, Student Conference on United Stales Affairs I describe a strong hese characteristics ; speoking and cnl- ility to plon ond his 3 Sig, he responds, Sport Parachute Team 4. 3. 2. Captain , Public Rel atiom Council 2. State Representative I, Ger- man language Club 4 liMie town in the wilds CAPTAIN FLAYOO. KIRK Tampa, Florida MAnHEW STEPHEN KLIMOW Johnson City, New York Floyd " IS our man of wise sayings who gave Alpha Hd word. From Tompo, Florida, ollhough (eolly an Air Force Brat, of searchtr g for and finding happiness wherever it may be Mott came to the " Rock " with o deep dedicahon to duty minotion with a touch of thot " gray " attitude. Despite hivo si refused to let the Math Department get the best of hi retarded children or running 26 miles, his eHorts will no Cross Country 4, 3, Indoor Track 4, 3,- Outdoor Track 4, 3; Bebaviorol Science Club 2; Marathon Team, Cadet in Charge J . dogged deter- summers in SRAP, Matt Whether working with on be forgotten. JOHN EMERSON KLING Cincinnati, Ohio CI JEFFREY JOSEPH KNAPP Canton, Ohio ringe succeeded where others foiled. He monoged to slide through the t ■s and shil take full advantage of the good Always willing to try anything, I John was never dull If h.s past is any mdicotion of the future, Wotch ( Debate Council and Forum I; Fourth Class Glee Club 4; Mountameermg Club 2. I. Sh Club 4. 3; Scuba D ' vmg Club 3 3; Squash 3. 2; Ce, ce on onything from ccepi man Club 4. 3; h Club }. Beha- Forum Battalion Or LIEUTENANT mu ANDREW MARCUS KNIGHT Riverview, Florida WAYNE R. KNISKERN ROBERT JAY KOCHER Doflas, Pennsylvania E-2 JOHN CRAIG KOEHLER Denver, Colorado i lob of top DOG His stability and devotion t John, the Birdmon. is cl will also be remembered foi tenied by his inability to keep his feet on the on, of oil things, foiling out of an airplone He mused bed 5CUSA A, 3.2. I. Honor eepresenlotive 3. 2. I ■p JAMES ROBERT KOENIG JR. San Jose, California Jomei R come to W il Pom) and ief out to change the world. He armed him sell with high id«aU. duty, delermination and a fi ' h of Scotch His sirotegy wa hard worh and his tactic was friendship. Such a friend will not easily be forgotten Fine Am Forum 4, 3. 2, I; Pointer Representotive 4, 3. 2. Military Affoin Club 3; Skeet ond Trap Club 3 1-3 RICHARD ALFRED KORNACKI Mount Carmel, Pennsylvania THEODORE ADAM KRAWCZYK I Convent Station, New Jersey Hailing from the cool mines of Mount Polond, F-4 could r that reveille wos not ot 0530 nof taps at 0100 Yet, his dedication to duty ond Energetic. Dedicoted. A person who is not afraid to take a stond or help (i loyalty to friends were unquestionable A true gentleman — with five stripes fnend A true individuatist with the ability and the will to moke things happen. I also lives on the top of the hill. fngineerrng Forum 3. 2. I. Math Forum 4. 3. 2. I. French Club 4. 3. 2. Regimerjial Academy Football 4, 3, 2, I, Scuba Club 2. , 5k, Club 4, 3. Exchange Representative 2. CLIFFORD DANE KREBS 9 Briorwood Drive, Glen Cove, New York Cliff, alios Mainord G., spent the lost part of the 4-Shop. In the othletic arena he never ceo awesome balancing acts as o Grappler. Though once of a Snuffy he will always be remembered SCUSA 2. I, French Club 4. 3, 2. 1, Soccer 4 SERGEANT JACK ROBERT KROMER JR. Warren, Ohio Whether the scourge of the West Po operotor at the Ben Franklin Hotel. Jock ' i most characteristics Space Ghost is sure as he did to the gray Y going attitude was one of his foi dopt to the Green Machine as eos French Club 4. 3. 2; Chinese Club 2. Russian Club 2; Geology Club 4. 3. 2; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4. 3. 2. t JOHN HARMON BRUCE KRUEGER Metropolis, Illinois . As a friend though. Bndge Club Custodian I. Dialectic So, Coat Engineer Football. Rugby Club 4, 3. ftJOf EW NEIL PATRICK KRUKAR Milwaukee, Wisconsin Few people know that Neil wos the only person to ever come lo the already able to speak Portugueie, even fewer people care But whethi up as ambassador to Brozil or os Chief o Staff, the Hawgs will always Che Club 3, 2. h Colhohc Cho r 4- Latm Amen- con Escort 2, Portuguese Cub 2, t. Howitzer Pho togropher I ALBERT JOHN KUEHN, JR. New Orleans, Louisiana " ' " T ff " nd in summer id hool, his life style, if not emulated. t thot-be I CHARLES GREGORY KUKLEN5KI Kansas City, Kansas 5- DAVID WILLIAM LAMBERT Washington, D.C. ALAN DALE LANDRY Baytown, Texas From the coost of Texas came losoph.ze with the best of mtellec Purple or the Eogles Pal Al pfovi ciolly Ihe troopers of 1-4 This bn member of Uncle Sams Green M. Catholic Choir 4, Chinese Language Club 4. 3. CPRC 2; Cat Dealer Repretentative I ROBERT JOHN LANDSEADEL I Vienna, Virginia 3. 2, 1, Coot-Engineer Foolball, Fi An Forum 3. Sk, Club 3: Scubo Club I; Wo Polo Club i When Crozy Red ' lold u he wos rom " God ' s Country, " we hod no ideo he Tom always achieved lomtnor flow by varying s was reolly from Long Island His accen finally gove him oway You must remem- style of sarcasm to omve Qt th e proper LEG nu ber h,m, who else has a folhe — good luckl whose d reom is to be 1 st Capto n himself someday Tom ' s friendship will always be v Soiling Team 4. 3, Custodian 2. otued by the men 1. Squash 4, 3, 2. Gram Hall Club 2. 1 ' ..-= Aero Astro Oub 3.2. 1 SERGEANT r- %- SERGEANT ' LIEUTENANT JEFFREY NOEL LeBEAU Cheshire, Massachusetts intaining the reipect di es for hii dep«ndabilify am leriout icholar and deep e party mon in Ihe F-2 Zoo i nager 4, 3; Howit- JOSEPH NAPOLEON GERARD LeBOEUF JR. A-1 Tampa, Florida Never one to sk.mp .n any striving field. " Le Beef leoves behind memonei of the boys, volleyboll, a host of ' homes " and uninterrupted success, as he beats feel for Ihe Florida rays, at last nd of six heavy stripes. PAUL VANCE LEMLEY, JR. H-4 Wheaton, Moryland P V i pfoptnjity (of Zen, Bentleys and beautiful blondei will long be remem- bered by thoie of us who knew film best. Our " redneck " from Maryland excelled in all oreos of codet endeovor — ocodemics, sports, ond weekends Fourth squod will sorely miss his guiding leadership Dromo Scmina, 4, 3. 2. I; M„i,c Semrra ' . Oiildeor Sportsman Out 4, 3, 2. ,C neer Football 2; Sunday School Teacher . 3. 2. THOMAS ARTHUR LENGNICK Wnght-Pafterson AFB, Ohio Sailing Team 4, 3. 2. Vice PreiidenI I; Walei Polo Team 4, 3, 2. I; Aeronautics Astronautics Club 3. Custodian 2. President I- Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. STEPHEN JAMES LEGGIERO Rotterdam Junction, New York The Leg. , one of F-Troop s hardest workers, sfill managed to be ot Ihe heai " r of oil scondais His pinochle passes were only overshadowed by his passes gals The Army will benefit if the Family doesnf get him first Soccer 4. 3. 2. I. French Club 4, 3 LIEUTENANT MARK PETER LENNON Orlando, Florido From the beaches of Florida. Mark never realized that the Army ' s inventory c not include F-4 Phontoms As on individual he was sincere, honest ond hoc good sense of humor. As our Captain of the Triathlon Team he gave mec the phrase, " Man is at his best when reaching for something beyond his grasp. ' Cross Country 4, Triathlon 3, 2. Captain I; Fine Arts Forum 3.2. I. 5k, Club 3. 2. I. Scuba Club 3. 2. I. Howitzer Sloff 4, 3.2. I, Aero Astro Club 2. I; Cadef Public Relations Council 3. 2, I DENNIS RICHARD LEWIS Moundsville, West Virginia M EDWARD JOSEPH LISECKI Brewster, New York • Every time you turn around t ere ol Delto Quad you ' re in danger of being shot by Fat Eddie, our rendenl shutlerbug Besides being in popular den and as a Playboy photogtapher and o Saturday afternoon as o Robbie Ropper, fun loving Ed It alwoyi on call when there is o party going on Unless he ' s down in Louisiana y Moggie would know) his door is always open to the Delta — Four Frol. Here i a wish for Good Luck wherever Ed and Morgoret go Robbie ftouifffi 4. 3. 2. f. Ski Club 4. 3, 2, h Fine Arti forvm 4. 3. 2, ; 150 lb Football 4; Hockey 4. Pointer 2. Photography Editor I, Ailronomy Club 3; Academy Exchange Committee 2 SERGEANT CHARLES PEYTON LLEWELLYN Rockville, Maryland ally studied, but he su re logged e noogh The world f the most amiable gu ys around s long love of smol kfasl- moved from smiie ond fnendl.ne: Rmg and Creil Co l.ve 4, 3, 2, h fine Aril Forum 4, 3. 2. I. Seoul mos er ' s Council 2: Rifle Team 4, Rifle Club 4 Judo Club 2. I, Cycle Club I travel guide, Ted will olwoys be remembered for his Lombo had o mind so cunning sed witticisms, wire-rims, and " Bogie " Teds parents He wos always |oking and funning. try, but he always managed to find them His undying Sometimes the system got the better of h s kept our spirits high There s only one Ted-O But he never once threw the groy towel i One thing that he always said, was Battalion Repreienta- " k .,- C " Domn the torpedoes, full speed ahead DOMINICK ANGELO LOVALLO, JR. Lonesboro, Massachusetts igofoui four ytan. A deep th.r a helpful hond, Dom wai Hop Bandi 4, 3, Custod ' on 2, J, Karatt 4, 2. I; Cord.nol Newman Forum 4. 3.2. I. Catholic Chapel A-.olylf, 4. 3. 2. I. Catholic Chapel Choi, 4. 3. Behavioral Science Club 3. 2. I. Olee Club 3. ffu bx 4; Howitier 2. I. WKDT I. •. ?r GREGORY DEAN LUCAS Mercer Islond, Washington H-4 MICHAEL WILLIAM LUCE Edmonds, Woshington 1 h.s brown boy long enough to eat and aHend cio: boys in the process. To say Mike slept o lot would not do him other, he lived ti JOSEPH PAUL MACKIN Dorchester, Massachusetts Ring and Oat 4, 3. 2. LIEUTENANT o hell than follow y AHans 3, 2 1-2 FRENCH LANE MocLEAN Decatur, Illinois Thanks to French, J. J went to Coi world travels started an orsenal whu imporlont is his goal to continue his re Military Affairs Cub 4, 3. 2. , PoinH SER GEANT - Ed and Wayne went to Korea Wolly s rvals thai of h.s idol. Mack Bolan Most records in HIS foreign Legion. BRADLEY GEORGE MAGNESS Longview, Texas TIMOTHY VINCENT MAHAR Rensselaer, New York RICHARD WILLARD AAADDEN Hoddon Heights, New Jersey West Point beheld a never tiring individual who prov the track. Rick ' s easy going personality topped with that " nsq onyone that he come in contact with, He ' s o product of his holds many surprises for the future. DANIEL PATRICK MAHONEY Lawrenceburg, Indiana The Great Captain from Indiana is always around to help o fri. enjoyed the fields of friendly strife and maintained hrs exiracurnculor activiti New Jersey. He will continue to " sashay ' right through life. 50 Football 3. French Club 4. 3. 2. CAPTAIN iNNIS JOSEPH MAHONEY D-4 iwrenceburg, Indiana Tolk soHly and carry a big basketboll Hotdog on the leom handboll f.eld and on the weekend. Den ' s o winner .n all the hearts of us Delto Ouodders. ard working, noncomploining attitude, we |ust wish there were more ■ (at least one more) As you sing and dance your woy upon the stage don ' t forget the Quad We ' ll never forget you OHN CHARLES AAAINWARING ' isalia, California oodle source, wore out four green girls ancj tioizled History and English with his rose. Blessed with o farmer ' s common sense, John knew what he was lalkmg bout, even if we didn ' t. irng 4, 3, Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, I; Scuba Hub 4, 3, 2, I. At,a Astro Club 2, I. fngirteering orum 3; Trap and Steel Out 3, 2, I. lEUTENANT JOHN EDWARD MAJERONI Erie, Pennsylvania ' Swerving his woy down the nghteou us Turkish goorskin coal, curly hoir, or opped mountains to befriending oil, I ,ve life to Its fullest I of life. Mo| con be choractenzei ■ pack of Up. From conquering s 5k« Oub 3. 2. I, Sk, Patrol 2. 1. Sh Imlructon 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, Company Repreientalive Battalion Represenlali e 2. I, Engineering Fort 3, 2. . LIEUTENANT JAMES ROBERT MALCOLM San Jose, California Hec e grodualed. Scoufmoiter Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Fine Arts Forurr 3; Photography Seminar 2; Environmental Coui 3, 7; WKDJ 4. 3. Administration Director it Station Manager I :RBERTW. MALE JR. ;otia. New York ALBERT CHARLES MALICH Sheffield Lake, Ohio Herb ' s most famous word: lOp ' s wheelers and deolers gardless of the situation, we eof s rill follow h Colorado Springs, Colorado Outdoor Track 4, Catholic Choir 4. J, Fellowship ofChmtian Athletes 3. 2; Coat Engmeer football. SCUSA ]. Geology Club 2. 1, Mountameenr g Club 2, I; Aitror omy Club 3 nt personolity and love for his fellowman m Medicine An Army Brat, coming from » ATHAN MAMURA jhue, Hawaii " Pmeopplel " we coll him Nt ' ariely of talents from the mysn do.-Undefeoted in Boodle-boxm CHRISTOPHER LAWRENCE MANOS Freewood Acres, New Jersey o sincere ond dedio ilele to the quick wrt whose exotic foods c SERGEANT d fr.end w,th o Yet seeking the summ 1 of the ivory lower, " Chorl ■wisl ol his Aik- lo reach down ,nlo the ladowy depths to help thos ndescfibable! gold in on age of bfonz , understanding the absurd , Catholic Choir 4, 3; Ce mon Club 4. 3. 2. Debate 4, 3, 2. 1 , Fine Arii Fon. m3.2 Ljy SERGEANT H-4 STEPHEN DOMINIC AAARINO Greenwich, Connecticut willing A frustrated sailor ot heart, Steve took to the air to seek nan of personality varied from the quiet to the rioter Nonethele: person, who wos the kind of friend who wouldn ' t get m , 3. 2. I. Rugby 4, 3; LIEUTENANT I ■c DOUGLAS WILLIAMS MARKEL D- 1 McHenry, Moryland _ _ ' ' GERARD ROY MARKHAM Mcrv wo» o wbdued o.fborne trooper when he come to Weil Poior. bur rhe Guelph, Ontario, Canada loloo chonged ihol {not to menlion Airborne School). Hi» love fot Judy ond the Infonrry. n rhol order, will be o credit lo ui all. Track Monagtr 3. 2, f, Crosi Country Manager 2, I; Engmevung forum J, Hunting and Fishing Ctub f, Scovtmoifvr ' t Council 3. Jerrys efforts on the football field were often rewarded more richly than tho; 1 the cloisroom .he gave Weit Point five faithful yeors of ierviee But or on always count Jerry in the running, regordless of the race or competition CHARLES FREDERICK MARKLEY, JR. Lexington, Virginia 1-4 RALPH ANTHONY MARKS, JR. Sacramento, California i first being that c Chuck deports USMA embarking on his second cg o college student which look him 7 yeors to complete More commonly known as the Heod, Chyck conquered the computer and Juice but fell to OPE in his Cow yeor With his intel ligence ond quick wit, Chuck will go for in his career after graduation. Chesi Club 4, 3. 2. I, Bndge Club I SERGEANT ah IS no stranger to combat For (our years he has held : ins in the face of Ihe legions of OPE and the Dean I , today the two-mile, tomorrow the world tant D ' icusiion Group 2. I; Cadet Band WILLIAM THOMAS MARSH Foils Church, Virginia 3 Marine Corps environment, unmistokobly o prodigy of the he will returr . Possessing the attributes of a bulldog, one ode for the Marines or the Marine Corps was made for him Rugby Football 4. 3. 2. , CootEngmeer Footba, . ' ■ WILLIS FREEMAN MARTI Doltas, Texos Willis saved so many goats from the Academic Oeporlrr he should have been a shepherd msteod of o soldier. Whoti o quick mmd ond quick smile insure nothing bu ' Malh Forum 4, 3. 2, ),- Computer Forum 4, Secre- tory 3. Treasurer 2. Vice President , Military Affairs Club 4, 3. 2. I, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. Chess Cub 4. 3.2. I. I he chooses to be. TV session or a good movie A fine tnathlete buddies won ' t soon forget his friendly disposi Injun Johnny, lumbertack family history Ouill-man e. effort, sacrifice, ond struggle r Paftons robe, polished product of ion of immovoble toughness, high Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. Coal- Engineer Football, Student Conference on United States Affairs I. Spanish Club I; Sh Club 4. J, Cadet Public Relations Council 4, 3. 2. I. Car Rep- Exchange 2 PETER JOHN MARTIN West Deal, New Jersey Pele t ' ondi out immediately ' or having played challertge Although hit roommolei won ' t misi hii c ihip fo GE design proiecti they will definitely miij hi t going got lough. Pete ' t well-liked perionolify d«: TED ALAN MARTIN „ Chazy, New York G-2 ' The Corpi will never ee, or hear, another like Ted (Bed) If and whe awake he ' i either playing his guitar or growing tils hair (preparing for I credible Force), But he " i a lot of laughs ond o dependable friend We wish him luck r when Cadet Public Retohoni Council 3, 2; Aero ' Astro Club 3, 2; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, Sk, Club 4. 3, 2, I- Pointer Codel Hop Band 2. I; French Club 4, 3, 2. I. WILLIAM JOSEPH MARTINEZ Los Angeles, Colifortiia Bill brought some of thot California sunshine with him when he came I Point, and brightened all our lives. The weather never dampened hii spiri demies couldn ' t keep him down; it took Dione to put him away for good. Water Polo 3, 2, I, Cross Country 4; Track 4; Fine Arts Forum (Music Seminar}; Phologrophy Semi- DANNIE Kl MARTZ Wappingers Foils, New York lOi " To|o, " trucked into West Point from across the Hudson prepared t ond ready to work Frequent parties and nightly cord games mel- 3ut not his drive. Donnie always hod time to lend friends o helping WILLIAM GEORGE MATHER Alexandria, Virginia Our Airborne Ronger Infantry " brat " ond proved to everyone how smart he book. His intelligence and athletic prow ' Golf 4, 3, 2, Jj Car Ropreientative 1. LIEUTENANT IS o tremendous competitor on the OS by going " 3.0 " without openii should carry him far into the future JOHN CHARLES MATOUSEK h Hennessey, Oklahoma ! While trying to shake off some of the Oklahoma dust, John came to Woop ' learn to farm. The fact that he learned something in Thermo is a tribute to hi« fr severance and ability. A truly fine individual. Acolytmi 4, 3, 2, ,- Geology Club 2; Astronomy Club 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4,2, I. 1 NCENT JOSEPH MAURO Dspeth, Queens, New York i--- .., ' ' • ' «»- " ' • " hould p vit and personality, " do Kid from Queeni " made friend ging oftitude and fonlostic imoginalion made him a noK les World. Vin ' s ambition, coupled with his cooperotiv irding ir his future. p CommtttBO Chairman 4. 3, 2. I, Homecoming tivihat Committee 2. Chairman 1; Cadet Public lations Council 3; Cadet Glee Club 3j t Astronautics Club 2, 1; Catholic Acolyte 3. 2; cket Society 2; Dialectic Society 2; Catholic apel Choir 3. GARY ALAN MAUS A-3 South Holland, Illinois Inside, Gory was sensitive ond quiet. He covered up these inner feelings with a hoppy-go- lucky and sometimes wild nature, which reflected his simple style of finding a little fun and happiness out of life. PATRICK ALLEN McBRAYER Forest City, North Carolina PT come to West Point from the hill flog in one hond ond fierce delermirio dropping either We will remember hii OS his most cherished possessions. 150 lb. Football 4; fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 4. 3; Handball Club 2, h Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 3, 2, I; French Club 4, 3; Scoutmas- ter s Council 4; Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, I; Baptist Student Union 4, 3 f the Tor heel stote with a Conf derote n in the other, going four years without 3S one who volued ideols and fn ndsh.p i, ANIEL JOSEPH McCAFFERTY JR. ( est Milford, New Jersey -- ' .:;: From New Jersey " Moc " come, but he woi no ordinary New Jerseyion. In hi vn quiet, eoty going, determined woy, he excelled in the classroom ond on the Dck. It ' s certain thot Dan will continue to spread a sense of brotherhood wher- he goes and in whotever he does. ran Country 4, 3. 2. I, Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, I; jp SMoor Track 4. 3, 2, h Drug Council 2, I,- fool- Y " 3- . Coploin I; S« iawioro( Science Gut 2, midanl ; Goal-eng,n»«r Football; Cadet Bond .3, Secretary 2. Preiident I. IIEUTENANT i l MICHAEL JOHN McCAFFREY Drayton Plains, Michigan Mac ' s basic devotion wos to the " rack " and the lus generals he fought off the " Toes " ond ' P ' ng the ports of The Army will be beHer for this man ' s e Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 2; Goat-Engineer Football; Company Car Represent- MICHAEL PATRICK McCONNELL Bowie, Maryland Moc wosn ' t one to let things get hin down. No matter what the challenge, he always found the most difficult solutio , A friend tc oil; o leoder; an othlele; one of " The Boys. ■ — He was all of these. « B P - 1 . i ; .. mii ,«ii« JESSE ALLAN McCORVEY Atlanta, Georgia Moc was our " gnl ' — a rebel m every way AHer oil. whof ng tew chonces? Although his academics didn ' t shine, his pe will olwoys be remembered for his good humor and h.s loyalty ( 1- s life withoul lol sonality did. Je) 3 the brothers. , Dramo Fine Arts forum 2; Dialectic Society 2. }. JOHN WIUARD McCOY JR. B- Zanesville, Ohio ■■Smack " came running to West Point to f.ght on uphill baft e with the ac deinic department, which in the end he won Alwo s a good frien and good ot lete who would give you a helping bond on the twe nty.f.hh mile Triathlon 4, 3. 2, }; Marathon Club 4. German Club 2. 1, Outdoor Spartirr an Out 4. 3, 2, 1 « Milllary Affairs Club 2. 1 1 LIEUTENANT C bBERT COOK McFETRIDGE in Jose, California ' Whether diving into books, popers for the class cc 1 1, he will contribute much to the infantry and mucH r Polo Team 4, 3, 2. Captain ; Secretary, of 1974. Glee Club 4. 3. 2. Track 4, 3, Prof- tant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2 JOHN HENRY McDONALD Hozlet, New Jersey f stale of New Jersey s .1 June Week yet? " ing valued by oil eler- n 1 r- n ft -• - ' M 1 1 Ml te 7 -. lO P « l? 5Sr •yA mmviil: i. ..,.. " -ifeP JACK EDWARD McGEHEE, JR. Chambersburg, Pennsylvania A-3 THOMAS MICHAEL McGINNIS Eau Claire, Wisconsin smile, " ■Hi-yo, " and ability to grasp The 8.g Pic o source of inspiration to os oil. Exceptional il frienrj to others will take Jack oil the way. . 3. 2, High Bar Captain f; Glee 1. Aero Asiro Chb 3. 2. h Sk, Club nder four years of trial by fin Indoor Track 4, Outdoor Track 4. SCUSA 4, 2, Debate Council and forum Cuitodian 2. Fine Arts Forum 3. 2, I, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, LIEUTENANT DONALD JOSEPH McGRATH JR Morristown, New Jersey BiQ 0 " come to W«st Point w th o big h«a ' i and a i in itnde OS the yeori passed by Indoor Troek 4, 3. 2; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2; Foot ball 4. Audio Club 3. 2. KegimerMol Represenia ttve f Cot iolic Chapel Choir 4. Company Catho DENIS EUGENE McGUINNESS Garnerville, New York PETER CHARLES McLAUGHLIN Gorden City, New York C2 Best known as a C I " Wingnut, Dens activities wi h the CI boys ro nged standing, Each tried their hordest to pretend the c from human flomethrower to Hudson River ski champio n. not too bad on snow ing fire alarms, Pete could be found ot the gym or either You could always find Denny where the good time s were happening. locfosse 4. 3. Geology 3; Fine Arts Forum 3. Ae Sk. Instructor 4. 3. 2. 1. Cadet Sk. Club 4. 3. 2. " ? Ailro Club 2 SERGEANT ,, e fe SERGEANT Pele and Wejr Point came ro a m idn ' lexisl WI ing his depos. JAMES DOUGLAS McMILLAN Lonsmg, Michigan 1 .ns wilh Ihe TD If il wosnl the doss i from feoltry, Jim recfeoled Old Iror H-4 WILLIAM NEAL McMILLAN Salem, West Virginio become one of Ifie lew lo blend a fiigfi sense of duty , friendsf ip II tf ere s o |ob lo be done. Bill will do .1 and do Sujjian Club 4, 3, 2, I. Ceohgy Club 4, 3, Film Semwcr 3. 2 LIEUTENANT CARL BRUCE McNUH Mountain View, California McDuH IS bod Scotch, but one { cfiewing colcfiet fiom Colifofnic ttie best catch of them all in Jani great guy While Captain Carl, the toboi lught ogoinst the " Yonks and Mets, he mc We oil hope the kids ore redheads , 3, 2. Captain I, CaalEngineer Foot SS " .»)f CURTIS WORTHINGTON MEDILL, JR. Houston, Texas Curt woi on« who probably did mofe running thon ycati at West Poinl, os he contlontly worked out. To Karate experl, our philosopher king, but most important, . 3. 2. ); SCUSA 3, 2; fine Am Forum 4. king during h.i four STEPHEN JAMES MEIBERS Mason, Ohio Strolling down from the Ohio plains. ' rode through hord times Stephen J Me b to West Pom ANTONIO WILLIAM MESSINA E-3 ROBERT MORTON METHENY Newport, Rhode Island Camden, Delaware Shipped with care ond pocked 1th piiiQ. Tony entered E-3 LodycliH fe lath-s The Lord blessed Bob with all the ottnbules o a goc feet. OS did the ocodem.c departr nent who offered him o stimulating " ummer strated to his utmost Striving constantly to e«cel in secession Me will be remembered as a devoted ond loyal fnend alwoys be respected and loved by the Troopers of F 3 «iHe 4, Judo Team i, 3. Coder Band 4, 3; WKDT n; Ooii Commiffee 4. 2.2. . Car Show Chairman 1 3. 2, 1, Hop Bonds 3. 2. h Hov ilz 2 1 er Photographer Fellowsh ' p of Chf.i ran Athletes 2, ) CAPTAIN SERGEANT i DAVID JEFFREY MILIDONIS Allen Pork, Michigan Dave come here ir. 1970, reod» to I did It. One more eof ond he would h years and he ' ll be back ogoin Oymnoif.C! 4. 3. 2. I. SERGEANT JAMES BREWTON MILLARD Washington, D.C. sbei f found w.th an ms losler o( RD = FC, neof IhebesI ' iocrosje Hop Bands 4, 3, Vice President 2, Olee Club 4. 3, Heodliners I, Hone, Represenl live 2, I, Fine Arts fowm 4. 3. 2. I. Ptotesta Discussion Group 4, 3, Protestant Chopel Chair . Coal Engineer Football 2, 1 00th Night Show I SERGEANT MERLIN LLOYD MILLER Des Moines, Iowa PAUL BRUCE MILLER Dexter City, Ohio Poul ' j posters are corps famous and he will never lei anyoni helicopfefs Some doy we might read Miller i Thoughts on War P B .s a complerely uniqi RONALD HASKELL MILLER Colu mbus, Georgia Columbus has produced few people that can hold c of duty and loyolty, coupled with that ready smile i Ron ' s insurance for a rewarding career. West Point ' s Ic Company Car Representative ; Sport Parachute Club 4. 3. Sporf Porochute Team 4, 3; Judo Club 4, Cadet Public Relations Council 3. Bowling Club andle to Ronnie. A MICHAEL EDWARD MILLIGAN Alexandria, Virginia B-I PAULPRAHMILLNER Charlotte, North Carolina A-3 KENNETH DALE MINER JR. Delmar, New York Gfondpa was on easy going, party loving, happy-go-lucky Rugby player Paul arrived at W Ih the motto. Two Stripes. 2 0. ond go ' Mike modified h.s tune aher S R A.P 5 June 1974, he grc will always be GRANDPA S trademark Rugby 4. 3, 2. I; CoatEngmeer Football. Honor Represenic SERGEANT I close and cherished friend. ( upply left us astounded, as i | Cadet Band 4. Cadet Public Relations Counol 3, 2. N ALAN MINIER E-4 Clinton, Ohio ■en not in his SpiHire going to the Mac Entees, Slims, or the bog, John epi- BS much of what .i good m E 4 With h S ihaggy ho.r ond oversiie itomoch IS alwayi the center of any horseploy n the compony. thui living up to hii iposed motto, " Lets keep £-4 Active ' Zaptain ' s Forum J; Geology Club 2. I, Sk 4, 3, 2. ,- Coat-Engineer Football; Rocke ty 3. 2. I; Astro Aero Club 3. 2. I. Scubi JAMES REAGAN MITCHAM III Brownwood, Texas elhef " b«on or ' ilnpef " Mitch and good times were alwoyl iniepafable mowing where he wai bound ond how to get there, his striving couldi im from mixing it up with the boys. Mop Committee 4, 3, 2, I; Pittol 4, 3. Captain 4; Glee Club 4, 3, librarian i, fine Am Forum 4, 3, 2, Dtaleclic Society 4, 3, ?. Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, I, Sporr Parachute Team 4, 3. Human Delations Council I, licycle Club I, «uSi.on Club 2. DAVID ALAN MITCHELL Memphis, Tennessee JAMES ALEXANDER MITCHELL Vestal, New York CAPTAIN ROBERT WILBUR MIXON, JR Atlanta, Georgia JERRY THOMAS MOHR Rothschild, Wisconsin F-2 DAVID ALEXANDER MOLTEN Scotch Plains, New Jersey Atlanta, Georgio sent the best it had when Bob Mmon aspiring politician, he held the highest office in the closs- ble — his devotion to the Corps evident to oil he knew. Cloit President 3, 2, I; Chairman Class Committee 3, 2. I, Football 4: Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3,2. I. Military AHairs Club 3. 2. Howitzer 2. Corps Editor I, Rocket Society 2. Car- dinal Newman Forum 4. 2, I; Coot-Fngineer Foot lebacker He f Football 4, 3, 2. I, V restling 4. 3, 2, Prolestont Chapel Choir 4 Fourth Class Glee Club Coder Academic Council 2. n »)tt JBephen alden monks lorcester, Massachusetts BRETT GERALD MOONEN East Dubuque, Illinois i il Streisond or Sinotro? No, it ' s MoonbalK Sugar Ray the stage, and Valentino in the sock, he always looked like I Jimmy Crickett .n FD, Goody Two-Shoes and olway F-3 ARTHUR HOWARD MOORE III Rock Hill, South Carolina ° ° " Under cover of brown boy ond ormed with com- Boodle Bock was the only cadet ever to have I J OS a dedicated individui GORDON KENT MOORE Vermillion, South Dakota t Moo has left his mark on the unc ►jionalism ond dedication to his man v.. yf CAPTAIN E-] GREGORY ALVIN MOORE Muskegon, Michigan siding I would give my three best men for one Greg Moore " This, or rofes- Greg, demonstrotes the degree of respect he has earned for himself I unparalleled sense of duty and pnde in himself and in oil he undertake! Wreithng 4; C ee Club CIC 4, 3. 2. . Howitzer 2. Activities Section Editor }; Cadet Public Relations Council 3, h Ftne Arts Forum 3. 2. Vice Prendent I . Music Seminar 3. CIC 2, I SERGEANT G-3 JOHN JOSEPH MOORE Kennilworth, New Jersey I a thinker, John has the attribute of also being a doer. Many late hoi it by him in pursuit of both acodemic and choin of command endeovoi who know him must ogree thot John was an osset to ony uni) he wos i II happy and proud thot B-4 relinquished J J to us 150 lb. Footba, Brigade Operj V , 3, Russian Language Club • m RICHARD WILLIAM MORTON Corltsle, Pennsylvania iSQm JAMES VINCENT MUDD BuHolo, New York Jims pro wherever he ro leorn mu fnend l ' ' il ipeoking Mudder ' will alwa ob.lity ond probably i be reme flomboyc the only mbered a Cadet Fine tiom Covnc Artt For 12 urn 3. 2, - Cadei Public Relo- SERGEANT Cl ROBERT BRUCE MUH Ramsey, New Jersey H Iheir mork o Weit Po.nf 3n ond greot •Hil Im Bob Muh. ond 1 haven ■ndicohon of Bob s obrlity. dedicc heod. Bob was o Irue (nend lo oil slept in weokl " Thrs SCUSA XXV t.on and vigor Never letling swcce Pillol 4, 3, 2. I, Sludcnl Conference on Un.led Stoles AHoiii 2. Choifmon 1, Ring and Crest Com- mittee 2. t. Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2; Fine Arfs Forum 2, Cadet Public gelations Council 3, 2. WILLIAM CHARLES MUIR, JR. Cascade, Moryland i energy and de ' iring his code )n lo duly. Ju o (me secon, C-2 THOAAAS EDWIN MULLEN Foyetteville, North Carolina speok for them ;e Bill donnrng t Archaeology Seminar 4, Photography Seminar 4; Pointer Photography Staff 4; CPftC 3. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4. 3, 2. Catholic Chapel Acolyte 4, 3. 2. I, Ping ond Crest Committee 4, 3. 2. I, WKD7 4, 3. Sports Director 2 ond t. SERGEANT i m JOHN PAUL MULRONEY Hempstead, New York He always d.d h.j beit fo keep acodemici d woj truly important mtramurol trock, locrosie, eiol type of penon everyone will mui Who will Cotholic Chapel Choir 4. 3; Cadet Public Relati Council 3. First Captains Forum I. lOOth N,ght Show I; Pointer 4. 2; Film Seminar 3 JOSEPH WILLIAM MURPHY IV Greeley, Colorado ond his browr) boy. He s Ihot ipc toil But through the yeo the Toe write u p for ha. cut now true ond devoted tnend Coat-Engineer Football SEAN ANTHONY MURRAY Lockport, Illinois Sean " Mon " slid into West Point from Chicago and has been sliding eve He learned eorly Ihot books were to collect dust and not fo be opened ond Mv the only good course West Point hod to offer wos -Spoce Mechanics 489. " h will olwoys be remembered os ihot mon who liked to make " Gestures ' scon VINCENT MYERS Naperville, Illinois D-2 WILLIAM EDWARD MYERS Scottdole, Pennsylvania JOHNNY LEE NATIONS Arrey, New Mexico i a stupendous coordinotor in various activities, Scott has managed it the Academy. With the ever present Koola at the barbershop, Scott Did such monumental problems after Graduation. and the Pennsylvamo woods. Will i ond Chemistry at USMA. With stror 1 ond sensitivity. Will is morked for p Cadef Band 4. 3. Glee Club 4. 3. 2. WILLIAM ROBERT NEALSON Kansas City, Missouri Armed with on endless supply of war stories, a disarming nature, ar about any exotic weopon or obstocle-negotioting device one could i Bob hoi left h.s distinctive mark on or obouf West Point If a good t nearby, so ' s he; a finer friend no man con name Mountaineering Club 4; Archeology Club 3. Dave, B-4j Southern gentleman, came from th ' ind loll stories for his companymates. He comi - always offered o helping hand to his classmi Glee Club 4, Outdoonman Club 4. Scubo Club 2. French foreign Academy Exchange Trip 2. LIEUTENANT i ROBERT JOHN NELSON Baldwin, New York The words to describe Bob ore many and diverse; debater — carouser — tentialist — hard driver — loyol friend. Whotever rood he follows, his cheerfulji helping hand will long be remembered by " F-Troop ' A credit to the Academy;! Bobs future should prove a credit to Amenco fine Arii Forum 4, 3, 2; Engineering Forum 2. , Geology Club 4, 3; Military AHoirs Club J, 2, Aero. ' Astro Club 3. 2. I RICHARD JOSEPH NESKE St. Louis, Missouri possessed wilh gre • found with a soccer ball, A totally dedicated individi (ill, he helped the soccer team to three winning s own as a great person ond o friend to all. Corps Squad Soccer 4. 3, 2, t. Catholic Chapel fc RICHARD FRANKLIN NORAAAN Lawrenceburg, Ten Replete with his " Volunteer " determinatic t sights set on achievement Strongwilled. alt. ided big " I " with a strong character. With hi I Ooii Committee 4. 3. 2. I; Rocket Society 2, Aeronautics Astfonauhci Club 2; First Captain ' s Forum 2, Cadet Public Relations Council f ANDREW CARL NORDBY Stone Ridge, New York Frori) Day One when the Beak peered down his Beast Table, have around when the going got hot. Disdaining sins of the fle three point ploys for " seconds ' were Andy ' s loves A Buddy! Cyclmg Club 3 SERGEANT G-2 KURT DEXTER NORAAAN E-4 Nashua, Iowa mon to Although o certain individual took up most of his time aHer February of year- all and ling year, Kurt, never known for hii colm and quiet chorocler, gave the company more than his shore of havoc and destruction. Despite Navy ties, he will undoub- tedly make a mork on t he Army , 3. 2- Pis . Ski Club 3. 2. 1 JOHN DAVID NORWOOD Hixson, Tennessee The War Eogles Pr.. sleeping, and Rebel rriode it constantly complain o the lop and left his ng ab out Yon n the me Ring and Crest Committee Sunday School Teacher 4. ball; Lacrosse 4, 3; Slum a 3. 2 3; Coat nd Grav Fngm y 4. 3. er Foot Manag DANIEL DRISCAU O ' BRIEN llion. New York West Point kept bis m JAMES JOSEPH OBRIEN, JR. Hammond, Indiana Red. white, ond blue. Mom. and or: rrucker " 08, olioi " the gfoishopper orrived, with o quick wit ond conslani tr will find oil the lucceii and hoppmeii he pie pie definitely chc He deported Woop nile, A friend of friend so willingly shared Scootmoiten Counol 4. 3. 2. . fme AtH Forum 4. 3. 2, Pointer 4. 3. Slum or d Gravy 2. t. Com pony Honor RcpreientaUve 2. I. Handball Club 2. Catholic Chapel Reg-mental Repretentative I . LIEUTENANT MAURICE EMMEH OBRIEN Elmwood Park, Illinois Maury came to Weit Point from the Windy City — mi It He will be remembered m D 2 for always putting c endeavors, as Firs! Sergeant, or in Intramurder Boung 3, 2, I. Company D-2 VINCENT FRANCIS OCONNELL Bronx, New York ond proud of hove ufselves of the itch for absolute knowledge and power. We For the doy we no longer burn with love, many other RICHARD CARL OERTEL Son Antonio, Texas a helping hond when the chips were down " Oft . a good (nend. Howilzer 2, Senior Section fdilor I. Pointer 4, 3. Acodcmy I. change S3 2. li theron Sunctoy School Teacher 4, 3. 2. Cadet Public Relaliom Council 3. 2; Fine AiH Forum 2. I. Code! Sand 4. THOMAS JAMES OlEARY West Babylon, New York . Dedicoted to the B-3 BRYAN LEE OLIVER Leavenworth, Kansa ppos ed " last bos lonot From the ploins of Kons th h i competitivene it ond sure shot tor the Army teo civil. ed " sport of lo crosse. with his renowned sensitiv ecog nition for his de fenii.e ion thot olwoys leroed hirr est Point on the Hudson. , on many o young lody ' s ir I go for in the same steody fosh Locroise 4, 3, 2. Captam I. SERGEANT GEORGE FREDERICK OLIVER I Columbia, Sooth Carolina 33 i 1 SI u] n 3s 331 a« »•• ' ' ' 1 .. CHRISTOPHER ALLEN O ' REILLY Houston, Texas Ch ,ghl lo C-3 a varied background and a slrong sense of duly and ide- ,ci, He will be remembered by us for his loyal friendship, hcs delerm.notion lo el in acodemits and P E , ond his amorous adventures With his sirong ded.co- , Doc ' O Reilly will succeed in any career he chooses — be il the .nfonlry. medic «i«e ■ Sifle Out i. fnvi rfi Forum 3, 7. jj ii iWi ■ JAMES ALBERT OROURKE Al West Springfield, Massachusetts O ' Man " olwoyi woi loo busy with having fun to strive e«cessively. On week end he wo» in hi» room ju»l long enough to mork hij cord with dojzling speed Rememberirg hts relaxed lifestyle ond en|oymenl of everything, ffiend ' olwoyi drop in on Jim, wherever he goes. SERGEANT OSCAR VALENTIN SANTINI ORTIZ San Juan, Puerto Rico Oscar, better known os " Big O " and the Lotin lover, o Puerto Rico. The tales of Oscors exploit oher eoch weekend I- espife the Tacticol Departmenf, h. and good humor hove endeared him to us — a good tm ■r- REX NOWERS OSBORNE Cedor City, Utah PAUL FRANCIS O ' SUUIVAN JR. F-1 Braintree, Massachusetts F 1 i ti(it Ranger Poul led the way in everything that wai military, academic were olwayi incidental. He olwoys thought West Point should do what it was fin assigned to do- Hell probably be the lost standing warrior ot Armogeddon. JOHN LEWIS OnE Columbus, Ohio Otts always sees things lo the right pen IS olwoys willing to help a friend and his tude He oHen asks the question " WHY? " G-3 STEPHAN VERNON OnESEN Shawnee Mission, Kansas on He The small Indion from Kansas came lo West Point lis alti. spirit and competitiveness Ihol hove placed him high i listen- mates He will undoubtedly make a fine contribution c B- (CHAfij vilh on unbelievably b the esteem of his da! an officer in the Woler Polo 4, 3. 2, R ng ond Crest Committee 4. 3, 2, 1; CoatEngi neet Football; Spanish Clitb 2.- Rocket Society 2. CPRC 2. Chapel Choir 4. 3; Glee Club 4. Acting fW •AYL STANLEY OXFORD Jashville, Tennessee ntle and willingness to elp, brought tiim e got We ' l ,hng and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, , Portuguese ZIoh 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Aero Astro Club J, 2, h Bowling Club 2. J, Secretary !■ Geology Zlub 3. 2; lacrosse Monoger 4, 3. 2, Cadet Public [itelolions Council 3. 2, I CAPTAIN MICHAEL ANGELO PANTALONI Mocanaqua, Pennsylvania Moconoqua, The Itolion Club. Moteos, Ton ies. Hazel, " Let ' s Boogie! " , " HEY Pol, " Ming. In Moconoquo — normal. On Compus — inci Baseball 4, 3. 2. I SERGEANT , Thunder Thighs, Grt THOAAAS JOSEPH PALGUTA Penn Hills, Pennsylvania A-3 BRUCE THOMAS PALAAATIER McLean, Virginia more to say thon " Well i •ray from Pittsburgh to West Point with nothi right, " Quiet, unexi:iIoble, ond o trouble mal 3nce runner who often con be seen laughing Mon hos five God-given senses Bruce added two his sense of humor mokes it enjoyable for all involved Squash 4, 3, 2. I. Tennis 4. 3; Catholic CFioir 4, J, Cadet enviianmental Council 3, Secretary 2, Astronomy Club 2 KERRY RICHARD PARKER Annandale, Virginia B-3 WILLIAM ED PARKER Fort Pierce, Florida Never before have the academic and lactical dep completely than at the hands ot Kerry Yet. amidst one smoll loss — a love for football rtments suffered a d h.s victories there a efear so Bill spent four years ol West Poinl enduring the f H.s mature opprooch to realizing the goals of grod rotion in our vigilonce toward June. A bright future o Football 4, 3, 2, , Superintendent Protestant Sun- day School 1 p Swimming 2. 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2. SERGEANT m A LIEUTENANT m GREGORY HUGH PARLIER Kingsburg, California A man of truly All-Amencon capobi who cho e ihe ' hofdef right " While hii high pnn en have not otwoyt been oppreciated by USMA. him or e of itt finest products Boifboll 4, 3, ) ; Aero Astro Club 2, I; Astronomy Club t; Engineermg Forum 4, 3, Program Director 2. Prfi.deft )■ Rocket Sooefy 4. 3. 2. I LIEUTENANT h prmciplei and consider VICTOR ANTHONY PASINI A-1 Johnstown, Ohio of olh In the (lasjroom or the boxing ring, in football Of locrosse. Vic n remem ons.der bered for his wild ond reckless abandon of orthodox behavior ond thought Although a nocturnal creature, Vic slept fiis way into all our hearts Lightweight FootbotI 4, 3, 2. I. Fine Forum 3, 2. Honor Committee 2. , Cnvi mental Forum 3. 2 RICHARD PATRICK PATE Spartanburg, South Corel F-1 ERIC STEPHEN PATERNOSTER Cincinnati, Ohio A South Carolin.an, Rick come to F 1 blessed with the mind of Einstein ond the A Joe W.lt.e m personality, Clyde on the court, Eclo was truly the People body of o Mr. Universe Rick became well known for his conscientious work and Choice Although he used to like arguing about the least little thing, we don his dedication to his ideols A multi-talented person be groced F-1 with his pres- wont Sleeze to go away mod — |ust to go away HOWARD DOUGLAS PATRICK Johnson City, Tennessee DENNIS LEE PATRICK Georgetown, Ohio i clothing Interested in nnuiic, politics, truth, his profession lock who refuied lo think like o |Ock Not afroid lo take c :iple» ore challenged Destined one day to toke the bolor Dennis had the luck o( t Irish OS shown by the increosed book bindings obdue his competitive spirit which showed in e his greatest asset os o leader Judo Team 3. 2. !, Coat-Engineer Football; Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4. 3, 2; football 4; Chinese Club 4. 3. CPRC 4.3.1 JACK EDWARD PAHISON Toylorstown, Pennsylvania Hoiling from Cc ol M " e: Pennsylvor ' O, ning. Fori Bfagg , on dihe Rep jblit of Sou h V sion on all ol u Th sof his ei perie ce much as his ca aci y lo eo6 ar d his ob ity Ca ploin of Ihe Co pso nd . ill undoub edl Glee Club 4. 3, 2. 1 Vic President 1. CAPTAIN H-4 STEPHEN MICHAEL PEER Eoton, Ohio T ofe accurately from Fort Ben- Steve come to West Paint from Eaton, Ohio vio the Prep School His obihly lo im, Jock made o lasting impres- tolk at length about ony subject will corry him far All of us deeply appreciated indeed inspifotionol but not as his " HELP ' mmond He was truly the First itinue to excel throughout his Portuguese Club 4, 3; Military Affairs Club 3. 2- GEORGE ALFRED BROWN PEIRCE Son Francisco, California The gentle people of Soi Fruncisco hove sei arrived recalling h i folher ' s lolei of Wetl Point c demici. iportt, ond the TO, he alwoys jeemed t end hii fnendt EDWIN MICHAEL PERRY Rockville Centre, New York lifetime friend. George ng full of energy, diversity and C ■nd fm Student Council on United States Affairs 2. t. Sc jba Club 2. t. Honor Repraentative 2. J. Fine Alii Forum 3. 2. I, Cross-Country 3; Track 3; Cycling Club 2. I GARY MICHAEL PESTRAK Warren, Ohio P-Mon olwoys liked a good time — whether it wos oi Playboy Club, or rolling with the brothers on the Delo ' ready for the world, but is the world ready for him? LEONARD CHARLES PETERS, JR. South Milwoukee, Wisconsin Life with Len, throughout our four years, was both fun and enlightening. He is gome fighter ond no matter how much the chips were down, he monoged t bounce bocit and win. He ' s o real Gopher and he ' ii go for Itorore. . 3,2. I RAYMOND ERIC PETERSON Elmherst, Illinois 5 fulure exploits will be s SERGEANT E.2 TIMOTHY ALECK PETERSON Buffalo, New York ing io Timmy has demonstrated an incredible ability to tailor his perfoi s, I ' m standards required During the regular year he is easy going, but in " Beast " h- ' undeniably was the best platoon leader His greot natural othletic obility ( impeccably parted long hoir ore among his many sources of fascination to girlj Math Forum 4. 3. 2. I, French Club 3. Sk, Club i 3. 2; Goat Engineer Football; Handball Club I 1 JAMES WALLACE PICKEH Statesville, North Carolina JOHN HENRY PORTER JUNIOR G- IsleofPolms, South Carolina Triple photography, Lindo and lots of luck took core of John well througho s career as a codef. When John had his long weekend status, he went, whi( osn ' t too often A greot guy ond a tribute to the South Army Athletic Association Ptiotogrophy 4. 3. 2. ' . Photography Seminar 2 SERGEANT , «rt PATRICK GALE POHER C-3 Falls Church, Virginia The mild but determined " P G ' left a worm ond losling impression with his friends m C 3 H.s perseverance in academics (although he had trouble with num- bers) and in othletics provided us w.th msp.rafion. We ore confident that P. G. Potter will excel m any career he chooses to follow. LIEUTENANT m CHARLES GLEN POURE Phoenix, Arizona He » going »o break hii neck jc find Choflie owt of hi elemenr. «il though, Q kind tor and on afler-yc Scvbo Club 3. 2. SERGEANT ledoy, but hell still try onything er intellectuolly or donglmg on ( attitude moke him o worm fnen E-4 DAVID JOHN POWELL Weymoufh, Massachusetts I ever Boog is known for hn lofol dedication to oii y This IS eKemplified by his being a sfor moi 1 80 lb weightlifting chomp ot the academy GEORGE PAUL PRATE Rochester, New York f-ee ipir.led ond anioy.ng Ihe good Ihings ,„ l,fe, Georges delusion (or grondeur be ft o foolboll ploy or o weekend skrr 8o5ebo» 4, Howflie, 4. 3. Soccer 4, F„sl Cop ton I forum 2. Codel Public Delation! Council 3 B-2 RICHARD JAMES PREECE Cambridge, New York w.ll olwoyi be remembered os the |esler o( B 2 who provided us w,i of loughfer His diligent opproQch to academics forced h.m (o spen hours in his office We know that the doors of life will never keep Ric CAPTAIN french Out 4, 3. 2 SERGEANT 2, I; Fine Am Forum 3. 2. I FRANK LOUIS PRINDLE Indianapolis, Indiana of friends at F company, New York w DONALD MORRIS PROESCHEL Toledo, Ohio Big D will alwayi be remembered for the cheer, fneodlim encouragement he conjlontly showed to everyone A delermmec ond hardy Olhlete, Don never let rhe system gel him down His de God and h s concern for others will moke him orte of the best CHARLES WILLIAM PROTASIO Wiliiamsport, Pennsylvonia Chuck IS an ambitious, good-notufed, academic one on his face and a ready willingness lo help o friend, the mofto — ' I know not ogi H-1 ALAN MICHAEL PRZYWORSKI Milwaukee, Wisconsin d lots of " good rock wos the Polat ceosed lo amaze his friends with his emenis ond Pat mw RUSSELL GENE QUIMBY South Sioux City, Nebroska Ruis IS one of the more unique personi to enter " woopi " He will b remembered for hii " monkey " ihtnes, his single punch destruction ot coov topi, ond hii bogui trivia. We wish the new Quimbys much luck ond hoppm Fme Arti Forum 2; CoaiEng, SERGEANT EDWARD RODNEY RAMEY JR. Houston, Texas Jogging his way through the tormo s o( Wes Point wit o smi e on h lot Gorgo ■ brought the country custom ill o gritzly, but as gentle as a stillbor o our New n lamb, w Engtond etting 6,g eno flh Ed, ugh PAUL KIM RAPPOLD Hampton, Virginia An expert on energy conservotion, Ropps love for sleep ond c done by his lack of love for the Toe ond OPE Easygoing, olv. read for fun, he will en|oy life wherever he goes MARK JEROME REDLINGER San Diego, California MICHAEL LEE RANEY Burlington, Kentucky Mick ' s character was gamed on weekends making it on the cement ond ing o starting spot in the C " club Swimming pools, shower scuba, model rock- ets, and flirty helped him always seek the eosier right. Determined, sinci MAHHEW PAUL REESE Berea, Ohio e East with a big ; would carry him through Fou good nature, o big stomach, through whatever r Track 4. 3; Outdoor Track 4. SERGEANT „d «o,k,„g, da.e m.oed ond olwo yi read ,K otju ne Fever The Arn- y has ga.ned o n non one oso Deb 3 ' e 4. 3. 2. ). Stude ' Counci on Un .led Slal ■5 AHo,n2. Cadet Publ c RehUar, Counc 12. Ama teur Rad ' O Club 3. 2, I; Colho c Cho i. How tzer Represeryfati . !2 SERGEANT THOMAS PATRICK REIDY JUNIOR ' • Tampa, Florida TIMOTHY ROBERT RENSEMA Baltimore, Maryland CLARK ANDRE REYNOLDS Miami, Florida ROBERT WAYNE RICHARDS Winnfield, Louisiana ROYCE GENE RICHARDSON Denver City, Texas You could olwoys find Andre in the rhick of things ul li2 unique talent OS the man of o thousand foces In Bogey ' s some old story — o fight for love ond glory Golf 4; Glee Club 3, 2: Chess Club J. 2; Calhohc Chapel Choir 4, 3; Engineering Forum 2. Robby came reody for West Poior with h.s Louiiiona drow He rapidly deployed rhat h.s talents voned from athletics long be remembered for his leadership, loyalty, and mainly to all who knew him and hi quick smile Robby wil Gene, better known as Gino. won the respect of to all that interested him, he was " the example ' A the Richard ' s fovor, for Gene was a goats goat ideal cadet traits, the Hamburger is one bound to Football 4. 3, 2. 1; Glee Club 4, 3. 2. 1; Coder " Pubhc Relotions Council 3. 2 CAPTAIN ' «: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. President 2. 1. 150 pound Football 4. 3. 2. Captain !. Honor Committee 3. 2. . Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 2 CAPTAIN JEFFREY CARL RICHGELS Virginia Beach, Virginia JeH IS the type of individual who puis his oil into those things which ore impor- tant to him. His brigode wrestling championship ond doss stonding reflect this. When Jeff gets to the real world, look for him at the top. T TIMOTHY ALAN RIPPE F-3 Colorado Springs, Colorado JOHN WARREN RITCHHART Syracuse, Ohio HI T m come lo West Point os o man withoul a slate being a " brat. Ou et at first, he became o cloie friend lo many. His love for the Lord and others wi combine John ' s disdoin for ocodemic endeavors and his ow profile f ove firmly estob lo moke his future rewarding in many ways. lished him as the company ' s porogon of inspiral fought us that opothy is truly the spice of life? We on. Who b t he could have the Strolling Mm Dialectic Society 3, 2. Vice President ,- Fellow- strel and his guitar for mony a yeor to come. ship of Chhstion Athletes 3, 2. 1; Geology Club 4, 3. 2. }; German Club 4. 3, Officers ' Christian Fel- Aitronomy Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Glee Club 4. 3. 2. ,- lowship 2, }. " 5 hock 4 " SERGEANT sC ' : LIEUTENANT JOHN CARROLL RIVERS Ridgeland, South Caroline F-2 ADRIAN DONALD ROBBE Cormichcel, California Tiing from fhe Deep Soolh, Moon soon ieofned the ways of Ihe city ot sin 3 green girl in one hond and an English book in the other. Moon established found h.m fan Proleslafil Chapel Cho, •AVID R. RODARTE I Paso, Texas iotf 4. 3. Captain 2. }; tSO lb. Football 4, F m s Forum 4, 3, 2; Information Detail 3, 2. I; Sk. lub 3. 2, h Cadet Public Relations Committee 3, . J . Bicycling Club 1 .- Spanish Club I. -M GARY NELSON RODRIGUEZ .Orangeburg, New York Roddy had always o song on his lips. Gary excel linvoived in, which did not include studying or Coc (early, he rushed through the ocademy with o zest foi Cadet Acting Troupe President 1, 100th Night Show Director 1; Cadet Public Relations Council 3. 2, I; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3; Dialectic Society J, Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. French Club 2. Cycling Club 2. I. Glee Club 4, 3.2 SERGEANT m GARY BRUCE RODVELT Bow, Washinglon DAVID RANDALL ROEMER E Newport News, Virginia Dove orrived fhar first day in July determined not to let the iyifem worp hi and he leavei victorious. Though ever ready with o resounding " Yoo t oo " ! other inside joke, we ' ll remember him as a true professionol, li ideals, ond his fr.ends VICTOR WALLACE ROESKE Rogers City, Michigan ROBERT EMMET ROETZEL, JR, Edison, New Jersey tundra country of the any yeors of devoted Lutheran Sunday Schaal Teacher 4, 3; Rugby Club 4, Russian Club 2. f. Coder Public Rela- honi Council 3, 2. I; Handball Club I. Assisf- onr Cooch ISO lb Football I, Fellowship ol Christion Athletes 2, Program Chairman I Rille Team 4, Rifle Club 4.- Riding Club 2. A nautics Astronautics Club 2, 1; Cardinal New Forum 2. I.CPRC3. DAVID EUGENE ROGERS Sand Lake, New York ifizership on his AOT expem good powder thai JEFFERY VANCE ROGERS Millersville, Maryland Jl Irying lo sleep in his fiat. Stretch could be found v a nolurol with numbers, ond Engineering wos his fovi red, JeH look his slide rule and Green Girl on weekends. MICHAEL WILLIAM ROGERS Lawrence, Kansas THOMAS EDWARD ROGERS Needham, Massachusetts skiing second only lo Killy. In r deoling with the fairer sex he e iocroise 4, Gfee Club 4, Chopel Choir 4. Cade! Hop Bonds 4. 3, 2, Presidenr J, S ii Out 4, 3, 2. I s fop ten Finally in Tom come lo his highland home with stars in his eye his collar ond will inevitably leave the Army with stors o with his smile, Irish humor, ond help for his goof friends fine Am Forum 3, 2; Codet Public fie odons Coun ol 3 2 Operal,on Officer I Catholic Choir 4, _ fngineering forum 4, 3, 2. Ctoss CommiBee 4. 3. IJSmI JHBM 2. I.UVDC 3, engineer Cool Foolboll 2 gj,- ' g| ' if m HARRY WILLIAM ROLLINS Springfield, Ohio Ai o plebs; in Hie c1 JAMES MICHAEL ROSSI C Bradford, Pennsylvania Roi.e ■ came (o Wesf PoJnl with a burning deiire to excel m leadership, c demici, ond skiing. He ochieved h.s desire in the former ond latter Academ . . . WELL . . . ? With his easy going nature, he ' s been a good friend to oil v HY STEVEN ROTHSTEIN E-2 Brooklyn, New York Inspiring everyone )o reoch for thai highest goal, Hy always hod a kind word for fellows in the company. Befriending goat and hive alike, he nevertheless exemplified the credo, " 2.0 and go. " Remember Hy, " Here ' s to the breezes. " tocrosse 4, 3, 2, ); Goat-Engineer Football; Fine RICHARD GARY ROWE Willow Grove, Pennsylvania There were those pink eye-shodes he got for Ruf and the time he even coachi o company track team — and didn ' t he and Joe and Whozit fight the BottJe Gettysburg ogam? Funny whot those history hives will do , Indoor Track 4, 3. 2. h Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2, 1; Goat-Engin r Football, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, |RENARD RAMON ROZZONI A-4 Inbw Rochelle, New York The Godfather hos the energy ot o puppy and a smile to brighten your day Hii |hard worl and integrity will either drive him insane ar down glory road The Itol- iver IS soon destined for his Cannae or Waterloo. I Coder Glee Club 3, 2. h Catholic Chapel C ioir 4. 1 3; Rocket Society 4. 3. 2; Scoutmaster s Council 4. ero and Astra Club 2, I, Codel Public Rela- ! Council 3 LIEUTENANT ' ' f GLENN JAMES RUFFENACH Pompton Lakes, New Jersey We all colled him The Ruffer and could he tell storiesi Except that v did, he always tolked loo fast fHis self-taught guitor twanged ol oil ho tunes inspired by his ■Cheei-its. ' His friendship will be missed. Cress Country 4, 3; Catholic Choir 4. 3. Glee Club I. i LIEUTENANT DEAN EDGAR RUSSELL GEORGE ALFRED RUNKLE, JR. H-2 MICHAEL EUGENE RUSHO D-3 Newcastle, Delaware Trying to better himsel , George ofnved ond demonjfroted Ihe im deierminohon, iincere tftendship and o desire to succeed leov improved man, we hope thot those qualities he leH us he will pass on portonce of ng o much o others, Newport, Washington Those of us who hove known Milie will ne with a driving spirit ond a 1 936 Ford A tru the ploying field ver forget him e Rugger, he layed h e bac ardon nd oH Dino IS pretty much Hombre ' He ' s on economy siied pockoge energy with sparse blonde hair and o big sm.le He ' s never m the same pic long because there ore alwoys places to go and people to see ' His moi tive of W P wos to explore his ever-brooden.ng horizons — GIRLS □f pure ce very n objec- Crott Country Manager 4; Track Manager 4; Fel- tewthip ofChnthan Athletes 4. 2, t; Chapel Aco- lyte 4. 3. 2, OC i. Honor Committee 2, t. Mule Rider I; French Club 4. 3. 2; Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2; Dialectic Society 4.3.2. I. MARK WARREN RUSSELL Houston, Texas Houston ' s loss wos E-3s gain. Humor was the key to Spocy ' s fome Let It always be said a |oke he coul He look mony, and mony did he mol A Snufty Sergeont oil the woy. Hops and barley made his doy E-3 JOSEPH STEPHEN RYBCZYNSKI Sumter, South Carolina F-3 DAVID PAUL RYND Quakertown, Pennsylvanit Affectionately known by his clossmotes os " Ryb, " he never failed to give his friends o helping hand. Well liked by everyone he happened lo meet, he was known for his meekness and humility, that peculior substance which comes from I firm ground Sincerity and strength of i SCUSA 4. 3; Ring ond Crest Commi Bowling League 3, 2, Catholic Choir . 3. 2. LIEUTENANT 3tlPKES 8GtW HARLES BERNARD RYNEAR50N, JR. torthfield, Vermont J An easy g la... going guy. " ' Ryno ' always en|Oyed every do 3, 2. I. Cadet Chapel Chon 4. 3, 2. FRANCISCO ANDERSON SABLAN Alameda, California Rabble Rousers 4. 3. 2. I. Chnese Club 4. 3. Catholic Choir 4. 3. Dialectic Society 4. Fine Arii Forum 4, Goat-Engineer Faalball; Company Cath- olic Repreientative 2. t JEFFREY DEAN SACHAU A-4 Camorillo, California All heroes love bottle and fair lodies Jeff fought the best with green chalk ond ruler, lacrosse slick ond boll, goal lersey and pads. Yet Lindo ond five lucky years hove tomed even him and foretell of O wonderful, hoppy future jj KEITH PRESTON SADDLER Wilmington, Delaware ,j 1 Sad came to us from Delaware with his track shoes in hand. Racing m the Al flV -, - ' ofning against the academic departments and in the afternoons ogoinst o stop- did n Watch he never ceased to hove o smile for all, espectolly one particular Virginia uine B-4 ALLEN LEVON SAMPLE Fronkford, Delaware for people ond othletic llrack) Although Al ng academic excellenc he proved that gen- common sense ore not necessonly found in Track 4. 3. 2. Captain I. Behavioral Science Club 4. 3. 2. I; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. 2. B- 1 STEVEN CHARLES SAMPLE Sterling Heights, Michigan The " Dictator, " as he is affectionately known, has brightened many a drei juano doy His quest for humor led him from " snogs " to " floshes. ' With exp ive tostes and on empty checking account. Slash gave us oil that erotic touch Aero Aitro Club 3. 2. 1. Sport Parachute Team 3; Sport Parachute Club 3. 2. m 7 " " " .J JOHN MICHAEL 5APANARA Emerson, New Jersey At home in rhe boming ring, TV room, Englis er ' s choir. Sap s unforgeHable. Quietly dynat his perionol couroge, concern, ond brdlionce Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2; Portuguese Club 4, 3; Bowling Club 2; Ring ond CreH Committee 4, 3, 2, I; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. CHRISTOPHER LEE SARGENT Los Angeles, California Never letting ocademici interfere w.th his hobbi with a cheerful smile A deodeye with a pistol, Chn add much to the Army CHARLES PETER SAUER Little Falls, New Jersey Sarge " was olwoys n i his competitive spirit bnle Foils, New Je Point Older, somewh guished himself i ent the best it had when Chuck Souer c ef ond more vociferous thon hii clossma idemics and leadership A hard charger, Chui ALLEN EUGENE SAUM Waynesboro, Virginia Al strived for excellence in all he dicj; an example fun. He displayed o hoi temper at times, but to all remoin on undying friend, leaving behind his philosophy ond teachings of pridi Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2. 1, Advertismg Manager , Pointer 4, 3, 2. I, Clee Out 3. 2, Outdoor Sports- mon i C u6 3, 2, I; Piilal Team 4, 3. WKDT 2, I; Riding Club 2. J. Riding Team 2; Fint Capfom s 1( ' RAYMOND MICHAEL SAUNDERS Sound Beach, New York forum 2, I; Film Se, LIEUTENANT sfori PATRICK ARTHUR SCHADO Arlington, Virginio Halls of the Hudson, he left a morlc that will be remembered by t made here, even though his puns never improved. But he learned! iocrosse 4, 3, 2; Fellowship of Chmlian Alhlelei 4. 3. 2, I, Caal-BngineerFaclball, Caplam, Rugby Football Club I, Behavioral Science Club 1 SERGEANT w ill ■IGfAN; U HOWSS ■% HOMAS SCHMIDT ersey City, New Jersey West Point affects different people ill. He is still the same great guy he v till be volued many years from now. ed Toms fnendsf GREGORY ALAN SCHUMACHER Markham, Illinois The Schu will bring the army o man of gre of the surgeon ' s blade, the mangled vetle c RICHARD HALBERT SCHWAMB Washington, D.C. omitoble spirit is Rick ' s most stn ing chora ctenstic. Schwamby had the O drive on m all situations, and IIS determ notion and integrity earned St prestigious position — Choirn nan of the Honor Committee Nothing top Rick Schwamb- Glee Club 3. 2, 1, Karate Team 4. 3. Secretary 2. I. Cadet Band 4, 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Fencing Honor Commitiee 2. Chairman I, Rabble Rouser 3, 2. h Glee Club 4. 3. 2, Protestant Chapel Choi 4, 3. Fine Arti Forum 4. 3. 2; Gymnastics 4. LLOYD MIFFLIN SCOH I Hampton, Virgrnro MARK WILLIAM SCOH Yakima, Washington Coming from an Air Force fomily, Lloyd look Wpjt Pomf by storm. The cadet l.fe wos never to ier ous Ihol " MiH " d dn ' r have t me ro spare to help a fr.end His sincerity ond dtligence speak for themselves. Cheii Club 4. 3; Sailing Club 4; Cathotic Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2, I; Coat Engineer Football. Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club I Coming from G-2 in his third yeor ot the milicad. Mark |Oined the ceeded to lead the doss acodemicolly. Mark is looking forward lo his i noge and the artillery Rocket Society 3. 2. Cuttodian f. Aero Aitro Club 3. 2. I. Rifle Team Mar ager 4, 3. 2. Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3 WINFIELD WAYNE SCOH I Alexandria, Virginia BARRY LEE SCRIBNER Hutchinson, Minnesota got It. Besides a great i ) West Point expecting the IS OS reliable o friend as • ime great portymg. knows! Dazzle them with your to Scribs be the most successful me glows in the dork Barry, you kno more could you ask for? (Just tell please.) within the minds of cadets? Only the Shodow incy words and blind them with your slors Will mber of our D-4 fraternity? Us Debatable But .-hen Barry ' s around — he s the only one Ihot ■Qua andf s the cookies Debate Counc-I and Forum 4, 3. 2. Vice Prendent I, Honor Comny.ttee I, Howitzer 3, 2, I. Riding Club 2; Scuba Club 4, 3. French Club 4 AAARVIN STUART SEARLE II Kaiserslautern, Germany Marv, alias Squirrel, started as a plebe and groduated Always one who could be counred on ond one who alw( that expected His " sloic " look will always be remen ' Ring and Crest 4, 3. 2. }; French Club 4, 3, Presi- dent 2. J; Protestant Chapel Acolyte 3, 2, Head Acolyte I; SCUSA 2. I; Scoutmaster 5 Council 3. 2; Protestant Discussion Croup 4, 3. 2. , Geol- ogy Club 2, l.CPRC4.3,2. as one (our years loter lys ochieved more than ibefed for the true friendship DONALD CHARLES SEEBER Crestwood, Missouri " Seebs brought with him o desire to excel even G-3 couldn ' guy leh his mork on us and is bound to be an outstond.ng oH.c different ways, we will olways treosure his friendship. Honor Committee 2. I; dee Club 4, 3; Hop Com- mitiee 4. 3. 7. I. Outdoor Sportsmen s Club 3, 2. I.CPPC3 a rwi " :f?. ' . ' ijf i ■.?:€ iti pride: ji. ' IT CDRPB H f f prw. f • A Ni . » jSTEPHEN ALLAN SHAMBACH Lockport, New York " Beak " came to us from Lockport (and indi of is inlellecl, his friendship and his pre JAMES THOMAS SHARP Brooklyn, New York which he attacks place in the world as well c n ' 731inl matched only by his of OS Army files Someday c Football Manager 4, 3, 2; Coat-Engineer Football; Germon Club 4. 3. 2. f. Cycling Club 2; M.htary Affairs Club I. Photography Club I. WALTER LAWRENCE SHARP Alexandria, Virginia D-2 TIMOTHY SHAWN SHAVER Sainf Cloud, Minnesota with the help Ihot was needed Ski Club 3. 2. I. Scuba Club 3, 2. I SERGEANT With coffee ond cigarette m hand, SHAVE could always be counted c p a conversal.on with a NEW story Although o GOAT at heart. Tim w — if he stays out of Spain iowitzer 4. 3; Pointer 3. 2. Fine Arti Forum 4, 3, WORTH DOUGLAS SHAW, JR Roxboro, North Carolina A nolive Torheel cam« o W STATE " well for four yeor. We won mony losling ffiendshipi. DAVID ANDREW SHELDEN Port Arthur, Texas JOHN FRANCIS SHORTAL Harrington Park, New Jersey G-4 DAVID EDWARD SIEGEL Lodi, California G-2 STEPHEN ADAM SIHELNIK Memphis, Tennessee Rock Shonol r vo1led any tosk, an moK spec foctof helped charm the Hi; befriended by the biggest BMOC. Knu ' voice oo the Plom and m the TV room rr Military AHa-rs Club 3. Film Se, 3S fierce in the ring Intimidatio ' Deportment for three yeori OS not one to be antagonized him the leost to be forgotten n California, Dave f defeoled the De- Steve arrived ot West Point with o keen ond mqu-silivc mind — ■Whot s ■ we all in anyway ' ' ' Steve hod tvo natural enemies here, history (Now. uth won!) and the northern winter However, neither stopped him from leni elping hond to all the H-3 clan m academics Many ot us would not hove m It were not for Steve Judo Team 4, 3. I. SCUSA , Fm Coal-Engineer Football. I Forum 3; ROBERT scon SUVA Scituate, Massachusetts A man with a b.g heaft, large appetite, ond insatioble ttiifst, ScoH personified Ihe whole mon Oso acd h,s sidekick, Morie, lived ond loved through (our long CHRISTOPHER BOOTH SINCLAIR Hampton, Virginia Smk, Snorkel or |utt plain Chr 1, by on y nome, woi the some good notored C luck tow four years poss quickly here by spending y. By anyone ' s jtondordi he wo s good 1 hove around and a true friend. Good rock . dreoming of (he Flondo sun. Emerging occasionally ck to the girl rhol con tic him dOM n, Po.r f ' s requirements, he expended that great reserve of Aeronautici ond Asfronoutici Club 3. 2, Secretory t. 5cubo Club 3. 2. h Soilmg Team 4. 3. 2. J, Bugle Notei 2, Atnitant Editor 1, Audio Club 2, t . JOHN FRANCIS SLADKY, II Racine, Wisconsin ISO lb. Football 4. Cadet Glee Club 4. 3. 2. I. Oermar Club 3. 2. Sk, Club 3. 2. I; Mule R,der$ 3. 2. I . Head Mule Rider 2, I , Century Club 1. H-2 BRYAN EARL SMITH Georgetown, Idaho Smifty, known oHectionately in 1-1 as - ' The Grt 1- 1 JEFFERY BREHON SMITH Newtown, Connecticut lLlAMIt( Won, If nter, " never missed Smifty was o am the West Point rhree driving foi ng in tfiere, Smitty was a student v Football 4, Car Commits f but happy cadet who lived m occordani , ond Marlho — not necessonly in thot order, h 1 ' ismosis Jeff w.ll be remembered os a true ri . THOMAS LANSING SNYDER, JR. Mount Jockson, Virginio thoughts the Toe couldn ' t ' — airmobile followed by 5ver, collector of the omm- VILLIAM ROBERT SOLE louston, Texas I oleman ' s [ob had |ust begun hen he heord this place was |ust for fun. took four yeafs, but Bill turned straight, l.me.o graduate low Bill con .em.nisce and say, clogy Cl„b 4, Fine ArK Forum 3. 2 SERGEANT E-3 JEFFREY ROBERT SOMMERVILLE Saint Clair Shores, Michigon Jeff ' s talent, energy, ond f Others olwoys dropped ttieir plons for JeH good time, wlietfier camping or enroute to will be lighter and the place brighter Fmn Mi forum 4. 3. 2; Cyclmg Club 2, ! SERGEANT rity shone even bnghtei A-l JAMES TIMOTHY SONCRANT B-1 Monroe, Michigan than his braces Short was the word he loved best, along w.th John W.nter. Elton John. Alice (at )rom.sed to be o present), and Budwreser Never in his room, J T will be the hrst at red line, top s goes, the kegs down, and gonel Pomler Repraenlative 3. -■ ' % ' - ' . i « -- SERGEANT S| _. CLARK BOGH SORENSEN Birminghom, Michigon who wanl«d to rule (he world. The fooli Ihey lockerj up Ihe wrong man " Leonard Cohen MILTON CALDWELL SPAULDING H-2 C-1 Clarkton, North Corolma alwayi showed o concern for others He chose high lumpmg rolher than girls and still managed to build charocter during his sloy Milt is bound to be a success (ndoof Track 4, 3, 2. I, Outdoor Track 4, 3. 2, t. CloiS Committee 4, 3. 2, I, Geology Club 4. 3, 2, i, Cvitodiort 2; German Club 4. 3, Behavioral Sci- ence Club 4. 3. 2. I. Cadet Pubhc Relatior Cour cil3. I STEPHEN MANNING SPEAKES Wayzata, Minnesota E-4 WILLIAM JAMES SPENCER Middleport, New York e IS olwoys reody to help those in need. His keen insight into I of life ' s ways has proven enriching and educating. A man able t 1 the face of peril, he will succeed m whatever he otlempts p • A LIP of Middleport, New York, Spence clear headedly made fast goins against the The ■chilly ones ■ re.gn supremei Football 4, Goat-Engineer Football LIEUTENANT ; beMer known for his weekend hese weekend frolics he always idemic Deportment ond the TD. 1 JAMES LAWRENCE SPINELLI Fairfax, Virginia 3 leader of oil the codel a.ned numerous oCtr.ilN ole Jim will be o definlli Class Committee 4, 3. 2, , Automobile Commit tee Choirmon I , Brigade Aclivi Coal-Engmeer Foatbalt, Riding Club 3, 2. c Society 4, 3; French Chb 4, 3, 2 KENNETH LAWRENCE ST. CYR Fitchburg, Massochusetts Ifs snowing, it ' s snowing! This wos Ken s fovorile )he slopes ond the parties afterwards Ken wos olw needed and will long be remembered in D-2 Cadet Public Relations Council 3,2, I, Ski Instruc- tor 2. I, SCUSA 3. 2, Vice Chairman f. Rabble »oi ser 4, Ski Team 4, 3, Ski Patrol 3,2, I ■ a ' i cf -;i,. «f - ' ' . -.tg ■ i-- .-? ' - . s i _ ANTHONY JOSEPH STAMILIO Corning, New York Whether you call h.m A J , Stom, L.rtle or to listen and help. A man who worked hord, always had time to be ' one of the boys, ' ' studied Tony, h lord, one was always read played hard, Ton Class Committee 4, 3. 2, 1, Fine Arts Forurr Cool-Engineer Football, Howitzer Adver Staff 3 4. 3. t.sing € E-l THOMAS JOHN STAVRIDIS III G Wanoque, New Jersey Energetic ond free-spirited, beyond the sounds of his stereo ond squeals of ports ear, Toms determination and willingness to lend a hand will import t lork of o true friend ond individual. SERGEANT FREDERICK WILLIAM STELLAR F-2 Creston, Ohio Fred quietly entered the Zoo in the foil of 1970 and quickly ettabtished o low profile. Fiequent Glee Club trips and help from his faithful wife enabled Fritz to be o staunch member of the soft under-belly. G ' ee Club 3. 2, !. Protestant Chapel Chotr 3, 2, LIEUTENANT AAARK EDWARD STENGEL New Orleans, Louisiana ■ Cosey, " the dough boy from LSU, came to this rockbound highland the bayous As c steady provider of boodle ond TV guides, Cosey was lent partner in cr me for four yeors. The Soinis? , tQma Seminar 4. 3. Pointer 4, 3, 2; German Club . 3. 2. i Flying Club t; Photography Seminar J. DAVID STORY STEVENS Terrace Pork, Ohio STEVEN WAYNE STEVENSON Osaka, Japan an see through o problem and help y sking to be treated toirly, he hos b s he hos helped me Judo 4, 3. 2, Captain I; Wrestling 4, Ring on Creit Committee 4. 3. 2. I. Chess Club 4. 3. F.n Arts Forum 4. 3. GARY RONALD STINNEH A-J Ariel, Washington Mo...ciltd, dyoomic. ond profeii.oral — those three words occurolely dep.ct the A.enge. Sltaisht-arto-. Goty St.rnell. Almoil os stro.ght os h,i profemoool attitude -o. Gorys mochmed occurocy with o ..fie, OS he set Acoden.y .eto.ds on the A.my rifte teom and coptoined the team his Fi Rillt 4. 3, 2, Captain I; Behavioral Science Club s . W ' - ' ' DAVID ROBERT STINSON Colunnbus, Mississippi Eve.ywhe.e BIRDDOG went he was met with howls of delight Disguised c m.ld manne.ed Ai. Fo.ce file, oil o( us knew he was in octuolily the .nfarn Romado Ronge. H.s e.plo.ts w.ll go down in the annals of Howg-One. Astronomy Club 4. 3, 2, fine Arts fo ' um 4, 3. 2, Computet Forum 2; Honor Committee 2, I W ' i JAMES RANDELL STRAHON Cedaredge, Colorado A nal.ve ol Colorado, J.m come to A 1 unbelievobly itto.] Corps Squoder He quickly showed us his redeeming quolili ness and fun lovng self and hos endeared himself to us all. 150 Foolball 4. 3. 2, I. Wres dng 4, 3. 2. I; Glee Club 4, 3. 2. I; Chapel Cho« 4, 3. MouMomeer .ng 2. I TRACY LEE STRICKLAND B Formers Branch, Texas when Tfocy lefl Te.os he brought to West Point some of thot stotes genero! ond considerotion For these and his many other leadership qualities " T, L, Film will olwoys be remembered- j Oub 2. Code! F, 1 . rl I " SS. If L l :3 fe l r s jj i j Hfl ■ETER JAMES STUART ipringfield, Virginia Old ' danger ' Pete finally gets the diploma on h ligher education and this time it ' s for keeps. Mobili Iways with a smile and everyone ' s best friend. acrosse 4. 3. 2. Captain RANDY WILLIAM STUDER Algona, Iowa ' Stud ' was a pool player in his own t pass We ' ll always remember how he wo thanks to the stripers Mohoney and Spin aged to get out without a th peanut butler ond jelly, )rd on the woll, ' Snoggle- s forum J. 8ow ,ng Qui HAROLD HAYES SULLIVAN, JR. Jacksonville, Florida Ouiet, unassuming ond filled with a desire to learn. Hoi with oil the tools for success, and succeed he did, finishing Sincere and honest, " Souch " wos always a person to turn f Codef G ee Out 4. 3. 2; Sk, Club 3,2.1. came to the Acodemy at the top of his class. H JOHN GRANT SWEENEY JR. MARTIN JOHN SVOBODA, II C-1 Pensocola, Florida Burwell, Nebrasko Bringing with him the warmth and sincerity of hi took the route of the slide rule. His dedication and Morty came from Nebraska with his rwo red cowboy hots, and left four years dedicoted, ond o true friend, his future associates a later wilhoot either his A pin or his after taps pool ond chess gomes. -Si ISO lb- football 4; Oeologr Club 3, Hiding Club 3. scusA},! " ' rS f ' ' Fine Art, Forum 2 SERGEANT " " LIEUTENANT JAMES EDWARD SWEETNAM F-3 AAARK LENG SWINSON Georgetown, Guyana, South America Rockford, Illinois It IS not often you find guy who can do well in everyth nq J mmyw as one of Smokey ' s guiding light was the holy tenth which he pursued with those guys, fte was olways quick to smile and exte nd his riend ship B hind that that mode him infamous in mony o deportment This dedication char smile though, we will never forget the sincerity in his heon. task he put his mind to He generally knew all the c geometric He strove hard not to conform, mamng ngles. though n out weekends as Trocfi 2, 1; Judo Team 4, 3, Cutlodion Treasurer ends 2, Dialectic Society 4, 3. Custodian Treasurer 2; Academy Exchange Committee. West Point Flying Rifle Team and Club 4. 3. Scuba Club 2, German - fS Club 1 Club 3 J LIEUTENANT SERGEANT PAUL JOSEPH TAFONE Brooklyn, New York sdefin ly B I s gam, Paul ' s bubbl.ng s Brooklyn " real " army hod better be ready Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. Catholic Acolyte 4, 3. 2; Catholic Company Representative 1; WKDT 4. 3, Custodian of Funds 2. Forum 4. 3, 2; Cadet Public Relaltons C PHAMMINHTAM Sai-Gon, Viet-Nam lr Summer 70, a VNAAA yeorlmg came lo West F over again! as Ihe first cadet from the Republic of notwithstanding, P, T. hos always excelled m Moth Now, its obvious that West Points loss is V.el-Nams and genuine Phom. M. Tom becomes q duty ■ ' lifer ' in with honor. No doubt, stars in his eyes will soon be on Muiic Seminar 2; Computer Forum 2; Karate Team 3,2, I.SCUSA3. 2, }. tart plebe year all , and Codet hops! TIMOTHY THOMAS TANNER Florissant, Missouri A-3 RANDAL GERALD TART Benson, North Carolina ' ' t do, Gu.ded by this, a life. Undoubtedly, suc( Spanish Club 3. 2. I Chapel Choir 4 SERGEANT Jesire and ability ta work with people, and tiis lot And through it oil shined o distinct humor esi owaits Tm in the achievement ol oil his futi ,- Glee Cub 3, 2, Catholic r o( ' The soldiers Huck Finn, Randy (lowed down Ih philosophizing with a voice thol would put Sam Ervin to shame Aiwa discuss any topic from bosketboll to bosketboll, Rondy ond his friend remembered long after West Point foils into the Hudson. Engineenng forum 2, , Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, I, fine Arti Forum 3, 2. I Howitzer Staff Feo- LIEUTENANT FRANKLIN RAY TAYLOR JR. G-2 Millersvilte, Maryland There ' i not too mych you con lay about fronk thol won ' t bring a smile acosi you( (oce. Hii (ove for fun led ui to many bold ond doring odventurei. Thayer inr Arts Forum 3, 2, I; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club , Water Polo Club 4; Swimming 4, 2; Scuba Club GLENN ALLEN TAYLOR Waterford, Pennsylvania Through ho(d work, perieveroni via, Glenn has become o very inflk cers ond codeis 3 the I on unmatched expertise in Administro and respected codel m the eyes of offi give you a Taylor, Glenn A., 1 each THEODORE ROOSEVELT TAYLOR Onocock, Virginia Codel Band 4, 3, Custodian 2, Director Secretary f, German Club 4, 3. 2; Protestant Chapel Chair iBrasi Ememble). Director 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choi ' iBross ensemble). Director 2; Protestant Sun- day School Teachers 4. 3. 2. Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 3 Rughead - staying in on go! Truly t let out of bedl ll seemed like we were olways hearing these 3 good fellow. He excelled in cow physics, skinning minks, and t of trouble Sports llluslroted Footboll, Vettes, Groduation ond CHARLES CARROLL THEBAUD, JR. Columbus, Georgia A first class professional, esteemed highly by his classmotes, ond alw to lend helping hand , or to inspect. Obviously at the heod of the the brains ond fletching were handed out. CPRC 2. ;, Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3, Secretary 2; Cadet Clee Club 4, 2. 1; Honor Committee 2. I. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. H-2 FREDERICK LOWELL THIELKE Augusta, Georgia G-1 CARTER STOn THOMAS Grand Blanc, Michigan V Southern coonlr, fnendly Exposure looking tor good i and responsibility s len ond in Fred the, J Imie bit norve ond a wholi w i.de to Fred The Morine: on ' t be disoppointed Glee Club 4, 3; Aitronomy Club 2. i; Rifle Team 4, Cadet Public Reiationi Council 3; Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. I; ProleslanI Chapel Chorr 4, RiHe Club 4 ; mode him o legend whether it be in sports le IS always glad to hove on his side Infantry » ' ttttf i t Coder Glee Club 4; Baieba, Union 4; Rugby Club 3 Baptist Student h«,,1a ■ s. PATRICK ANDREW THOMAS Clinton, Tennessee become Airborne-Ronger-lnfantry? Ranger Pol — the wis friend. We ' d follow him now ... in later yeors we probably v Baseball 4, 3; Football 4; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, te Arts Forum 4, 3, Battalion Representative 3; Riding Club 4. 3; Transcendental Meditation Club I; Privilege Committee 4, 3, LIEUTENANT I DAVID WALTER THOMPSEN sevelt, Utah JAMES EDWARD THOMPSON Red Wing, Minnesota Old Man come to A-3 o serioui, gung-ho, airbor ne, ranger type bul y orling Jim, better known as ' Thompef " n a|Of year. Pee Wee OS a roommate jifoightened him out. Hii hidden good nolu e and Scene, and of course, ihe fa.rer sex 1 n toe equally hidden sense of humor made him a member ngood Iond.ngo(lh, club. course at Lodycliff did indeed exist. Be tot Ski Team 4. 3. 2, f, Sigma Delta Psi 2, I; Grant 0 Chen Club 2, 1; Cadet Cycle Club 2, Cob 2. 1. SERGEANT ., ?@3PvL, r SERGEANT MICHAEL LEWIS TIXIER Dalhart, Texas to most of us OS " Tix, " fought a c I departments, but always found I vhot a long strange trip it ' s been D-3 CHARLES KEVIN TOBIN Laromie, Wyoming Ih the Never one to IS one ipedi.e, Chorlie ■ndieol.on, ChocI 1-2 ROBERT SIBBALD TOOMY 1 bones, English thei 1 important geof in the Green Mochi CE protects cloud f ocksonville, Florida Bob has a delermination o d independen e of mind thot fe V at the Academ on match He has e«eelled in many things o West Point, but w N be rememb«« LIEUTENANT Fencing 4. 3.2. I. Rugby 4, 3. 2. I; Dialectic Soci- ety 4, 3. 2, Sehovioro Science Club 3, 2; Catholic Chopel Ctioir 4. Hiding Club 2. EDWARD JACOB TOOTHAAAN Phoenix, Arizona .-ho could find v ible ability to gel Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, ; Scuba Club 4, 3, 2. h Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4. 3. 2. f. Geol- ogy Club 4, 3, 2. I, Soccer 3. Gerry ranged from playing Santo plebe yeor fo storting ot offensi the 150 ' s Despite weakness for lote lights ond short sheets, his pride, styte, ability earned our respect The Air Force ' s loss is our gain. ISO lb. Football 4, 3. 2. (, Behavioral Scence ' GEORGE STEVEN TROMPAK Barrockville, West Virginia HN FRED TROXELL lover, Pennsylvania 1-3 ROBERT TODD TROXELL New Orleans, Louisiana D-2 MICHAEL PETER TULAY Levittown, Pennsylvania • .i ' f charged in from the peoceful potato chip capital of Pennsylvonio and ely threw his unclad body into the combat environment of West Point. At l3 he con be seen inflicting wounds on others and artfully dodging assaults of ' AHo.r Todd skied and portied his woy into the memone from the Mordr Cras city and promoted that spirit a be counted on when things seemed the bleakest. Football 4. 3, 2. Sk Club 4, 3. 2. 1. CIC Cadel Sk, An undying loyalty (o Philodelphi I slide rule, and a striving for perfi ?ave many friends behind but take I ALBERT FARRANT TURNER JR. Honolulu, Hawaii Al If.ed ro tollow a rainbow from Howok gold m Mastachuietts, He ' ll be remembered Pomr and hii feats as rhe £-3 " Top. " DUNCAN CALVERT TURNER Gulfport, Mississippi Duncan ' j lolulion to the Wei fou nd h. pel ol a Fifties greoief shindig Toke a ell rbon Trophy pie choir boy who holds the fast THOMAS RUSSELL TURNER II Alexandria, Virginia Tom brought to West Point .lory. He has s.nce refined th Tom ' s dedicotion mokes his ' of potentials: acodemic, athletic, a to become o model for others to emulole ' ' 1 o boundless sky " os he steps i ofessionol. Glee Club 3, 2. , Protettanl Chapel Choir 3. 2, I Soiling Team 4, 3; Fine Arts Forum 3. Deba Team 4, Dialectic Society 4. esse 4, 3. 2. f. Football 4, Fellowihip ofChris- Athletei 3, 2, I. Hop Manager 3, 2, I, Acad- Excbange Committee 2, , 3, 2; Fine Arti Forum 3, 2; Chinese Language JOHN JOSEPH rWOHIG Easthampton, Massachusetts ; and go in sot ere it. J. J, s ; s chosen field . Sk, Club 2, I, TIMOTHY JOSEPH TYLER Fairview Pork, Ohio fine Am Forum 4, 3. 2. I; French Club 4, 3, 2. I; Dialectic Society 3. Football 4, 150 lb Football 3; Howitier, Feature Fdtlor 1 TIMOTHY CYRIL TYSON Ithoco, New York lacrosse 4, 3. 2. Olee Club 4. 3. 2, I. Pro Chapel Chair 4 How.Jzer, Sporfs Editor 2, Committee 2, Regimental Inveitigoting OHic LEE ARNOLD VAN ARSDALE •■w! ' ' ' IHN WILLIAM ULRICH lishirgton, Indiana .Ithough Duke come lo the I Chipita Park, Colorado JOHN ANTON VAN VLEET Lee came down to us from the slopes f Pike s Peak, but eve n in his descent he McCiusky, North Dakoto towered over u% all. both m stature on i sovoir-faire Despit the odds against him, he alwayi manoged to maintain his ndividualism If Voom come here nof really kno Football 1, Indoor Track 4. Outdoor Track 4. Goo fngineer Football 2. Ski Club 3, 7. I. Out- door Sportsmer} ' i Club 3. 2, I; Fine Arti Forum 4, ng whal he wanted, he self ond that he never forgot He was strong os on mdividuc friend To The Boys, " Voom was the ultimote party mon. JDY THEODORE VEIT . Louis, Missouri JAMES ARTHUR VESTERMARK Long Beach 3, California 1-4 STEPHAN M. VIDAAAR Roseville, Michigan " m - ' t c The solilutie Iho fine Alii forum 4, 3. 2. I; Scuba Club 4, 3.2, I, Coal-Engineei Football; Mountoineeimg Club 3. 2. I . Handball Club 2, I R ng and Ciest Committee 4. 3. 2. h Fine Aits Foium 4, 3, 2, I. Flying Club I, Pistol 4. Painlei 4, 3; Astionomy Club 4, 3. 2. t; Tionscendental I MARK STEVEN VINCENT Union, Missouri 1 DBERT GEORGE VtSNOVSKY thnstown, Pennsylvania is got off to a bad start when we first discovered :kly recovered from h.s msecunty and worried his jl hard throughout his four here os Closs Rep., " Snoi f Dello-Quod story. Nobody loves me (how oflen JEFFERYRANDVOLLMER Tempo, Florida ' l ' ' : % I, Bob! tree 4, 3. 2. I, Car Comm.ttee. ion, Cordinol Newmon Forum 2, I, hholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. Sporf Parachute Club a wmg and o boHle of tequila. Randy ornved tactical Deportments Good-notured, eosyi er to be more challenging than preparing for wn, build, ond crash his own plane ERIC ANDREAS VONDERSCHEER B-2 Redding, Colifornio The Boron came to West Pomt with an eye for the finer things in life. Be il skiing in Colorado, sunning in Son Antonio, or enjoying the scenery in Atlan- tic City he olways gave his best. A rDore loyal fnend you ' ll never find. Sk Club 4. 3. 2, I. Tnothlor 4, 3. Marathon Club 4j GoatEngmeer 3, Outdoor Sporfs- mans Club 4, 3, 2. Dialectic Society 3, Porlu- guese Club 2, I . OUIS vozzo yracuse. New York Lou come to us from Holy vra Syracuse He ornved ■ three girls nomerJ Lalo, Roserrrory, ond Terry ond » H-3 VAN EUGENE WAHLGREN Gothenburg, Nebraska 4sfro Aero Club 3, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 2. I. SERGEANT 1-1 ALAN JOHN WAIKER Harvard, New York was Hoiling from the Cotskill Mountoins, Al come to us witti o tr s to spirit The " Iceman ' served the corps os official goat keeper Eosy Al wos olwoys oble ond willing to give of himself. I JOHN scon WALKER Brookings, Oregon MICHAEL DAVID WALLACE Walervliet, New York RICHARD THOMAS WALLACE Arnold, Maryland J W. " left Coon, Olympio ond the lun of the Wei Schoefer ' i and gloom of skinny dipping al Delofiel ' Monk ' s " otfiletic prowess and his dedication to friends Fine Aftt forum 3, 2. SERGEANT The olwoys be able h ig of individuality Life and people ityone. Keep on truckm ' Cwaazi! vd fiove enshrined Despite occoiionol battles ish without mojor disfigureme puny (or punitive) aspects of t ' ith OPE eofly on, Ri ventuolly monoged to fin led to avoid getting enmeshed in the to loke a philosophical view of life. , J; Korale Cub 3. 2. , flehc i Oub 4, Secretary 3. 2. Prendent Addic Council 2. J. Indoor Track 4, 3; Track 4, 3. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. President I, Aert Aitronaul ' cs Club 2. I. Stage Band I. DAVID LEE WALLINGER Pekm, Illinois Dave ' s quick, subtle wit broke the ice in many a galherir chanalian and night owl, he will not often be found abed, I; utes ore personal humility ond an engaging friendliness E-4 JOHN DAVID WALLS Westbury, New York C- 1 JAMES WILLIAM WARD Sliver Spring, Maryland Bock in the Old Corps, he had quite o plebe year, but managed to hold c his beliefs and sense of humor Dove will be remembered for his conslont bo Football 4, MVP Coal-Engmeer Foolball SERGEANT satisfied with cadet pay, so he found woys to cure this pfoblem. 1, though, for athletics and speed; " lock of. " Since speed i personolity and desire will set " blazing " trails for others to fol- football 4. 3. 2, Captain I. Basketball 4. 3. 2, " . JOSEPH MALCOLM WARD G-2 Phenix City, Alabama We ' ll always remen b«r Joe: the best person to wail til the lost minute to do o mini mol iob under the worst possible conditions. A super guy, blessed physically and morally, loyal lo his friends who ore several. Good Luck, Joe Cardinal Newman forum 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 2, I; Engineer Football 2; CPRC 2, I , KARL KULDRIAN WARNER C-3 Charleston, West Virginia Whot do you say about the proud, unique West — by God — Virginian with whom you Spent so much time? Helping others? Our porlies? Our work? Our fon- laslic trips? Our plans for the future? No. you |ust say " Sincere friend. " That soys everything. KENNETH EUGENE WEBBER E-1 PAUL MICHAEL WEBBER Lakeland, Florida Creve Coeur, Missouri Neither ocodemics, nor the T D , nor oil the Stogednver Now it ' s Army life, mor United Slates . beware he obstacles Woops 1 loge, and caps in th adi oHer Enem TJ ' Z those ot us who were less amply endow i(nown for his hord wofli ond dependobi Fine Am Forum 4, 3, 2 ' S » Qahahc Cho,r 4, Glee Club 3, 2, 1 Hadto Club 4, 3. 2, Vice Prendent 1 SERGEANT c : LIEUTENANT THOMAS JOHN WEBER Hockeftstown, New Jersey I G-3 JOHN WEISZ A-2 Edison, New Jersey John IS o hard worker — o perfecdonisl. He really believes in setting the exom- pie for subordinotes. A hive, buf always willing to help others. A war game buff ond always m seorch of -The Girl. " Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2; Scoutmaiter ' s Coun- cil 4, 3. 2; Cadet Public Relations Council 3. 2; Fine Arts Forum 3; German Club 2; Marathon Club I. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3, 2. LIEUTENANT - Nf 1 Ki ' ) fc H Hkl t y M p ' M HB k IHH mm K ' ' m ■ |H IB As Bert Chns-Oossed his woy through 4 years with the Gophers, he becam famous for his staunch, Long Island, conservotism His willingness to accept othei and their ideas, however, made him much respected as did his devotion to wir ning on the soccer field. STEVEN EDWARD WELLS Springfield, Ohio M, Energetic, no One could e.er remember a lime or did nol hove that big Ohio smiie on h.s face Steve tor this congeniol smile ond his athletic prowess I Council i. 3. 2, 2 . S I i JOHN DAVID WELT Gloucester, Massachusetts RRYLLOYD WILLIAMS JR. •Me, Missouri 1-2 ROBERT JOHN WILLIAMS Kettering, Ohio C.3 ROBERT STEVEN WILLIAMS Bolfon, Massachusetts lely make h.s mark rn Ihe world e from the Show-Me State with that glint of able for help and guidance, Hatty will most A pasiion for brown eyed women and ted gtenodine, but rorely having either, " Of to be confused with RJ, emerged unscathed offer his stint as o cadet His J rambled his woy through four years ol WP His timely wit ond for sighted willingness to hosh over old times coupled with his great humor will olwoys moke on mode him o constant on the from we all rode ,-, fiim one of the regulars ' towsh p ol Otr.stion Alhhlei i. J, f; m 5. 2; Sponiih Club 2. I; Handball Chb I )AVID RAY WILLIAMSON A-2 COLEN KIRK WILLIS Aodesto, Catiforr ia Des Moines, Iowa Equally at ea.e .eac ling from the Bible or occe pl.ng leadership duties. Dave A large man w.th an nashamedly upheld Ih e highest standards of Chn tianity and left no doubt that cornfields of Iowa and c IS fodh in Jesus Christ vas Ihe highest pnorilv in hi life. ond nature to him, " Ho C-2 THOAAAS GEORGE WILLS Hatboro, Pennsylvania ger appetite for life, Colen emerged from tl i New York, Academics and athletics being se ad the word of life as leader of the " trovelir ty. " Unequaled in his ability to meet and befriend people, Colen ' s destiny Football 4, 3, 2. J; Wrestling 2. I. Sk, Club 4, 3; Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, I; Scoutmaster ' s Cour cll 2. 1. Fine Aris Forum 2. Stump, Chilly Willy, Squatty Body, Preod some of the names coined for him. The Old A and anyone who could not do pull-ups Alv remembered forever as a genuine friend Soccer 4; Rugby 4. SERGEANT eighthfter are |ust all except the Toe lead, Tom will be JAMES WILLIAM WIMBERLEY Jackson, Wyoming 2 Foil, " ' ■ge " Of Jim came to the Hoolers from Jackson Hole, Wyoming and onging fo« his old li(e style Though never completely odopting the ■ h.s beloved Rockies, he rose to the challenge of WP and leaves well bered for his interest in mobility (sports cofs), his ability lol k tor him (tnothlon), and his obility to acquire luck ( dedicated individual and Florida goms onother resid Swimming 4. 3, ?,- Track 4, Triathlon 2, h Howit- zer 1; Drama Seminar 3, 2, Cadet-in-Charge J. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club I; Fellowthtp of Chris tian Athletes 2, L UEUTENan qvlG PAUL WIHMAN SPaul, Minnesota ting o financial wizard didn ' t stop WiHs tfom Jat Snuffy ' i on weekends. Always Ihefe to Kel minute studies, Witts is that kind of guy — s Forum 4, 3; Karate Club 3; Bowling CIvb I, ;,- Glee Club 1; Cadet Public Relations Coun- WIUIAM ALAN WOLF Saint Joseph, Michigan Always an integral pan of the Big I, Bill Wolfman. " Grades never worried him but I a coffee pot. He was a good friend and one RUSSELL SIMMONS WOLFE, JUNIOR Orangeburg, South Carolina Welter came to us from the backhills of South Car interests thai ranged from fiunting to hunting. Russ wos German Club 4. 3. 2. I; Rifle Club 4; R.fle Team 4. 3. M.htary Affairs Cub 4, 3. 2. h Aero Astro Club 3. 2, I; Sheet and Trap Team 3. 2. I. Out- door Sportsman Club 4. 3. 2, I vide scope of ed member of liked by all. - • ' ! ' ' !- ALAN KEITH WRIGHT iouth San Francisco, California Quietly he come and worked to improve himself m o ' :oted IS the word that best describes him, be t in athletic: ' hip. He can moke anyone look good in his photograph; ind IS still working on the Company Mug. Quietly Al will go, bi C-3 JAMES ALAN WRIGHT Belle Fourche, South Dakota pects of life Dedi- Many things will soon be forgotten, but sitli codemics, or friend not one. Although Jim is a brat he considers IS always studying that ' s where the fish bite best ' May his bog of Sunday School Teacher 4. 3; Volleyball Clu - Drama Seminar 4. 3 SERGEANT EDWARD MASIS YETERIAN G-2 Scarsdale, Nev York Ed sailed u ilhe udson lo play so ceron d fou d a whole new gome Al ay willing lo take the in tiotive, but also □ Iways ighh g the T D Ed ■bit th eb Met and charged c n. He will alwoys be reir ember edfa his smile and nH.-idu al.s m. Soccer 4, 3, 2, I; Brigade Boxing Champion 2. Car Comminee 2, I, Oosi Commitlee 2, 1: Photo Club J. 3. 2. MMary AHan Club 4, 3. 2. Sk: Club 4, 3, 2. I; Cycling Club 2, I, Pointer 4, 3. Wres- HERMAN ROBERT YEZAK, JR. Bremond, Texas Eleganio and cowboy clorhei never mi« A dip of Copenhogen or Bremondi or d booki. Safch ' t ir frequent erudi Id hove mixed for anybody but Hei- ogic usually explained hit dutty bat ) privately discussed with his TERRY ROBERT YOUNGBLUTH South Euclid, Ohio The Blufh " os he i known to all of us olmost defies description. He is what Freud v always be remembered for his performances occasions we had to frequent thot estobiishrr :olledan Idm lelot Inn on the DONALD HOWARD ZACHERt Worthington, Ohio great lengths lo |Oin us Although his first love e, exchanging his Canodion citJierf- s debating compelling philosophical n ond to help us with our problems. PETER HUGHES ZEIGLER Wilmington, Delaware A-2 LARRY ARTHUR ZIESKE Stillwater, Minnesota F-3 DANIEL ANTHONY ZWACK Dubuque, Iowa B-2 lys life He IS a person who Lorry ' s prominent attribute hos been his tenacity of purpose. He has made aco- ows his spirit to be crushed demic excellence his trodemark. This concentration did not prevent him however them and most of all from ploying 150 lb football or from finding time for thot " sweet young thing " (Carol) from Philodelphio- }50 lb. Football 4, 3, 2. , Satlmg Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Geology Club 4, 3; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, • of country m always lost on college under his belt. H jsic, motorcycle:, and boxing the drill roles, Don will be the first out the door — AIRBORNE French Club 3, 2. Fine Arts Forum 2 « ° S1. i ' ' _ I f 3 y Bi M ' if Ta 1 »«!S»r- »«»!t» «? ; -ti: ' :l P d 1 1 C5 fl f«tate» ' Taiyrti lyifl fe - ..-• ' " " " ,_-« il 4 June 1974 Onbehalfof the 1974 HOWITZER Staff . . . With only a few hours remaining as editor of this publication, I ann engulfed in feelings of apprehension as to whether or not the effort of those who were involved in the creation of the 1974 HOWITZER will eventually shine through. As the majority of us are neither artists nor writers, our struggle has been primarily one of fulfilling a West Point tradition and sec- ondly, one of recording a saga for the class of 1974. Consequently, it is our sincere hope that our classmates and friends are able to pursue this volume with pleasure, and that in future years, all will be able to find among its pages a catalytic source for many fond mem- ories. Putting a book of this size together obviously requires the effort of many who are not among those on its immediate staff. Unfortunately these individuals can not be sufficiently recognized for their contributions. I do however, wish to acknowledge the following for their time and sacrifices: MAJOR Donald Barbour for his invaluable suggestions and for the encouragement which he provided throughout the year, MAJOR Rudolph Ehrenberg for his experience in the business aspects of this publication, Mr. Peter Coulton of STUDIO ONE for his professional advice in the area of photography and for his uncomplaining responses to our ever-changing schedules. The many fine businesses who have so graciously chosen to advertise in the 1974 HOWIT- ZER and without whose continued support this publication would not be possible, A great number of plebe typists, " gophers " and other underclass assistants for their loyal support throughout the entire year — even after fallouts became mandatory Corps — wide and activities tables lost their special significance. Mr. Dick LoPachin of Taylor Publishing Company to whom we owe a special " thank you " for his professional supervision, technical expertise and continued dedication to the Corps of Cadets. After graduation this year ' s staff will scatter in its many different directions and the 1 974 HOWITZER will take its place in a long line of HOWITZERS that have recorded more than three-quarters of a century of graduates. And just as each of us hope that we shall be judged as worthy units of a long line preceding us, so too do we hope that our book will stand well in a tradition that we have all come to know. Editor-in-Chief ADVERTISERS ACME BOOT CO. 566 A C CHEVROLET 551 ALLIED CHEMICAL CORP. 564 AMF INCORPORATED 559 ARMED FORCES COOP INSURING ASSOC. 568 ARMY MUTUAL AID 555 ART CAP CO.. INC. 554 ASSOCIATION OF GRADUATES 565 THE BACA GRANDE CORP. 569 BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOTEL 557 CHATHAM BLANKETS 567 DIAMOND INTERNATIONAL CORP. 550 DULING OPTICAL 558 FIRST CITIZENS BANK TRUST CO. 557 FORT HOOD NATIONAL BANK 567 FORT SILL NATIONAL BANK 564 GENERAL MILLS INC. 567 GREAT LAKES CARBON 55 1 HERFF JONES 564 HOTEL THAYER 562 HUGHES AIRCRAFT 561 INTERNATIONAL MULIFOODS 563 ITT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT CORP. 560 MARINE MIDLAND BANK 550 MASON HANGER-SILAS MASON CO. INC. 565 MIDWEST FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN 566 MOBIL OIL CO. 556 NATIONAL BANK OF FORT SAM HOUSTON 570 NORTHEASTERN BANK OF PENNSYLVANIA 551 N.S.MEYER. INC. 562 FELLIES PONTIAC 565 PENTAGON FEDERAL CREDIT UNION 554 RED BULL INN 550 ROYTEX INC. 562 SEAMAN ' S BANK 558 SEARS ROEBUCK 552 SHORT LINE 562 STEAK BREW 558 TEKTRONIX 568 TONY ' S PIZZA 566 UNION UNDERWEAR CO. INC. 554 UNITED STATES STEEL 565 WESTERN METAL DIVISION 557 m Commitment to the tradition, respect and progress of our country is the unalterable responsibility of every American. DIAMOND INTERNATIDNAL CORPOnATION 160 MAGNIFICENT ROOMS ROUND THE CLOCK PHONE SERVICE TOTAL ELECTRIC HEATING AIR CONDITIONING COLORED TV - SEA-MIST BATHS MEETING ROOMS - SUITES - KITCHENETTES RESTAURANT COCKTAILS CADETS HOME AWAY FROM HOME AT CADET RATES Area Code (9 1 41 ON RT. 9 (SOUTH RD.) JUST SOUTH OF IBM RD. ' 4 MILES FROM THE HEART OF POUGHKEEPSIE 462-4400 CONVENIENT TO POUGHKEEPSIE FISHKILL IBM SHOPPING CENTERS SCHOOLS When you need a complete bainking service at West Point. Or Ankara. Or Karachi. Or Goppingen. We ' re here. And there. The Highland Falls office of Marine Midland ofTers. as a pernument banking connection, the complete k seising military personnel and their families anywhere in the world. □ Checking Accounts □ Safe Deposit Boxes □ Marine Midland Master □ Auto Loans Cliarge or Line □ Personal Loans of Credit D Christmas Club □ Trust Services D Vacation Club □ Savings Plans n Education Loans MARINE MIDLAND BANK CDF SCDUXMEASTERIM IMEXA VCDPIK.IM. X. We serve thousands of customers...one a a time. Iliuhland Falls Offiic, lliclilami I-alls, N. ' . Serving V est Point and the Militar since 1407 Member FDIC PROMOTIONS FROM NOW . Northeastern BANK of Pennsylvania WILL STILL BE YOUR BANK Serving the Corps of Cadets and Military Personnel with Complete Military Banking Services for Over 25 Years Preferred Military Banking Services for the Cadets of the USMA ( ) Service Charge Free Checking Account Service for undergraduates and 2 ' j years after graduation ( ) Free Personalized Check Books ( ) Military Loans with Life insurance included at no extra cost NORTHEASTERN BANK OF PENNSYLVANIA Main Office, Scran+on, Pennsylvania ASSETS: $485,7 1 0,2 1 9. MEMBER: F.D.I.C. AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET SAAB DEALER Thank you for your patronage in 1974 and hoping to assist you in the future years. A C CHEVROLET INC. Fort Montgomery, N.Y. Serving Cade+s and Graduates Since 1930 Monte Carlo Coupe Compliments of A FRIEND i " y In a way, Sears began here, too West Point has always meant leadership. For Sears, it meant General Robert E. Wood, class of 1900. And for that, we have a lot to thank you. If it hadn ' t been for the General, Sears might never have known the growth it has had in the field of retail merchandising. And if it hadn ' t been for West Point, there might never have been a retail merchant with the dynamism and leader- ship qualities of Robert E. Wood. The seventy-four years that have passed since General Wood graduated from the Academy have seen unprecedented changes in the history of our nation as well as its business community. But the traditions of leadership that the Point has fostered will continue as the foundations of prog- ress for our country. And for that we salute you. West Point and the class of 1974. Sears SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. YOU ' RE GOING PLACES . . . AND WE ' LL GO WITH YOU! We can meet your financial needs worldwide No matter where your duty station, no matter what your financial needs, Pentagon Federal Credit Union will be there to help. Military officers have unique financial require- ments ... for example: Try financing a new car through a local institution and moving it with you when you ' re transferred. It may be impos- sible. But you can take it with you if you ' re a member of PFCU. We are the world ' s largest credit union -- . n -: serving Army and Air Force personnel. Our services are i designed specifically to meet oM ' ' " " ' " ' « your needs. Check the advantages PFCU offers: • High earnings on savings (Latest quarterly divi- dend was 6%) • Low-cost loans • Free insurance on loans and savings •Worldwide services •Life time membership All active and retired commissioned officers in the Army and Air Force are eligible for membership in PFCU. Write today for more information. ?•: ?!- PENTAGON FEDERAL CREDIT UNION I ' r ' P.O. Box 310, Main Station Arlington, Virginia 22210 THE HERALDRY OE MERIT The above trademark has earned the right to be considered as such. It signifies a dependable STANDARD of QUALITY that has always been distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this, as you men are of your career ART CAP COMPANY, INC. . " y9 |{H ) l) . NKW l{k. . . 10012 Rigbtr Frii!toftheLqi[ UNCONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED urjfnenuJGurz sbiRts complimenCs op union untyefzuoeofz cosine. ' OU! ■nrict I Lift. Higible Write n, ' ERAL WION itatJon 22210 A Distinguished American ... a membeir ofAMAA DOUGLAS MAC ARTHUR GENERAL OF THE ARMY ■s 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 " 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 officer ' 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 — 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 " smashed " his way through 5,000 miles of occupied South Pacific islands in his famous New Guinea campaign. Perhaps most impressive among the " old soldier ' s " accom- 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 financial plan- ning, and assistance in collecting compensation are just a few of the Association ' s many services. Write today for complete information. Fort Myer, Arlington, Va. 22211 ARMY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS GEN GEORGE H. DECKER. Chainmrn GEN CLYDE D. EDDLEMAN. Vice-Chairman GEN CHARLES H. BONESTTEEL. Ill • LTG LEONARD D. HEATON LTG RUSSELL L. VITTRUP • LTG HAL B. JENNINGS. JR. LTG BERNARD W. ROGERS • MG HARRY L. JONES. JR. MG VERNE L. BOWEPtS • MG WILLIAM H. BLAKEFIELD MAJ KENNETH F. HANST. JR. OFFICERS MAJ KENNETH F. HANST. JR.. President LTC JOHN B. HARVEY. Vice President and Secretary LTC L. D. KrRKWOOD MARTIN. Vice President and Treasurer CPT BRADLEY J. SNYDER. Assistant Treasurer CPT JAMES K. NISHIMOTO. Assistant Secretary Me bers 44,000 Insurance in Force $440,000,000 Reserves $100,000,000 !),» m Business is bound to change. Change upsets people. Always has. Disrupts routine and habit patterns. Demands constant adaptation. But change is inevitable. And essen- tial. Inability to change can be fatal. Unfortunately, most of man ' s institu- tions are highly resistant to change. This, as much as anything else, under- lies the explosive reaction of many peo- ple in our country in the past few years. They took a fresh and uncluttered look at the world around them, and found many institutions archaic. Higher edu- cation. Government. Religion. Business. These institutions have begun to re- spond to the need for change, even if not always with breathtaking speed. Among these institutions, business is by the nature of things compelled to change more rapidly— and perhaps more realistically— if it is to survive. Com- panies that cannot foresee change and adapt to it quickly enough die. There is seldom anybody to subsidize business inefficiency for any length of time. One reason business— especially big business — can respond to change quickly is that basically it is in the busi- ness of change. Business depends heav- ily on forward planning, and planning is the orderly management of change. Another reason is that business itself produces more change, probably, than any other institution. Through its re- search and development programs. Through new technology it develops and applies. Through new plants it builds. Through its need to be a good employer. Because its own long-term self-interest dictates a better life for peo- ple everywhere. Because it must face facts and think rationally about what may appear to be unthinkable. Business can be plenty wrong, and wrong-headed, despite all those things we just listed. But its record for bringing change-with-meaning to society is im- pressive. Which has an obvious moral ifor anyone today who wants to change the world, rationally and constructively. Change doesn ' t always produce a Renaissance, of course. But it can— if business, and the rest of society, think hard and clearly enough about where we want change to take us. And how fast. And what the options are. And whether benefits at least equal costs. One sphere where clear, contempor- ary thinking would produce some urgently needed change is in the stereo- types and obsolete concepts that some people who should know better still har- bor about all big business. Some of those concepts may once have been valid across the board, and some, unfortu- nately, may still be valid with respect to some corporations. But not to all. Times have changed. So have many of us big businesses. Because change is what we ' re inseparably bound to. IVI bil ntsi 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 and Key — Dining Room — Cocktail Lounge — Open Daily — Colonial Dining Room and Coffee Shop — Counter and Table Service — Open Daily Ben Franklin ' s Court — Luncheon — Cocktails — Music 1200 Guest Rooms and 18 Function Rooms irpeo- :lace hat isim- noral ' ange My. ice a THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOTEL Philadelphia, PA 19105 PHILADELPHIA ' S LARGEST HOTEL CHESTNUT AT NINTH ST. Harry E. Gilbert, Jr., General Manager William G. Chadwick, V.P. Managing Director Phone:(215)922-8600 jn-il ftink rfiere how And its. mpor- Mi lereo- »me II to- tiose talid forlu- iCttO nany ange WESTERN METAL SPECIALTY DIVISION WESTERN INDUSTRIES, INC. Fabricators of Au+omo+ive, Agricul+ural, Marine, Recreational and Industrial Sheet Metal Products to Customer Specifications. Specialists in Deep Drawn Industrial Engine Parts and Fuel Tanks 1211 North 62nd St. Milwaukee, Wis. 53213 Phone 4 1 4— 771-7700 I You caiA save at The Seamen ' s automatically from anywhere With an Allotment Sovings Account, you can hove part of your pay auto- aticolly cJepositecJ in The Seamen ' s from anywhere In the States . . . from any- where in the world. You specify the amount and each month the allotment is mailed direct to your savings account. It s the systematic way to save— with dividends paid from day of deposit on balances of $25 or more. Or, if you prefer, you can handle all your own transactions and Bank by Mai l at The Seamen ' s. You deposit or withdraw v ilh simple forms and use convenient free postage-paid envelopes. For further information on either savings plan, stop by any of our offices when you are in New York or write to our Main Office. As a special service to depositors, The Seamen ' s can arrange to have money safely sent to almost anywhere in the world. •In the United States only. CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE n | SEAMEN ' S BANK for SAVINGS S5£ - ' Chartered 1829 • Assets over $1.5 Billion 30 Wall St., New York, N.Y. 10005 • 25 Pine St., New York, N.Y. 10005 • Beaver St. at New St., New York, N.Y. 10004 • Fifth Ave. at 45th St., New York, N.Y. 10036 • 666 Fifth Ave. on 52nd St., New York, N.Y. 10019 • 127 West 50th St., in Time Life Building, New York, N.Y. 10020 • Nossou County: 2469 Hempstead Turnpike at Newbridge Road, East Meadow, N.Y. 11554 • Westchester County: 1010 Central Park Avenue, Yonkers, N.Y. 10704 you love tender juicy steak and super roast prime ribs of beef— you ' re longing for a thick burger or some other good thing— you pine for moun- tains of fresh crisp salad topped with dressing you create yourself— you dream of your cup overflowing with beer, wine or sangria -you yearn fori a friendly English pub with a charm all its own— then, my friend, you ' re a Stk. k Bkew | ers()n.noifs,ands or buts. Steali gBreiu MONSEY Route 59 (914) 352-2W0 American Express Card Congratulations to the Class of 1974 DULING OPTICAL CORPORATION York. Pa. 17404 ' »vliere t L In 1974, more than ever before America ' s swingers are going to be out in force-on 9,500 golf courses and 4,000 acres of tennis courts. And tfie number of players is still going up like a fiigh lob. All of which makes us very happy, because we provide the wherewithal to play. For golfers, for example, it ' s Ben Hogan Clubs, bags, balls-in fact, all they need for every- thing but the nineteenth hole. For tennis buffs, our Head Division makes not only the best racquets they can buy, but even the clothes they play in. And so it goes, for practically any sport— indoor or outdoor —you can name. That ' s why, when it comes to active leisure time, we ' re busier than anybody. AMF Incorporated, While Plains, New York 1 0604. AMF mixes business with pleasure. Profitably. AN OPEN LETTER TO THE CLASS OF 74 The Long Gray Line is unending. Though your pri- mary mission is clear, your Academy education gives you something that far transcends the techniques and knowledge involved in developing, training and leading an army. It helps build character and integ- rity, and how sorely needed are these qualities in the nation and world today. As a nation we are proud of the consistently high quality of West Point graduates — men who have made enduring contributions to the nation and the world on the field of battle, in civilian life, in indus- trial management, in education and science. Like Thayer, Partridge and Lee before you — men of consummate wisdom, vision and faith in the future — be willing to experiment, to break with tra- dition and question everything — and in your ow n way, infuse a new spirit into the national soul. Don ' t be afraid, as MacArthur was not, to gaze at distant horizons. You move on now, many of you to become profes- sional soldiers. But whether you remain in the mili- tary or move on to the civilian sector, remember that you are professionals. And professionalism is more than education, more than experience, more than training. . . it ' s a state of mind. It is a combination of skill and dedication, an attitude of service that inte- grates the business of soldiering with the business of life. The discipline you learn on The Plain, the " duty, honor, country " code that you live by, are indelibly imprinted on your character. Carry them with you as you assume stewardship of your destinies and that of your country and the world. Dr. Norman Young Pr( sident and Chairman of the Board ITT Community Development Corporation New Yorl . New York Built by Hughes: Computers, displays, missiles, radars, communications satellites, and 551 other products of advanced technology. 1. Seven generations of commu- nications satellites hove been built by Hughes since 1 963. Hughes is now building the Western Union WESTAR and Comsat-General AT T satellites for U.S. domestic commercial systems. The Navy ' s long-range Phoenix and AWG-9 weapon control system give its new F-1 4 Tomcat fighter the capability to engage up to six attacking aircraft or cruise missiles simultaneously. NATO ' s NADGE air defense sys- tem, stretching across a 3,000-mile arc from NoPA ' ay to Turkey, protects Western Europe from air attack. NADGE uses Hughes- developed software and Hughes- built computers, operating in a multiprocessing mode, in its 37 " nerve centers. " Wire-guided TOW missile is the Army ' s primary anti-tank weapon at battalion level. Hughes is building launching systems and gyro-stabilized sights for the HueyCobra helicopter. The Navy ' s NTDS (Naval Tactical Data System) uses a computer to process and evaluate radar and sonar data on enemy threats within a ship ' s combatarea, then gives the commander an instanta- neous battle-situation picture on its Hughes-built display console and helps him assign and control the proper defensive weapons — inter- ceptors, missiles, torpedoes, or guns. 6. Attack radar system for the Air Force ' s F-1 5 Eagle automatically displays on the cockpit windscreen the instant information the pilot needs for successful air-to-air combat. NASA ' s advanced OSO-I (Orbit ing Solar Observatory) satellite will search for the secrets locked in the sun ' s corona, providing scien- tists with clues as to how and when the sun and its planets were born. Creating i new ww tf ttlth electronics HUGHES HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY Over a Century of Service M e;qU Insignia Sptcialnti Since 1868 Our Shield is Your Guarantee of Quality. N. S. MEYER, INC. W ' tsttni Dniiion N S. Meyer, Inc., of California 939 South Broadway Los Angeles. Calif 900n Mum Ofpu N. S. Meyer, Inc. ■12 East 20th Street New. ' i ' ork, N. V. 10003 Enjoy your mid-week conferences, business meetings, receptions and alumni get-togethers at the Academy ' s own Hotel Thayer. Enlarged banquet area, seven conference rooms and new dining areas in the newly-enlarged Thayer. PUBLIC INVITED Banquet Office (914)446 4731 JOHN G. SINCLAIR Manager THAYER ON THE HUDSON WEST POINT. NEW YORK It ' s Smarter to Charter •We arrange hotels, meals, etc. ' Over 1 00 buses 4 1 -53 passenger capacity. •Also package tours. Call: (201) 529-3666 1 7 Franklin Turnpike, Mahwah, New Jersey ROYTEX, INC. Thanks to the Class of 1974 for Their Continuing Acceptance of the " B " Robes (ni) International Multlfoods ' You are what you eat. For energy and stamina, one important thing you must do is eat right. Good -tasting Kretschmer Wheat Germ adds a healthy helping of natural protein and vitamins to your breakfast or any meal. Wheat germ, the world ' s most nutritious natural cereal M fimw CT f «tfr7«T; ' - ' Ti T " -? ' TT 7 edt Ot Satt40t THE ALL SERVICES BANK A FAST CONVENIENT BANKING SERVICE FOR THE ARMY, NAVY, AIR FORCE, MARINE CORPS AND COAST GUARD THE FORT SILL NATIONAL BANK OF FORT SILL, OKLAHOMA MEMUR FO I C United States Military Academy Official Jewelry • CLASS RINGS, MINIATURE RINGS AND WEDDING BANDS, " ,4 " PINS ,4,ND " MUFTI " riNS HERFF JONES company MAIN OFFICt 1411 NORTH CAPITOL AVE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Send Inquiries to: HERFF JONES COMPANY ATT.: J. W. CHAILLE 141 I North Capitol Indianapolis, Indiana 46207 CONGRATULATIONS Your Association of Graduates Welcomes the CLASS OF 1974 To the Ranks of Graduates We Believe that Peaceful co-existence is Best maintained by being too tough to tackle. MASON HANGER- SILAS MASON CO., INC. ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS Designers of Explosives Processing Plants and Explosion Resistant Structures Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facilities 437 Madison Ave. New York Lexington Kentucky COMPLIMENTS OF United States Steel (u Congratulations to the Class of 1974 PELLIE ' SPONTIAC Route 9W Highland Falls, N.Y. m Congratulations 74 TONY ' S 1st DIVISION Congratulations to the Class of 1974 From MIDWEST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN They ' re the only boots made to original paratroop specifica- tions. With built-in muscle to take the shqck of landing. With tempered steel shanks. Firml web ankle supports. Special rubber soles. And with a snap-to, spit-and-polish ap- pearance that tells thf world you take pride i how you look. Genuin- Corcoran® Paratroop j Boots. Promote your feet with Corcoran Paratroop boots. 1 AL to the class of 1974 Wherever you may be stationed around the world, you will never be far from the fine food Jun and fashion products of General Mills I The Ctiatliam name has been associated with fine blankets for nearly a century. Our mills are now operated by the fourth generation of y Chatham sons and family pride Is a very good guarantee of quality. C hatham CHATHAM MANUFACTURING COMPANY ELKIN, NORTH CAROLINA FORT HOOD NATIONAL BANK Centrally Located on Post in the Fort Hood Shopping Center A Privately — Owned, Full Service Bank The Majority of Our Stockholders are Arnny People OFFICERS CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD: LT GEN (USA Ret) B. E. Powell (USMA ' 36) PRESIDENT: Mr. Roy J. Smith, CIVILIAN AIDE TO THE SECRETARY OF THE ARMY EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT; Mr. James H. Scott VICE PRESIDENTS; Brig Gen (USA Ret) E. F. Graham, Jr (USMA ' 37), Master Sargeant (USA Ret) Murl Hennigan, Mr. B. H. Wiseman, John B. Plott CASHIER: LT COL (USA Ret) John N. Bohannon, Jr. ASSISTANT CASHIERS: Mrs. Glenda M. Jackson. Mr. Melton L. Kunkel, Mrs. Elaine Hanson rr k i National Bankq Fbrtge HousShi at San Antonio One of Your Wisest Associations . . . aside from your present one, of course, is the one you establish with your banker. The National Bank of Fort Sana Houston offers you banking service with and by people experienced in handling matters related to military pay and military banking . . . and in taking care of your banking business from wherever in the world you are sta- tioned. Check on us for checking accounts, savings, auto loans, per- sonal loans, and much, much more. Write National Bank of Fort Sam Houston Wainwright Station, San Antonio, Texas 78286 or call (512) 223-2981 Member FDIC and the Association of Military Banks fie, ish nal ers by ing 3iid ing om sta- ing 3er- 3re, « 286 J — ( 11 f " IT ,ft: -» jnM Ki ' MA intyiiAi»ttt «ef ' i3t .™- i iimvyntw, ' mm I ii " .-. .-..■.. ...iiiMi! SS

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, 1971 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


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