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

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 628

 

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



Page 6, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1975 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 628 of the 1975 volume:

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M WHAT 0F LAWS? "You Delight in Laying Down Laws, g KEGULA S e QA ,OP che Y D i Zifiiiiizil " ... "ww-.n-v-ef..,-- V -n .. W, ,, if-M, ,Qi W- . if , il ,W K g ' , M ,521 g "ff i i if fi , i fwif V 'ijgi Y' 5 ,Kip 3, i ifiifn - H ' A Q, rf " ,V.. 7 i ,Q ,, .,,,. . " Yet You Delight More in Breaking Them . .g . i i 2 L vi lcof the llllflfou CanMuffle the Drum, and You Can laioosen a a l the Strings 0 fthe Lyre, But Who Shall Command the Skylark Not to Sing?" AND WHAT OF REASON AND PASSION? "Your Reason and Your Passion Are the Rudder and the Sails of Your Seafaring Soul. . . Reason, Ruling Alone, Is a Force Confiningp and pil. Passion, Unattended, Is a Flame That Burns to Its Own Destruction." AND WHAT OF "I Have Seen You FREEDOM? Prostrate Yourself and Worship Your Own Freedom . . . You Shall Be Free Indeed When Your Days Are Not Without a Care nor Your Nights Without a Want and a Grief, but Rather When These Things Girdle Your Life and Yet You Rise Above Them Naked and Unbound if ' ' V ,, -' 1 And Thus Your Freedom When It Loses Its Fetters Becomes Itself the Fetter of a Greater Freedom." We 7? K il AND VVHAT OF FRIENDSHUPQ ef H "Your Friend Is Your Needs is i f Answered . . .for You Come To Him H WithrYour Hunger, and You SeekHim for Peace. A '- . I 1'j,,,- we And Let Your Best Be for Your Frieod . Seek Him Always With Hours to Live. ' H V7 '77 ' . 'Hi-J J n M' I r 4 rf V 'K L xA r fregigl is r P Q I E 5 9 si' 1 2 is 5 , r is E E . ,A is And in the Sweetness of' Friendship Let There Be i slaughter, and Sharing of Pleasures FFF "I 4 r AND WHAT OF WORK? "ln Keeping Yourself With Labour You Are in Truth Loving Life, And to Love Life Through Labour Is to Be Intimate With Life's Inmost Secret. AND WHAT OF TIME? "You Would Measure Time the Measureless and the Immeasurable . . . ff- ,gd 'Hg 5 ' :2 A w M mn E H TKWTTT A A 5 ,I Yet the Timeless in You Is Aware of Life's Timelessness, if if e 9 'Mm- if' M 'l'fff2-3' W- J? . v MAL' f H uve- - 4' . . , '--,.s"3"'."""""'l1-.' 'i"'dln-l- V 1 fx.-5,4 ' " ,' -' "3 fl.-I , X ' :gs fl , , U f 5-K-.,.,,a,, W5-in W. F ,. 11. nf' fw , ,fs-f.-ee' pg 2' ,, W ,few 'a , ' ' W- A - ,f .'-' 3+k3 ,+1lf.w A , - ,Qi M - , I ,T -r7.,ml":?F:M.4' 1? T:-m,,-in:fi,jkH skis- .Q 1 K , ."5A 2 FV f if f, P W 3 ,gf , -- N , ' ,:- sz, ' Mlm in wir, kghif A ik' .,,.. K ' W ' KQK4 N. , ' T ,,, ' 1 nf. ' S, ' Y, WY X ' . 'H 1.14 ' Q 4 ' A, T , ...,,,,M . J. , -- , 4 , 4- Q-' Y ,, Us.. L . ' " V x ' Y -. X ' V J . , Qu' 0 JA 'F Q, Q K fr 'WN rw'-K , Af -T., kj'-7 A V ll 4 f M 4 Q ww ' 1,,,xnWHuww,- ' I fy .E - .-'f ff- wing . w vm I "" gl' 4'5" 5' ' , , 'gif - ffzfeif WM N ' 5 'I 'P' ,.,-.f f' ' - ' " 4, If- ,I ,, , . 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' af n my -Am -Q M .A ,Q . . ,- MH Y 1 5 1 1 W w 1 1 i I 1 1 1 1 Y 5 x , a THE HOWITZER The Annual of the United States Corps of Cadets United States Military Academy West Point, New York 'S- .f f L leg , HOWITZER STAFF A. l. FARRINGTON .... .....,. E ditor-in-Chief KEN GEORGE .............. .... P hotography Editor MATTHEW RICHARDSON .... ........... F eature Editor C. K. HUNT .........,.... ..... F aculty and Staff Editor WILLARD QUIRK . .. ............ Corps Editor IACK MERKLEIN ..,.. .......... S ports Editor IOHN BECHTOLD ...... .......... A ctivites Editor GLEN MCDERMOTT ..,.. ..... S enior Section Editor GEORGE SCHRLAU . .. ........ History Editor KERRY MURPHY .... ...Circulation Manager DAVID WHITNEY ... ......... Custodian DAVID MORRIS .,.. ...,. B usiness Editor IACK HUG ........ .... A dvertising Editor GREG HOLDER ...... .,.. A ssociate Editor CAPTAIN R. THODEN .... ................ O IC MAI. R. EHRENBURG .... .......... A ssistant OIC PETER COULTON ..... ..... P hotography Advisor As the time draws near to submit the final pages of the Howitzer I am filled with relief, pride, and above all gratitude. This book would not have been possible without the con- stant and expert counseling of Dick Lopachin, our advisor, Peter Coulton, photography advisor, and the many cadets who devoted their time to this book. The 1975 Hovvitzer is not a scrapbook. We have tried to put together a book which portrays the existence of a cadet. We hope that vve have done justice to this subject. A. l. Farrington ' ' . I . K'.JLf?.44f nf: Q V . Cf Editor V Copy on opening pages reprinted from The Prophet, by Kahlil Gibran, with permission ofthe publisher Alfred A, Knopf, Inc, Copyright 1923 by Kahlililibrang renewal Copyright 1951 by administrators C.T.A. ol Kahlil Gibran Estates, and Mary C. Gibran. i , 'N hs. O Q ,eaao, 12,1 .4 an X I A w VICE PRESIDENT NELSON A. ROCKEEELLER s s , x , Q x 4 v u 4 ,Q-1 GENERAL GEORGE S. BROWN Chairman, loint Chiefs of Staff GENERAL FRED C. WEYAND Chief of Staff U.S. Army In Memoriam 4 GENERAL CREIGHTON H. ABRAMS On 4 September the Army suffered the loss of its honored Chief of Staff, General Creighton W. Abrams. As a guard on the West Point football team, "Abe'f earned a reputation as a hard-charger, a reputation which was proven on the battlefields of World War Il as a crack tank commander under General George S. Patton. "Abe" also displayed a keen ability to vvork vvith people throughout his career from his command of Federal troops sent to Alabama to ease racial tension in the early 1960's to his supervision over the vvith- drawal of half a million US. troops from South Viet- nam. Upon his return, he was appointed Army Chief of Staff where he served with distinction for nearly tvvo years. Memories of General Abrams and his vast accomplishments vvill take their place among those of other great leaders in the long gray line. f,', J' ,C 4 J x-ngf., . x Pi ff Cr, WW! -r A TFA 'W y.-4 Vw, wmv w Ax' 4 ' Q X if , V, 2 Nm 441, ,gl ii' Qpvww ix 1 xv S Ab- 2 Nga -wad' is Q , V K QM, , H ADVFAEE- i ,Q , i l was ww' I . 'fiif-f AK- N C13 -I LJ- ,Q .E I mf. N' .XX Q i 3 an 4 tml !f I K a Q. LIEUTENANT GENERAL SIDNEY B. BERRY, USA Superintendent, U.S. Military Academy Lieutenant General Sidney B. Berry was appointed the 50th Superintendent of the United States Military Academy by the President in May I974 and assumed his duties as Superintendent in Iuly 1974. General Berry was born in Hatties- burg, Mississippi, on February 10,1926 He attended school in Hattiesburg and entered the United States Military Academy in IuIy1944. He was commissioned a Second Lieutenant, Infantry upon graduation from the Academy in 1948. Following combat service in Korea in 1950-51, where he served with the 35th Infantry, 25th Infantry Division as platoon leader, rifle com- pany commander, and battalion operations offi- cer, General Berry returned to the United States to attend Columbia University for graduate stud- ies. Ile received a Master of Arts degree in Inter- national Relations from Columbia in 1953. For the next three years General Berry served as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Social Sciences at the United States Military Academy. After attending the Marine Corps Staff and Command Course from 1960 to 1961, General Berry served three years as Military Assistant to the Secretary of Defense. General Berry served two tours of combat duty in Vietnam. He served as Senior Advisor, 7th Infantry Division tVietnamesel, United States Military Assistance Command, Vietnam from Iuly 1965 to Iune 1966 and as Brigade Commander, 1st Brigade, 1st Infantry Division, United States Army, Pacific tVietnaml, from Iune 1966 to Feb- ruary 1967. During his second tour of duty in Vietnam from Iuly 1970 to Iuly 1971, General Berry served as Assistant Division Commander, 101 st Airborne Division tAirmobiIel. After his tour in Vietnam, General Berry was Army Fellow on the Council on Foreign Relations in New York City from 1967 to 1968. Promoted to Brigadier General in August 1968, General Berry served two years, 1968-1970, as Assistant Commandant, U.S. Army Infantry School, Fort Benning, Georgia. Returning to the Pentagon and Department of the Army in1971, he served successively as Dep- uty Chief and Chief of Personnel Operations, and Commanding General, United States Army Military Personnel Center upon its establishment in lanuary1973. Prior to his appointment as Superintendent of the United States Military Academy, General Berry was Commander of the 101st Airborne Division tAir Assaultl and Fort Campbell, Ken- tucky. His awards and decorations include the Distin- guished Service Medal, Silver Star with three Oak Leaf Clusters, Legion of Merit with three Oak Leaf Clusters, Distinguished Flying Cross with Oak Leaf Cluster, Bronze Star Medal with V Device, 42 Air Medals, Purple Heart with Oak Leaf Cluster, two awards of the Combat Infantry Badge, Army Aviator Badge, Senior Parachutist Badge and Ranger Tab. General Berry is married and has three chil- dren. Q, , L,., .,..w,L V: ,z ki, . 4 fx .wr gigwp 5 ,I . 4 f Y 'F 'Y A E' :Q I -4' X xhihy ,,,,, I I ,, ,Ji k,'f 43 , f . f f' "1i . , lf"!l 1 nw., N A W' ' ha NK E a ,M w' f . Qi, BRIGADIER GENERAL FREDERICK A. SMITH IR. Dean of the Academic Board, U.S. Military Academy Brigadier General Frederick A. Smith lr., vvas born in Trinity, Texas on December 8, 1921. After graduating from North Dallas High School, Dal- las, Texas, in 1938 he enrolled in the University of Texas to study mechanical engineering until I941. On luly 1, 1941, he entered the United States Military Academy at West Point where he maiored in military engineering and earned his Bachelor of Science degree. Upon graduation in Iune 1944, he vvas commissioned a second lieu- tenant of Infantry. After completing the Basic Infantry Course at Fort Benning, Georgia, General Smith vvas assigned to the 5th U.S. Infantry in the European Theater as a rifle platoon leader in October 1944. As the vvar ended, he stayed vvith the 5th U.S. Infantry in Germany and Austria, serving as exec- utive officer, acting company commander, regi- mental adjutant and company commander. From November 1946 - April 1947, he vvas a company commander vvith the 505th Military Police Battal- ion in Austria. In May 1947, General Smith returned to the United States to further his edu- cation. During 1947-49, General Smith attended Iohns Hopkins University and vvas avvarded a Master of Science degree in mechanical engineering. He then served from lune 1949 - Iune 1952 as Instructor and Assistant Professor, Department of Physics, U.S. Military Academy. During this time, he attended the Infantry School Airborne Course. After leaving West Point in 1952, he attended the U.S. Air Force Air Ground School and the Infantry Officers' Advance Course. In August 1953, General Smith rejoined the 5th U.S. Infantry in Korea. During the Korean conflict he served as a battalion operations officer and executive officer and regimental supply officer for the 5th Regimental Combat Team. In August 1954, he returned to the United States to attend the U.S. Army Command and General Staff Col- lege, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. After completing the regular course at the Command and General Staff College, he attended the coIlege's special weapons course. In Iune 1955, he became an instructor at the col- lege and remained on the staff until August 1958. In 1958 General Smith attended the Armed Forces Staff College. Upon completion of the one year course, he became a staff officer inthe Office of the Chief of Army Research and Devel- opment R and D Atomic Division in Washington, DC. Later in 1959, he became a special assistant to the R and D Chief and served in that position until August 1963. During this time, he com- pleted a Master's of Business Administration at George Washington University and attended the Industrial College of the Armed Forces. In August 1963, General Smith returned to Ger- many for assignment to the Eighth U.S. Infantry Division, Mannheim, Germany. While vvith the Eighth U.S. Infantry, he served as Brigade Deputy Commander, 3rd Brigade until September 1963 and then as Commanding Officer, 2787th Infan- try IMechanizedI until December 1964. From December 1964 through October 1965, General Smith vvas assigned to the Seventh U.S. Army as the Chief of the Army Exercises and Counterin- surgency Plans Branch, G-3 Section, and Chief of the Operations Branch, G-3 Section, Stuttgart, Germany. After these assignments in Germany, the general vvas assigned again to the U.S. Mili- tary Academy. At West Point, General Smith became a Profes- sor in the Department of Mechanics. While serv- ing in this position, he attended the University of Illinois, earning a PhD in Theoretical and Applied Mechanics. In 1969 he became Head of the Department of Mechanics, while continuing his teaching position. During the summer months, he has attended National Science Foundation programs in Con- tinuum Mechanics at Virginia Polytechnic Insti- tute and State University t1970l, Non-linear Vibrations, Syracuse University f1971I, and Coherent Optics and Holography, Oakland Uni- versity f1973I. On August 16, 1974, he became the seventh Dean of the Academic Board at the U.S. Military Academy and vvas promoted to the rank of Briga- dier General on August 16, 1974. I. ,f' -'ff E' 15 W? . i, ,, K dw ti' BRIGADIER GENERAL PHILIP ROBERT FEIR, USA Commandant of Cadets, U.S. Military Academy Brigadier General Philip R. Feir was born in Bemidji, Minnesota on December 20, 1926. He enlisted in the Army in 1944 and took basic train- ing at the Infantry Replacement Center at Camp Maxey, Texas. In 1945 General Feir entered the United States Military Academy at West Point where he majored in military engineering and earned his bachelor of science degree. Upon graduation in lune of 1949, he was commis- sioned a second lieutenant of Infantry. General Feir's first overseas assignment was with the 351st Infantry Regiment in Trieste, Italy with duties as platoon leader, company com- mander, and finally in 1953 as Commandant of the Trieste United States Troops NCO Academy. Following his tour in Italy, General Feir served successively as an ROTC instructor at the Univer- sity of Wyoming and as an instructor in heavy mortar gunnery at Fort Benning, Georgia. While at Fort Benning, he graduated from the Infantry Officers Advanced Course and also became air- borne and ranger qualified. In 1956 General Feir was assigned to Korea, serving there as an Aide-de-Camp to the Chief of the Provisional Military Assistance Advisory Group, Korea and later as an assistant operations officer IG-Bl with the 7th Infantry Division. Upon General Feir's return to the United States in 1958, he was assigned initially to the G-3 Sec- tion of Headquarters, Third Army at Fort McPherson, Georgia and subsequently was enrolled as a graduate student in electrical engi- neering at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Following graduation from Georgia Tech, Gen- eral Feir was assigned to the United States Mili- tary Academy as an instructor in the Department of Electricity. While in that department, he ulti- mately became associate professor and was pro- moted to the rank of major. In 1964, following graduation from the Com- mand ancl General Staff College at Fort Leaven- worth, Kansas, General Feir joined the 25th Infantry Division at Schofield Barracks, Hawaii. Assigned to Headquarters, 3d Brigade, he served first as adjutant and later as brigade executive officer. Subsequently, when the Tropic Lightning Division deployed to Vietnam, General Feir assumed command of the 2d Battalion, 35th Infantry, and participated in several campaigns in the Central Highlands of Vietnam throughout 1966. In 1967, General Feir reported for duty on the Army General Staff in Washington, D.C. and was assigned as a staff officer in the Office of the Chief of Research and Development. During the academic year 1968-69, General Feir was a stu- dent at the National War College and remained there following graduation for an additional aca- demic year as a member of the faculty. In 1970 he returned to the Republic of Vietnam as Com- mander of the 1st Brigade, 4th Infantry Division, serving in that capacity until December 1970, at which time, on inactivation of the 4th Division, he was assigned as the Operations Officer tG-3l, I Field Force, Vietnam. On 9 luly 1971, General Feir assumed command of the 1st Brigade, 25th Infantry Division, at Schofield Barracks, Hawaii, held that post for one year, and then, on activa- tion of the Division, was assigned as Assistant Division Commander, In September 1972 General Feir became Com- mandant of Cadets at the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York. SUPERI TE DENT'SSTAFF iwibiviibtims fmt to Righty FirstROWJCOLR.N.Ldgir1gtor1, COL G. M. Sibbles, COL G. S. WQLJLJ, MG S. B. Bvrry, COL C. W, Goth, COL I. T. Griffin, Ir., COL P, R. Wirth. Sr-fond Row: COL C. W. Mc-dsge-r, COL M. E, Rogvrs, COL W. I. Schudor, COL M, A. Pfotvnhauer, COL W. W. Wake-field, COL T. C, Oldham, LTC F. R. Polo, Third Row: LTC LD. L Tadvmy, LTC R. N. Iohns, LTC K. I, Offan, LTC G. B. Adams, LTC D. M. Buchwald, LTC C. L. Dilday, LTC T. P, Garigan, LTC C, Mc'CuIIom, Ir., LTC L. K.Montgorr1c-ry Fourth Row: MAI R. L. Supinski, MAI I. C. Cooper, MAI R. T. Broylcfs, LTC I, E. Andrvws, LTC T. E. Cullins, MAI E, K. Wilson, Ir., MAI V. D. Camplwll, MAI LD. C. Flaw Fifth Row: Mr. E. W. Amick, Mr. I. V. Sparmo, CPT G. G. Prosch, CPT L. H. Hewitt, CSM T, Mouri, Rvvvrond R. Mc'Cormick, Rcvvrc-nd I. D. Ford. Not Preise-nt: COL E Parmly, IV, LTC I. C. Coopor, III, LTC R. T. Domovan, LTC T. I. Hickey, Ir., Mr. R, E, Kuc-hmm HE DQUARTERS uscc First Row: MAI G. L, Black - Operations Officer, LTC M. I. Fletcher- S4, COL T. E. Fitzpatrick - Deputy Cornrnandant, BC P. R. Feir- Commandant of Cadets LTC I. I. Cook - Sl, MAI S. VV. Shipley - Cadet Activities Officer, CSM A. R. Chapman - Sergeant Major. Second Row: CPT C. Q. Herrick - Asst S4, MAI P, R Stewart -k Asst Sl, MAI H. I. Lloyd - Asst Operations Officer, CVV4 H. T. Hutson -Supply Officer, CPT P. I. Long - Asst Sl, MAI P, E. Pons - Asst ST. Third Row CPT R. A. Guy-Asst S4, CPT ID. I. Pratt -Aicle-cle-Camp, CPT T. B. Surles - Asst CAO, CVV3 R. I, Payton - Personnel Officer. DEAN'S STAFF First Row: LTC Kenna-th E. Gintvr, COL Eclwin D, Patterson, BG Frederick A. Smith, Ir.,COLCl1arlQs E,Watkins, LTC Iamos L. E. Hill. Second Row: MAI Rciynold Morin, MAI Richard A, Chilcoat, LTC David I, Boyle, CPT Thomas N. Svve-tt. ACADEMIC BOARD ACADEMIC BOARD firsl Row: COL E, Sutherland, MC P, Foir, LTC S. Berry, BC F. Smith, COL F. Lough. Second Row: COL M. Rogers, COL E. Saunders, COL E. Cutler, COL C. Kirby COL VX". Hott, COL I. Pollih, COL C. Schilling, COL M, Ptotenhauor, COL S, Willard, COL L. Olvoy, COL R. Nyv, COL R. Wilson, A , Q' is-H 2:43 W . -' i Q3 . g I . b'Ks,'l' -, .i . , N 5 S M Ns x x 1 WR Y N., 3 53 xg.. Q Q , Qt, 'Ji . X, ,. ku, :., 131.2554 at glam" XB. git! Af - -.L ' ""' - , ff, 4. Z , E! , , ' . 0 " . A E5 P1 N f ' 0 55' ' ' ' ' , O 1 ' ' x . 1 ' S ' ' .4 -Q X K ' ' K ' 1 -Y, N . avi.. gg ,Q x' A gxvga-. X W, ' -.. A L . ...Q ' Z , ..,..Q NCT' ' ,,,,. -X. , C3 in Simi :S-2. ' 2. xvxyki :,k1,: . ya Q, ,Q kk x 0 , , . 0 , .viyix-1 0 65 Nr Q. ,4 ' - - '- A + ' by X 0 49- Q, 1 - .. Q .v . Q L Q I Q Q ' S Y. 4 I -X' V -We E , , 0 " 'gg' ' P R Q?-in ' BNI! - sm: ..-. . ' 0 ' ' tg ' Q Q . 5 83 ' O 0 0 0 Q? . -in . . . 5 . . 0 . X U Q 0 7 4 ' . 9 ' 7 , A '. 'A ,S gag ff Q X f ui K .Q Y 2 if COL. VV. C. COUSLAND SECO DREC-IME T 9 gig, Fire! Rnw: l TC Arvid E. VV:-sl, XO, 2d Rvglg COI Walwr C, Cousland, CDR, Zd Rvgl, CPT Iohn R. Hayvs, Ir., Sl, 2d Rm-gtg MSC Lawrvnfv I. Amvs, Sr Rm-gl NCO, Svconfl Row: CPT Frnosl P. Vvvslphvling, TAC I-2, CPT Charlcfs D. Sankvy, TAC D-2, MAI Ernrne-Itv Y, Burton III, TAC AA2, MAI Paul I. Kirkvgaard, TAC B-2, MAI Iohn H. Carnplmz-II, TAC HJ. Third Row: CPT Marvin Woolvn, TAC C-2, MAI Iarnc-s M. Carson, Ir., TAC E-2, CPT Iamvs R. Fowler, TAC F-Z, CPT Frank M, Applin, TAC C-2. 41 r ,pnmswmng ik 1rfTr'KL+e ff iw? EWU' Zlfnjflw 91 I C1 sis w::.0" ' .X :- SSS 5 W amd? X X Q Ya 5. N ' + i V k . .- Y .M-'J 2, A L -4-3-1? X. X , ,KK ,. - K 5 -r n ' x ! QQ: wt K ' f"S, . M 'h P-Q , K' ' " h . F'-N .4qg3,,, .-u:F,g, , 'ij-19: s x - , -,-V X 1' "' . , . 0. - K Q, -X ' M1 , X f ,L X LW Q1 -' ' - gx, , ' N1 ' . - - f 'Him -25511 'Q Q aa . , ... ,l , . . .....' ' !.'2E:T,:? kiliw. Q 5 n O " ' :I A N Q 1 4 1, Q - X . -nu mmm, ,,X. ., 1 . , -I 1' -. 4 X Flin? 5 , . "' , . Q, W f .r " X 74' -Ny If ' 5 0 g ' V AT Q ff Qs, 3: v, x - ' + ,Q f X s 0 ,..1Hi.v. C 1 fury " 'Q I 4 A . A um! da .nokiill T Q U O 0 0 ' 9' .sw ' . 1 Ls ' 9 Q . Ur: lm . .5 . . Q ' Q 9 Q 0 O 4 Q ' Q I l 9 . l c ' Q O 1 ff . ' ' f .. ' , , X X 7 wi A LWI. X K 9 K Y F X ,x 5 if 1 .. 5 wr A. Q Q ,,,,.,.14.... COL. I. ID. FOLDBERC FO RTH REGIME T F1'rstR0w:COL I. ID, Folciberg, LTC I. A. Bvlwn, MAI I. A. Scott III, SFC I. P. Cilscm. Soc - ond Row: MAI I. VV. Kinzer, CPT C. A. .Ntc-Lvod, CPT I. M. Howc-II, CPI C. T. Cvril, MAI VV, F. Fischvr. Third Row: MAI S. F. Ht1clgims,CPTD.VV.ArlhL1r,MAI I. F. Sohkv, MAI R. C. Lee. MSC E. E. McGinnis, thc' Svmior NCO, was not prvsvnl whom the' picture was takffn. 3' gun . Q 3, O -9, 3 1 fp' S Hoff 0 W i .4 w sig, W ,fa 1 wma . L,f " Q'-N xr X' X ' " fy Y X ,f ,, 'x ia? 4-If , ,. ,sf f M' ff . f f , '.'l', " Q . f ff , Y fx , ,l . L V H M y ,, I ' 1 f Y 1 A ' M' , - 1 , 'qw ' I 4' ' 'A 'Q , ,ff W ' XM Hn 4, V 2 -. I I f f :Zz A P f . , .Q . :M 56- : -' , , ' , , ff ,fifffflzi .f ,fcjrg f , ' 1 ,1, g , 1, 'V , I ' ' ' ' E? -W 'Q QW emi, I , 1 . ii ,... .ff' X 2, ,f my W ' M A M 5 1 ' ' -"""" 4 1 . X W,rV 5, i I I 4 I L Y I - Q . it I rf 1 n nr 1 - . . - - . -.-- ....... ... - , 'f ,I P ..-g , ': ,J .J , lllli-,llli-n-1 A .Q 5 J, an g 4 if pf 4 ELECTRICA C I E E leapiggffid, CPT D. Galax!-I, CPTEP. redraw. Thfrrf Row:cCI5T lb. Wvlls, dvr I. l3L1yIv,CRT R. HQw1rmw,MAI ID Voss, CPT IZ, Frazier, CPT R,SIromlwrg,MAI R,Lur19torc1,CPT R. Waterman. No! Picfurvd: MAI ID. Herman, from Roux LTC N, Pc-mrow, COL S, Rvimharl, Ir,, COL E. Cullc-r, Ir,, LTC I. Pvc Kham, LTC I. Mvllin. Smond Ron" MAI T IDS-xfanmw CPT S Rizzo CPTF Chlpurm CPTI Iamvs CPTG Armilo CPT I C0rnOlI CPT l 5 ,.,.., . ' COL. E. CUTLER, IR. fa fswi 2 mm Q , 5 0 -f-" A 31 UKUN1 2 f 3 I Q Q . 4 ,- w.e'i'i"m. .Amv- 11. xaim' W' 1' v' ' 'fa KS . . zzz 09' " ' 5 if ' .fs Q- . nv, v-5 T 7 zz. Q' K V ., V - ,?? . -WW '-1 QQ K ., y ' N 'X rm' .fi J Y N I , T i A K - - -ff ', 324. ,.,,4w Q 0 ,, ' " f 'fx 175' :'E+1?'5' vz- Q 1 X -fm ' Q x i K L ' , M f L 3 1 N' g K ,gi M , ., ' x .k Q , mg, xr... -0-aa, 4 5 ' N , ,f'L +1 ,Q--b , . . f 8 .,... K P ir k.,Ak..j, Y K , Q . , 3 FY sv- . 4, , sw! X. ' I C 0 , . . . K . ' --1' , , , -Q1-1. ' Q11 . . 5 'Maha . 'E s I ff GLISH Row I: LTC Iames L, Zachary, LTC Peter L, Stromherg, COL Iack L. Capps, COL Edvvin V. Sutherland, COL Arthur H. Blair, COL Lloyd I. Matthevvs, MAI K. G. Weerns. Row 2: MAI George B. Vondruska, CPT Walton D. Stallings, MAI Duane G. Haack, MAI Kenneth L. Teel, CPT David G. Eichenherger, CPT William A, Mclntosh, CPT George Pciakovich, CPT Daniel M. Smith, CPT Richard I. Flynn, MAI Iohn E. Parker, CPT Laurence W. Mazzcno. Row 3: MAI George O. Hillard, lll, TLT Duncan A, Carter, CPT David W. Olmsted, CPT Iohn R. Hoag, TLT Iames E. Foley, CPT Iohn D. Hart, CPT Michael S. Lan- caster, CPT Dennis E. Coates, CPT William E. Dock, CPT Harold S. Walker, Ill, CPT Douglas H. Starr, CPT Iohn E. Heiscl. Row 4: CPT Charles R. Eckart, CPT Craig C. MacNab, CPT William S. Birdseye, CPT Iames E. VanSicklQ, CPT Iohn A, Cal- ahro, CPT Frank H. Kreger, CPT Hugh D. Clark, CPT William L. Mulvey, CPT Ned G. Cross, MAI Charles T. Schmitt, CPT George K. Williams, MAI David A, Bramlett, CPT Mark R. Hamilton, MAI David E, Cooper, CPT Marion G. Williams, Ir. Not inthe Picture: Henry R. Farrell, CPTQ Earl R. Kelton, MAI, William F. Bachman, CPT. 48 -1- , W... ,.,a.., . . -f ,... 1, , . .. . , WW . . ,.., ,W .uk W , , , , , ...., , ... Mfg' J M 5, ff, K . hi K XR- WRYM W , ' . .. ..., Y ML I Mn COL. E. V. SLJTHERLAND ww V. fi r-37' 1' . 5 6 , 'V ,313 - -ns , sign K rf, ty 2 A Xff2 www f? jj Q 1 ' ' O ff f""f'-A: Fling' , L Q ,Af .ui I If 1 . rl, fj . yu V , I ,- 'J 1 n ' I , W A M 4 ,ggi 'JZ if I f ff, . . X551 ' Ma W, , .yd M lf fn ,gf , ki' , Ehlllh 5 ii' it Y' ,. ' ,vi 51' V A J Q M W . if n i,. M K J , - 6 5 , A f ' f Q' ., 1 ' ' A3 A , b Q K Y - t M L f .' f Q . f ' , YW , , W ' ' , , W J- ' , I . JJ' -, Q .gf f' fix V .J , 1 QV' 7 , . K ti ' . g , Y . , ' f. ' ' liz, ' , A , W . ' , , 4 , - V 4' f, X44 ,,h' my I4 . ? K, .1 ' . V f .1 1. ., , 1 , 'I X f ff ' f' ' ' nl' ' 3 K' 'Q 4 f W 'JN1,ii'2'-fn ,- ' 5 . , "' ' . by w U WJ N , . A , 3' f . ? - fy fy Q Q4 f?2f - +1 y 4 . V ' " 'F , "L , ' ,, ' 'im It ' , M 0,, . ,I I ? ,1 gg,J gg M! , . , 4 4 u 5' V f ,. 'I '- , 1 G ' 1 X +,: ' f f'W ,wf, . f2 Afd,!f -, 4, f f2 ,IX Q, ""' 4 4 x , f W Y' f ' Q --+-I -4' ' Q - 6' ' i ' " ' , , ' Q -1... iv Q : ' M if , Y 0 ' , in , . ,W un 1 ' I n - - - . - . in .i 5 - -slim A """"""""'--I -Ulm-.-Q11 .alolll Qnnnuav..-... N 5 W 5 K sr xxx Q Q--.. ' .N -..-.-.......,...,,... V -1i...ig-5, vga 1-.......-.-... gg X? L-....qi...... an ? VJ V O at .H 7 9 O Q., -gf A IIC! ' 5 4 If I.-f-'f'4f wf' W "'f., K 1 ! v '21 , ff N 7 ? I 'X V ff X' . , . K 1, ff W' 'Q' N ' Mr 1? . ,gg ,Q 2 5 K, , Av my , 3 ' L3 wyt A , ' av - ' ,L V V G, Z - ff ' 4' , 4 . , 1 " k 3 ' ' .A Y 'x,f3," if A! 'av ', ,ff . . V w ' 2 , ,,f f H b ' i . . . K V Y , 12 I-Q . 3,11 , qi , ,J '1 If 4, gg , ff ' . .X f f' ,v ' f J , .. . 5 ' 2' 4 f. 'f M :.r,:.,.. R m I F -vf W VZ' ' 0 ' ' Q Q s O Q C . , im: mar I D ,- .1 .. " I 'WW M TH EMATICS Row 7: MAI R. H. Ehreanlwrg, Ir., MAI I. H. Matthews, COL T. E, Rogers, COL I. M. Pollin, LTC F, W. Hall Ir., MAI F. E. Cantzlor, Ir., MAI W. A. Schmidt. Row 2: CPT C. R, Hutchinson, CPT ID. L. Tyv, MAI R. T Howard, MAI H. T. Bachrnan, MAI R. D. Stvinig, MAI I. W. Wilson, Ill, CPT R. I. Troxlvr, Ir., MAI R. E. Ent lich, MAI A, M. Russo, CPT T. P. Powers, Ir., CPT D. I. Richardson, MAI H. R. Boyd, Ir. Row .35 MAI G. L Dvfjraff, Ir., CPT W. R. Condos, Ir., CPT R. C. Hunt, CPT C. F. Witsfhonkv, Ill, MAI M. A. Clay, CPT H. A Nvmcc, CPT I. I. Keanff, Ir., CPT R. H. Cruikshank, Ir., CPT T, E. Swain, CPT S. C. Barlwv, MAI G. A. lishc-r Ir., CPT I. L. Hill. ROM"-4l.' CPT W. W. Hoyrnan, CPT K. W. Horst, CPT H. L. Wilhite, Ir., CPT R. H, LaBouIivrr- CPT C. C. Pvvry, lll, CPT B. I. MCKenna, CPT A. I. Madora, CPT D. P. Ford, CPT R. ID. Fffher, CPT I. B Buczacki, MAI S. K. Wasaff, Ir., MAI W. C. Burns. ROWS: CPT C. Rohovich, Ir., MAI F. T. Tilton, CPT F. R Callahan, CPT C. L. Wright, MAI W. R. Harnagal, CPT W. L. Murfee, II, MAI W. I. Mayhew, CPT W. L lrauhel, CPT H. H, Reed, MAI M. C. Winvhargcr, CPT I. L. Svlsor, MAI C. E. Frankenlwrgc-r. Row 6: MAI ID ll. Myers, CPT N. T. O'M0ara, CPT D. W. Ionvs, CPT A. F. Davidoff, CPT A. C. Bonifas, MAI A. H. Gaylor MAI C. A. Corlnc-tt, CPT S. L. Hanau, MAI I. R. Anderson, CPT I. C. Navarra, CPT I. C. Edwards, CPT W. A licinlich. Not Prvscintf COL ID, H. Cameron. Af COL. I. M. POLLIN MECHAN CS COL. R. M. WILSON Q. Hrs! Row: MAI H. F. Floyd lll, MAI G. M. Clarke, LTC C. M. Radler, COL R. M. Wilson, LTC I, K. Strozier, MAI M. A, Paolino, MAI D. F. Matson, CPT C. I. Mills, CPT C. M. Coggins. Sefond Row: CPT A. I. Nahas, CPT M. VV. Potter, CPT D, L, Linder, CPT I. V. Creeden, CPT H. S. Langendorf, CPT B, H, Laswell, CPT I. R. Madsen, CPT E. R. Nalalini. Third Row: CPT T. ID, Hand, CPT T. C. Kurkjian, MAI V. L. Donnell, CPT H. VV. Croft, CPT T. E, Farewell, MAI VV. A. Lutz, MAI O. L. Earnest, CPT T. R. Hankarcl, CPT R. W. Thoden. Fourlh Row: MAI R, L. Baldwin, MAI D. A. Dreesbach, MAI D. D, Dixon, CPT A. L. Dull, CPT I. R. Calek, CPT R. A. Iones, CPT I. Krielx-l, CPT R. D. Lowry, CPT H. W. Kymplon, 53 M-9, g 'Q ,l,, ' wr 'iii '11. ii" W:f', . ' A 4 2 tam!! 1, V ,,,' 1 . Ks: ,ff f'!n'fX'fx f , Q i j 9 3 1? 92 2' ,J-.H Z,m. pw:-sr ix . 0 0 X 91 . --.. - x . l .:g- I -'flwnyp' V- ' .- 1 - . .Ki 4,1"'f'?X is - K x WM . . 4. , Q N - ig K wp XR 1 if 5 45 -kfk Q 1: 'Q 1 'C Q T' . . F . us!! HOXL4 Zin Q g 'sf ,--Q fi . X.. 'ffm 'IPTV . -ts.. ' ' ,ii f",s',k'e5f1 ' N 6 at 'if Q: f--, ' "X ' H ' - 4' ' T -fgx, ."'T""- X fr-KZ' S: K ,N , l . 4 iSsi,,, j- fm . ., . , 1 -1, Sf W4 ' ' f. f-, -'if . " 2. 'f" v 4 nv . Xt? ""' 3 . 'Tn r .. 'Q i' ' .-,al gh Ag, ' I ,,E:g2, ?',Q ', 7 Y-:SEL -f"L I f ' ' ' - ' 2 f iii wi . . o 0 ,V fix' i 51, o , ' 1 1, . O I . Q Q ' 0 . A Q : ' 4 . 1 , ff' sz if fi 41 If 2, . A - .f U It ,wut :J K 1 Kfggv ,. . , . 1' 'S .-v. s A N 9? in + F31 c l G :gf Rx ' b p Q Pkg' rd' Q QQQQQWQX-Qg wvi 'ha-'X' L I X XQ x A N -nl! . l 0 . W , ,. f ,, 'K - f Q Awafnsou ff in ny I 5 A ,,gK I "i"Zfq ' 1 f M , L Q .,...-- . 1 ,!.9J,T i , uf"'L at .v .1 21, 'I 0 ..,v 5 ., af W ' '.'k i . S ' ' 3'-W 'ns g 5 f 1' u , Mic 19 --.yo L, mf f 4-1 n.,ks 9 e My -. ayus , A 4 , . as . 5 ., Q Q O Q . . Q 0 Q s xx s 4- .ult- 1 Uv O l 1 E Q. gf ii U? Q is wi? 'NR fgg K . R K' 'x K K 1 'I N 3 .df x Bi M N i . 1 a U M., 1' Q Q35 ff' an W' X45 rw? QW- p'l L ffl 'Wil' 'wifi ' ' 5 " 1 f -wi' .wg f , WQ f.',g4' L :rj 'Z ff, ' -'TM - Tia' '-M "?- : ,W ' 533' ' . 'iw Q11 ' fgvi. 'N , , J' kvkkgz 0 'k,'k:k ' ' Q 2 5 W,f,z4Afm-, ii 'X in f if I .,.fv 4 7 J' '- ' M C im!! K2 . f in nuff,- V , Y ,'a 1 , , , 1 V U if - X fy f .- wg .0 Q, gig? K A WJ Ng th 1 . 5 is E in nga 1 x I 5 Q li, J 5 xi: fe 'L :- , . ' Q X 2 ' V, LV W , QF V. W 5? f , ,z n 1 f , 0 K 5 I f .V ' ,. I I , 5 X., 4 f ' , 4? K . ' 'ff , , f , , 5 x ,rl ,uf . L.,-1.1 '. V K ' i , 'L n V 'vi 2 , 2 5:51 1 ,J 5 , M 4 ggf Q!!! fi' he . Q N if 'af ef ' if H Z Qs I 6 ,Y Q ,Y f w 9 15 1 AM f , 5 2 5 ',,, f Q 1 4 5 GV ,9 I ' ' ,Viv X A 4 ,, ' 2. 0 - x , " , v + . A 1 a , I 1 Q1 4212 l . wand 2 ?5 a. r 1 J K, 5, , u 1' '--up 'W s , I I: Www , Wmnm - N.,- Q vyj al 5 , X YW. 5 . X 5 -f. . ,f Q, f mf ngg,fg,,g:,F:,'-fi .'1'm- HJ Fl fyg .. 'W up F. ,rl-' 45 I 4. ' . ' il' " At .2 3 O' Bil fl O Edit ff' NJ 25235-yy BRIG DE STAFF Sai-num-egg , , .. --Ya Ni T L , nn., . l .'Y"-fifijzl -' ' x P' mr- , Y t, nga Q-,f Ag gif.:-bfi-,., W f , .W x., ., .x.,. ,...::, .. z-. '- - 1 VI' "4 - ,U-i,gg,, - 4,--, ,gy , ., , . K.f-A., i r ,,1,,Ll,t NX.,-, X ai. U " gym 1 1 1 -- .V Q W .Ji Q Y,--'fif ge'9 ji1gagf'i " fCtf'.Ifg f 3 5 . First Row: 1. Abcouvver Second Row S Cub son, L. Thomas. Third Row M Burmgton S Tovvnes, R. McDonald J Schroedel C Begley ijzgax I: Qnxfig ij-51 W i Q 3 I xv, FIRST DETAIL ASSISTANT STAFF First ROW: I. VVoolery, W. Baraltino, I Algeo, VV. William! Serum! Row: D Morris, 1. Yocum, l, Beernan, P, Madsen. SECOND DETAIL ASSISTANT STAFF First Row: l. Dornslaclter, M. Lee, T, Mufhmore, M. Readinger, I. Mode. Second Row: D. Bonney, R. Bradley, M. Spasyk, P. Ander- son,M. Dominguez. -"' " F "fm Y'u.:,w 'gn' vs f Lys ', 'v 5 "' fulifxdfi -. 5,-- ,....., ,,....,., X , I . S Q 1 THIRD DETAIL ASSISTANT """"" f STAFF I , . In fl 'hi , V A First Row: D. Ashbaugh, M. Devilbiss, l. I W , I I " Taylor, G. Koenig, B. Wells, I. Given. , F fl gy, ' 'H .,-, - 'ilf Sefond Row: S. Benkufski, R. Simons, C, Hamm A L. I' l-lart,C.Pc,ddy. 9 , W... ' if 'I "Wifi ,. ii. fg!..'..y.QQZg I ' ' 97 .,.., ,, , 26 REC-'T CO AND XO'Sp BN CO'S First Row: R. Zak, C. Leal, V. Bice, D. Anderson, K. Canny, A. Plumley. Second Row: W. Ivey, M. Smith, W. Troy, M. Smith, M. Cannon, V. Macias. FIRST 5' f,, A, ig ,Q ' ff f ' M -A -. , si W., . .ff iw nz: , "' I HU ' 'gy 3 . W , .i 2 V l W 1 g .' 1 - II - X685 I - L H 1 f 'W I FIRST DETAIL STAFF A , , -. First Row: W. Lloyd, E. Murdock, V. Bice, W. Kay, R. Sellers, S. Moore. Second Row: D, Westover, C. Cunningham, I. Whitehead, R. Caslen, I. Gerberman. l . First Row: S. Strickland, R. Perkins, K. Canny, R. Frank, R. Ronne. Second Row: S. Walsh, R. Henning, I. llseman, P. Baker, M, Hillard, I. Rice. REGIME T I 54 A QFWF? S I 3- ,V i.. ms - ,Niger ,pn fy. .,.- I li I a First Row: M. Scoba, D. Bear, V. Macias, R. Olney, D. Egler. Second Row: I. Maye, M. Hertling, B. Iablonski, I. Pottorff, R. Baldwin, D Westover SECOND DETAIL STAFF THIRD DETAIL STAFF FIRST REGIMENT FIRST BATTALION X, I S 'W gg- kw, Xi 3 lik, H nl Qbly -I-.'. ,ll XXICIW ,bf 'JJ :I , l 'I' SECOND DETAIL STAFF First Row: N. jordan, C. Leal, W. Cleck- ner. Sefond Row: E. Piasefki, R. Acev- edo, M, Mc'Biles. nz: K -M FIRST DETAIL STAFF First Row: D. Lenz, M. Cannon, P Schaefer, Second Row: R. Baldwin, T Kish, D. Hitfnfock. ll N III I , ,f-. 1 I 1 I HN. .V 4 THIRD DETAIL STAFF First Row: R, Walsh, R. Zak, I, Rice, L Wanlgren, Second Row: D, Taylor, G Lebel, E, Martin. 84 CLASS OF 1975 First Row: D. Westover, L. Flor, l. Scalo, C. Leal. Second Row: S. Stacey, R. Walsh. Third Row: F. Gianakouros, 1. Abcouwer, K. Self, L. Haller, l. Gilbert, E. Martin, E. Piasecki, W. Wooley. Fourth Row: P. Owens, M. Hillard, L. Grasso, M. Mierswa, T. Kish, D. Dupree, 1. Rice, R. Baldwin, T. Campbell. Class loyalty, spirit, and the never-ending desire to have a good time were the char- acteristics ofthe Apes of '75. Spud four only double-digit manj kept one 'eye' out for our academic problems. On the other end of the Dean's list, Gino soaked up all the poop, often eliciting the help of the PH and PL departments, Pi-man, and the General. Boodie preferred to face the TD and Dean alone. We saw Chic at parade once tbetween jumping and boxingj, while Mahtin made his presence known to cigabutt smokers everywhere. Layback's barber clippers, hammerhair, and rack, Dupe's chess books and knit cap, and RVfs tFollow meij string-ball and B-robe were familiar sights to all of us. Spithead enjoyed his green girl and Red Man falthough no one else didj, and john G. enjoyed driving us up a wall lat18O perl with his bagpipes. Duty called and Abby left to take over the big squad, but his heart remained with Alpha-house. Stace left early Firstie year, too, but not before the Pink Pad polished up a bit. Bichin cruised through four basketball seasons, and Tup kept all our spirits high with his Rab- ble Rousing and streaking performances. Talking about high morale, Max and Haller- bean managed to keep a smile through it all. Ranger Keith kept us straight all the way through Kas best he couldj. We still had our long hairs, though, even though T.C., iulio, and Cuisseppie managed to get caught more than once. Thanks to Snake's string-pulling, we stayed in East!Pershing barracks all four years. Teds one and all, we were first in parties, first in class spirit, and first in coffee call. We were always 'fthe harder right instead of the easier right!! sfgjfp xf J ,, jg? XML A as .jf A- r. Q5 Lp QE HA EE! N EE! X , :wa slit, 53 -- -f ' U54 , 7 lj xx M 4,52 lECiTlMU5 bvn H- C , X 3 f H -- Ng 1 Z 'K Q ... I:- xx . CLASS OF 1976 First Row: V. Warner, K. johnson, M. Hedman, L. Brown, 1. Rodriguez-Harri- son, M. Baca. Second Row: D. Yatto, I. Daron, S. Kidder, M. Odonnell, F. Pedrozo, K. McNally, M. Premont. Third Row: E. McCarthy, D. Koenig, G. McKenzie, B. Gamsby, G. Irons, l. Stans- berry, M. Crotte. Not Pictured: L. Aide, B. Blair, R. Finlay, R. Topolewski. CLASS OF T977 First Row: R. Bauer, l. Wilt, R. George, T. Molzahn, K. Pilgrim, D. Brooks, Z. Tol- liver, C. Heaton. Second Row: T. Strehle, M. Haselton, M. Keith, S. Hoog- land, S. Nightengale, M. Nicholas, I. Hetherington. Third Row: R. Banish, M. Long, G. Smithey, M. Coodson, E. Passa- cantando, S. Maple, D. McGhee. Fourth Row: R. Cymhalski, T. Dougherty, R. Acker, R. Bankev, l- lancek, R. Vogt, R. Shaw, R. Chapman. Not Pictured: V. Collins, C. Harding, P. Welsch. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: T. Yarema, A. Rodriguez, D. Machamer, l. Gallivan, D. Arczynski, G. Dudevoir, E. Rasmussen, S. jackson. Sec- ond Row: T, Smith, W. Graves, R. Visser, M, Moseley, T. Sanders, C. Cano, R. Acquilano, R. Haring. Third Row: B. Knotts, H. Bleck, E. lurica, T. Plumley, D. Engleman, I, Hedberg, T. Hoffman, I. Bergschneider. Fourth Row: D. Lewis, W. White, L. Palmer, P, Davis, Q. Bow- man, D. Mclntosh, D. Corry, W. Tapp. Not Pictured: T. Clark, G. Folse, l. Miller, M. Shields. and CLASS OF T975 First Row: M, IMcBQes,D. Taylor, P. Schaefer, R. Sellers. Second Row: M. Cannon, E. Bradford, D. Dvorak. Third Row: G. Lehel, R. Mockos, R. Kline, S. Walsh, R. Riddle, R. Nelson, I. Lough, E, Troup, I, Maye, E. Whitehead, B. Hulsart. Fourth Row: I. Iones. Not Pictured: R. Acevedo. -S ff X f V ,Q dl su , 1 mu 3 1 - I 1 L W xx! ..,.1.f xx M 86 -at B-'I CLASS OF 1976 First Row: R. Carver, S. Fogarty, R. Kol- ton, I. Gardiner, E. Guillermo, R. Bifulco. Second Row: I. Lesini, M. Peters, D. Ball, R. Bowman, M. White, L, Sperline, R. Rhorback. Third Row: I. Schroeder, D. Murdock, B. Watson, R. Youchak, T. Alexander, C Teising, L. Bulman. Fourth Row: M. O'Donnell, D. Hoopengardner, A. Liepold, S. McChrvstal, O. Heinlein, I. Dufresne. Not Pictured: T, Clemens, I. Travis. The Beta House, vintage 1975, distinguished itself by culturing a list of bizarre and improbable personalities. This loose-knit crew managed to survive 8 buck-ups and 3 Tacs and still come out smelling sweet. Who will ever forget such individuals as . . . McBeazel continually forgetting why the string was tied around his finger. . .Michael XX , Bonaparte whose true loves were Debbye, Lubbock, and little-men lnot necessarily in M ly X y that orderll . . . Ace, whose foreign language concentration was English . . . Ferd with , g ft his fixation for clean floors and weekends at the Mount . . . Rob and Schaef, behind ""'1Txzl l . . . . kg ff I 7 QM, closed doors, whose kinky sounds were often mistaken for studying . . . Riddler, the , g-Qig, f 6,24 i Midnight Cowboy who was enlightened by his trip East . . . Shafto, whose personal ff? R C? 3 whims included eating, acid rock, and bouncing off walls . . . Ennis, whose touch of f 7- ij:-ffyjf MTQ ix 1 straightness more than made up for the Beta's lack therof . . . Cadette, who amazed us ' ' 'if ,file with his drinking ability. . .Leebel, who no one suspected would become the little cog ff l . in the big machine. . .the Trouper, the family man of the company, managed to survive X i y a falling window to graduate. . . Dietz, the company Casanova who finally got beaten N .l at his own game. . .the Rahway Boys, Birdlegs and the Mad Russian with their passions .lf , for diamond rings, expensive cars, and the Green Girl . . . Tay, watching TV or mixing gf ' it drinks in a station wagon at Target Hill. . . our Old Man, who was happy as long as he X , . . Xjy had his Marlboros, lim Beam, and pot of Maxwell House. . .lonesy, who loved golf and M the Florida Sun. . .lohn, our exchange student from Sweden was never known to have an enemy. . . and finally Kliner, with his tales of Nebraska, could talk the ears off a Brass Monkey. The Beta House came from everywhere and melted into a mass of intense apa- thy, but they will all find their place in the sun. WE DDN'T MESS AROUND!!! CLASS OF 1977 First Row: C. Marenco, l. Tombrella, C. Witcher, T. vonKaenel, M. Bibby, W. Chiusano, B. Rotter, D. Hoy. Second Row: R. Banky, S. Powers, R. McMaster, S. Lopez, P. Comodeca, P. Jensen, D. Haueter. Third Row: P. Campbell, R. Heun, 1. Kel- leher, R. Dow, S. Lefemine, L. Sperline, G. Montgomery. Fourth Row:.B. Watson, K. Struder, M. Brown, T. Dailey, G. Gotschall, P. Shine, P. Snapp. Not Pictured: R. Geouque, P. Linehan, M, Peters, D. Hall. CLASS OF1978 First Row: S. Powell, P. Sullivan, E. Harkin, W. Lewis, H. Blomquist, C. Young, R. Saunders, R. Cotton, H. Mclntosh. Second Row: D. Ardilla, R. Madden, W. Griffith, G. Dunaway, F. Kampe, T. Miller, l. Parker, W. Spoia, T. Hedge. Third Row: I. Whitfield, R. Hoisington, M. Vitale, T. Reed, E. Kornish, C. Essig, D. Adam, C. Taylor, S. Davis. Fourth Row: l. Galloway, L. Murphey, R. Brassell, H. Anderson, P. Rogers, P. Nichols, W. Shipman, 1. Barto, E. Clasby. Not Pictured: A, Fracker. Will the boys of C-1 be successes as Army leaders? After surviving three tacs, three dif- ferent barracks, nine lost members and the great deke debacle hovv could vve miss? That is, if Bill can get to church in something other than a truck, the girls will leave less alone, Pete forgets about the laundry and Zako outgrovvs his persecution complex. lt would help if Darryll could forget the 50's and George could give a decent haircut. Let's hope Wahl will have better uniforms than underwear and that Rick's first statement to his pla- toon vvon't be, "Doggonit, l told 'um not to give me this doggome job!" We have to vvonder if Wally and lackson's platoons vvill ever see a neck. Some of us are going to have to learn a fevv things like, when to fall out for Ed, there are 49 other states for Texas Dan, when they have had enough for Doc, Nick and Drevv and when to rally for Dan the man. A couple of questions pop up like vvill Contact ever find his pajamas, will the Army ever give Steve a break and hovv loud can Danfs belches get? Only time vvill tell Whether Chris really is the love-charmed stud and Whether Bitts can keep the sarcasm dovvn long enough to get through the first day of branch school. lf Chip could pull out 100th night Dave could soak Uncle Sam for 5134000 Without trying, Kenton could stop laughing long enough to tell his grandfather joke there is hope for us all. Finally, good luck to Darryll Dan, Chris, Doug and Drew vvho bit the bullet a bit sooner than the rest of us. Frivolities aside, we are 24, bound by friendship, vvith a fine future to look forvvard to and a vvarm past to cherish, ,. 5. 1,1 i f -' 4 sw- D , 1 f"'fq "' A7 L., '-'-,.,,L.9 ,,,, 6 'Magi 1. ' fl ll First Row: G. Scheets, D. Lenz, R. Zak, l. Crumplar, W. Schaefer, S, Bittner, N. jordan, 1. Cillig, A. Stanley. Second Row D CLASS OF l975 1 31 Monken, R. McClure, S. Branscom, D. Ford. Third Row: K. Canny, P. Haglin, D. Hitchcock, E. Murdock, M Nichols W Cleckner, D. Egler, D. Rittenhouse, D. Coles, W. Whitesel, L. Wahlgren. .. ..,. 88 A -r 4 tara:-w' V. 1 CLASS OF T976 First Row: I. lves, I. Webb, E, Coulter, A. Petersen, I. Hardesty, D, Whiting Second Row: B. Hoover, K. Chess, S Fondacaro, L, Held, W. Harper, R Braden, M. Hada. Third Row: G Dyson, I. Rollins, I. Myers, P. Ligman C. Kilgore, L. King. Fourth Row: D Snyder, N. Youngberg, I. Stinson, B Tesdahl, C. Krc, I. Treacy, R McClure. Not Pictured: D. Luken, I Merklein, CLASS OF 1977 First Row: N. Atlomare, T. Massey, I. Connelly, l. Campo, M, Kvvan, C. Frankhouse, Second Row: S. Haw- kins, G. Simmons, R. Loveland, S. Gravlin, I. Hoyle, li. Damon, G, Bel- cher. Third Row: R. Bruce, A. Light, R. Pennay, R. Hallas, M. Cambell, S. Kelly, I. Tomkovich. Fourth Row: R. Lennox, D. Wood, I. Whited, H. Cer- asimas, I. Sullivan, I. Prall. Not Pic- tured: K. Moore. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: D. Lim, C. Horn, G. Gumm, E. Reichelt, I. Basilica, G. Preece, C. Savino, I. Mislinski, R. Koval. Second Row: I. Thomas, M. Adams, R. Blum, I. Marino, I. Myers, T. Hedglln, H. Stalvik, M. Coville, T. Davis. Third Row: R. McClendon, D. Young, T. O'Brien, H. Fore, C. Cleve- land, P. Farret, M, Durant, P. Pedden, W. Sumner, W. Brooke. Fourth Row: I. Armstrong, C. Shuford, I. Keating, I, Vollmer, R. Rogers, W. Gemma, M. Wildrick, H. Ielinek, K, Cellucci. Not Pictured:A. Harriman. ,,.. 3 F .T 'W 3 fff. f lxefmi' 1 X L . ., 5 - ir' ug, :is SECOND DETAIL STAFF First Row: D, Harlung, VV. Troy, D. Nunaley. Sefond Row: I. Culden, C. Combs T Dannc-miller , , . FIRST DETAIL STAFF First Row: R. Palaika, W. Ivey, M. Gir- rard. Second Row: D, Maas, C, Gaston. Not Piftured: D. Williams, . --,W,,, ,.N, ,. 4 5 THIRD DETAIL STAFF IFVWN5' First Row: 1. Ventura, A. Plumley, 1. Bol- , Zak, G. I-IazeI. Sefond Row: R. Gross- man, W. Tnigpen, C. Cunningham. FIRST REGIME T SECOND BATT LIO V 1 M ' ' Tfngsft- :.?5f3:7153T7T5ff2T9?E.fiiTT ,i"jj,j31- nb A Ag,-:,. g:.i1.:f:' W I' -......,,,. :i-T '.:J1ffr354 "" 'A' T 1 A 4 A 4 T vmw or 'mn U. s. MILITARY ACADEMY' AND THE NEW mnxmcxs, AT WEST Pomjr, N. Y. F4 M41 fjiuwffm Tuff "' 4 The Colonel may have thought we were the most derelict, indifferent, and undisciplined cadets in the Corps, and we're proud to say that in many ways he was right. But we Ducks know that we developed ourselves quite thoroughly between luly 1971 and june 1975, the colonel and the West Point system not- withstanding. Super-striper D.T. kept our military endeavors from going too far to pot tlet's forget about the antics ofthe marching doughnut in ceremoniesl. Dewey might not have been too happy with intramural results, but Herr tvtac and fly-boy Stellis were pros with a TV. And while Thig, T, Scotty, and D.T. were grabbing the extra yards, Brian, Nieds, Al, and Z-man were grabbing the extra tenths twe all grabbed the extra beerl. The Doc could really put out the hot air in debate, and Harry could have used some of it to move his sailboat, when he wasn't strumming the guitar. Little Man and TL. teamed up to take on the Chi- nese Department, when they could get their minds off Wendy and Sue, they finally picked up four biggies, too. Brew-man made us honorable. Maas-man and Combsey spent their weekends rugging, Al, Z-man, the Bear, Stellis, and Ceorgey lll spent theirs playing bridge twhen not learning how to build them in CD. Brian and jeff loved playing with the computer tho better way to get out of NCBJ, and Rapper's true love was his laser. For advice on hanging loose, we con- sulted C.C.C. All in all, we lost many bat-tles at Woops, but it cannot be denied that we won the war-WE LEFT! lllm lll U NNW s. V' H 1, W K . ' . Q ' 1' '- " . Ur 1 iff' N i ,,-M". W W .W!,., ,. ","'Ti .M V' k , .-"fi . ff" 1' ll 5 1' I l ,ff - .:" .. - -,.- fc' ..t, 1. . f""'Td ff Q.,-"'T'T,..s W-"f" M r ,,f""!T ,ffl ,fX,,f "iii X' -'X ,ff 'V , ,ffl tsss fifff i aff pf! ff' 'X ,fi- bi rrkk fr, K ., if :,- "ti if ttir -,.. ,.,,. X, t",L -. ., -f"' ' "'i i " A., V K, ,k:k,,., ,. . f ki K 5, ,V is ge-"C My 4 CLASS OF 1975 First Row: C. Cunningham, R. Frank, C. Combs, H. Thomas. Second Row: D. Anderson, I. Brewer, G. Niederlander, l-l. 3 Starn. Third Row: D. Maas, I. Lewis, G. Blackburne, A. Plumley. Fourth Row: B. Carr, R. Rapp, S. Ellis, l. llseman, T. Bates, E. Zeidman, VV. McCowan, T. Cross, R. Palatka. No! Pictured: VV. Thigpen. -D1 CLASS OF 1976 First Row: R, Hall, G. Chium- i ento, I. Osterholtz, D. Died- rich, L. Shelton, W. Wechsler T. ludge. Second Row: L Miller, I. Brege, M, Thompson I. Mannino, R. Dean, R, Burns D, Kingston. Third Row: D Crouch, T. Horn, D. Nash, l McGhee, D. Petry, M. Wick- ' ham, W. Roof. Not Pictured: R. Allgood, G. Easom, S. Sto- nesifer. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: R. Mathis, K. Tracy, G. Adams, D. Young, M. Key, I. Heacock. Second Row: M. Labrador, 1. Tensfeldt, M. Hodges, W, Frankland, G. Pace. Third Row: T. O'Con- nell, l. Kime, C. Wright, l. Whiteman, l. Erpelding, R. Davis. Fourth Row: R. Huff, F. Prautzsch, R. Simmons, C. Lloyd, M. johnson. Not Pic- tured: l. Wartski. CLASS OF T978 First Row: K. Crawford, R. Deleon, l, Lovejoy, M. O'Leary, I. Nakasone, S. Rice, l. Pentecost, P. Vye, M. Tif- fany. Second Row: l. Rogert, C. Mc'Minn, P. Durr, D. Schultz, l. Bone, T. Presley, P. Aiello, K. Williams, C. Hell- zen. Third Row: K. Steele, l. Harrison, D. Hough, l. Bell, M. Sienicki, W. Forrester, W. len- kins, R. Armstrong, M. Hardy. Fourth Row: C. Fiala, F. Carl- sen, L. Marks, M. Guthrie, R, Chadwick, I, Kerhs, L. LaLonde, D. Zimmerman. Not Pictured: D. Monahan. we -1 xg an .M .. f f i 1 3 :rl g I ,,..,,"""w .ee li ri-.Zim r 525532 V xi'-4'J' . if f CLASS OF First Row: M. Third Row: R. 1975 Icy, R. Caslen, l. Hook, W. Kociscak. Not Pictured: l. Schroeclel. .2 2 94 X- xx fi 1. 3 r 1 1 '-'- 4 3 7 In ., Nz, - 5, L.. . Y Z , . 4 Vane, R, Dace, W. Troy, R. Lineburg, Second Row: R. Webb, D, Hartung, l. Gardner, S. Moore, E. Anderson. E 31 Musser, M. Girrard, R. Grossman, D. Bear, I. Bolzak. Fourth Row: D. Emsvviler, P. Pope, R. Ronne, D. Nuna- 'fl CLASS OF 1976 First Row: T. Harrod, G, Sherman, D. Williams, B. Houck, R. Hall, R. Mar- chani, D. Gendron, S. Busa. Second Row: G. LaForCe, B, Twerdowsky, I. O'TooIe, M. DeMarCo, E. Christensen, P. Hicks, R, Weger. Third Row: C. Stone, K. O'Rourke, l. Phillabaum, G. Bornhoft, I, McGinnis, M. Thompson, E. Mills. Fourth Row: P, lurusik, 1. Bruckner, A, Elam, G. Fountain, S, Naughton, O. Spalding,M. Remias. V, , Never before in the history of mankind have so many done so little ,for so few. In the hour of crisis, we were there first. We were the cri- sis. They have said that the Class of '75 was indifferent. Nonsense. We set our priorities. We saw the big picture. How many days until gradu- ation? Despite the difficulties and frustrations of cadet life we developed into mature and confident individuals. We never hesitated to seize the bull by the horns. Tradition does not mean stagnation. How many days until graduation? We were the finest that America could offer. Stallions. The mere thought of our excellence sends shivers up my spine, my blood boils, my mind staggers. We are a band of brothers. We shall meet our des- tiny together. Our class was born at Trophy Point in a Tempest. That tempest has entered our souls. It is our spirit, How many days until graduation? When that glorious day arrives I will thank the fates to stand with my comrades. Our glory will live beyond that day, beyond our lives. This troubled child is proud to be a part of the class of 1975. Lg 15 ' X ssc.--, 7 l 'WS Aon CARBOWND it Q CLASS OF 1977 First Row: D. Bolte, C. McCaffrey, I Delaune, I. Carpenter, T. Wright, I Figueres, R, Johnston. Second Row: I Kimmel, V. Barnaba, G. Christophersen M. Stanton, S, Morrow, D. Hoeh, D. Fry Third Row: I. Sinclair, E. Lukert, W Tetro, R. Schmidt, D. Washington, W Grier, A. Burke, S. Petracca, Fourth Row B. Lewis, R. Oetjen, P. Miles, B. Moritz M. Preston, S. Trombitas, D. Whitting- ton. Not Pictured: M. Lally. CLASS OF T978 First Row: W. Riehm, T. Guthrie, V Schultz, C. Allen, M. Tobin, B. Harry, C Iennings, D, Silvia. Second Row: R. Zit- tleman, R, Steiner, D. Chapman, R Lamoureux, K. Rose, S. Dyer, M. Cross H. Bruderly. Third Row: A. Olsen, I Nalepa, D. Bonner, G. Prieto, I. Kiefer, L Williams, D. Peterman, M. Monical Fourth Row: R, House, H. Gill, P. Morris R. Henson, L. Wacenske, T. Sweeney, I McNair, C. Matis. Not Pictured: S. Fin- lay, M. Delorey, K. Clowes. With the circus of clowns that made up 75's contribution to the Marching 100, it is truly a won- der that the sun still shines. fAt West Point???i Smoking loe will undoubtedly, be the Dean. Don't study, spec it. Billy gave things a whirl as a plebe, then decided to join the ranks of dere- Iicts and drunks. T-Man showed us it pays to try harder the second time around, and the whip scars show it. Bob's motto - Utwo beers and the world's mine!" B.l. insured the entire menagerie remained honest. limmy showed us how much fun it was to go through twice. Tony continued to amaze people with his eloquent speeches while Chris was the only one who could under- stand them. Smack was famous for his luck and coordination in walking up stairs and tripping over lines on the sidewalk. Uncle Mike falias Fleetfootl tried to take care of us but I think it affected his mind. Ted finally found out how to get along with the TD. Avoid them. We hope loaquin will remember his many friends when he takes over Latin America. Our token proved that black may not be beautiful but a black tuna is great for morale and spirit. Cary proved he could shoot holes, while Bobby showed us how to run through them. Stick was our first air- borne-ranger thanks to his pal Billy. Ray broke boards and managed to talk with his foot. Mex and George led the 31 st Plebe Pursuit Division. Sweet Sweet continued to wrestle. Kai showed us how to Suma wrestle. Marc cried f'Van" while Mike helped get things off to great starts at Navy. Bernie prefers the two wheel type of transportation as L.D. bounced across the plain. Pl and Chris kept the slopes safe but wefll never know how. F-I's class of 75 may have departed the reservation, but our past remains for all to see and emu- late. Whether it was parties, TV, Coffee Call, athletics or spirit, we were the best. Let them try to be as good as we were. Until we meet again friends, Later. CLASS OF T975 First Row: W. Kay, W. Thornton, V. Macias, D. Williams. Second Row: E. D Gaston, R. Simons. Third Row: B. Donlin, C. Mehlenbeck, B. Ray, W. Ivey, D. S F 31 Eerkins, tvt, Schulze, I. Gulden, A. Rowan, G. Hazel, M. Cates, L. Porr. Fifth Ro oss. 2:2 X i in K VN 40...- in 'SP hd-as 96 tickley Fourth Row I Burton I Ventura R 'YL X XQX XX TX t f,,f xx 9 'T I3 Z ,Q 1 ln f ' X -as as wx' . Q R., CLASS OF 1976 First Row: C. Page, M. Haryey, M. Kitts, C. Grates, A. Lobert, C. Huang, 1. Crown. Second Row: A. Vail, H. Keirsey, A. Dingfelder, S. Piermarini, W. Wehrle, W. Andersen. Third Row: R. Fritz, T. Mitchell, R, Elam, A. Stuhlmiller, S. But- ler, S. Barrett, R. janovvski. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: R. Diazpons, I. Holbert, M. Bosack, R. McCandless, T. Thompson, G, Chrome, P. Petzrick. Second Row: D. Arndt, R. Trotter, M. Craigie, D. Price, C. Starkweather, A. Chute, R. Sinclair, H. Fry. Third Row: F. Romer, I. Lunsford, T. Carr, D. Miller, M. Gillespie, C. Size- more, K. Cailteux. Fourth Row: D. Bod- man, A. Lamb, S. Alleman, 1. Kinard, A. jackson, D. Patten, H. Baron. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: 1. logerst, G. Fisher, J. Petit, R. Benito, R. McNamara, C. Combest, F. Simpkins. Second Row: R, Walcott, D. Ludwig, K. Crowley, D. Roberson, C. Moody, G. McCorkindaIe, W. Hudry, E. Hart. Third Row: T. Herbert, M. Sci- pione, S. Childers, R. Gutjahr, W. Bon- nes, C. King, R. Routier, B. Burr. Fourth Row: N. Dodd, P. Landry, R, Williams, 1. Traylor, D. Stonehouse, C. Stenzel, T. Osgood, T. Glenn. FIRST REGIMENT THIRD BATTALION Colored engraving "View of West Point From Fort Putnam," by Robert Havell. I . :ef ,,.,,..f ,.WweW. -W ., ,L.m1,1., f - ep FIRST DETAIL STAFF Firsl Row: B. Messinger, W. Reid, I. Cain. Svfond Row: S. Davis, M. Ostrom, D. , Gagliano- 'ww-ff-M v W, In 2. in 6,1 i THIRD DETAIL STAFF " First Row: R. Henning, M. Smith, N. Walkvr, D.VVeishar.Sf-c'ondRow:j. I -- Larivvo, B. Kaiser, I, Hughes. '- -If SECOND DETAIL STAFF 'Ts First Row: B. Haas, L, Westbrook, T. A S s nd Row: G. Rovvv, C. Mot- yers. eco son,VV. Downs. up , , K-K 1 M., I K r- . 1" . 3,..,., ,,... .. W ,-. I ..,.. .... .. . 21 4 .i 1 1 pf"' A A fist "' A l, X1 1' if , I' Xf' f .f' 1' L f Je ,f is 45? w e K ...., CLASS OF 1975 - First Row: B. lablonski, D. Weishar, I. Tilley, I, Goldberg. Second Row: S. Rowe, I, Pottorff, W. Lloyd. Third Row: I. LaRivee, I. Fischer, M. Morgan, M, Hehmeyer, D. Smith. Fourth Row: D. MacMillan, 1. Perry, B. Haas. Fifth Row: R. Cheese, VV. Reid, G. Davis, B, Keiser, R. Olney, R. Menard, D, Geek, D. Bonney, N. Stone, L. Austin, I. Beeman, D. Schumann. .fl S I NZ! 'K m x-X X XX X! CLASS OF1976 First Row: R. Soeltlner, R. Havvekotte, L, Little, VV. Sipes, VV, Rue, M. Montescla- ros. Second Row: B. Tolliffe, C. Butson, M. Elgaway, M. Hudson, l. Riffe. Third Row: P. Gray, N. Dodrill, M. Wisda, l, Chubb, K, Higgins, L, Pallotta. Fourth Row: M. Hanna, I. Vanderschaaf, P. Piet- ryka, R. Dalton, W. Luk. Not Pictured: D, Nolan. 100 CLASS OF T977 First Row: W. Price, B. Breitenbach, j. jackson, j. Callahan, R. Carter, T. O'Han- lon, S. Fuller, T. Watson, Second Row: T. Holden, M. Miller, R. DiCamillo, G. But- son, I. Krestyn, R. McCollam, L. Artman Third Row: W. Clesener, R. Lane, L Cody, C. Harris, B, Smith, R. Naigle, j True. Fourth Row: M. Wiley, j. Stevens D, Fitch, S. Barry, C. Lutz, A. Phillips, T. Grow. ,f -4 W -,X A Q., .l ' +'.:lf,.i ,ii f . .L X X L 'mi iii L if CLASS OF T978 First Row: G. Roberta, j, Navarrette, j. Hughes, C. McCoy, E. Hart, T. Moriarty, R. Rush, M. Anderson, R. Bustamante. Second Row: M. Hernandez, j. Lansford, S. Aude, R. johns, R. Walters, R. Switzer, K. Lumley, S. Daffron, K, Donnelly. Third Row: P. Gomez, M. Singleton, j. McNeill, T, Pijor, C. Eddy, j. james, E. Kirkland, j. Born, T. Conneran. Fourth Row: G. Trobaugh, j. O'Shaughnessy, M. Wineman, A. Christiani, S. Stepanek, K. Scroggins, R. Frye, R. Hall, R. Quirici. Not Pictured: E. Flower. If they gave a special trophy to the Gopher of all time Mac or Bart or Stoner would be waiting there in line. Would it go to jeff or'Ques'?. . .forever playing cards, Or maybe to THE SHOT, who sends his best regards. lt might be for a striper llike Moose, or Blade, or Reidj A goat like Berg, or Fish, or Ron?. . .a very special breed! We can't neglect the Schuuu, the GEEK, La Riv, or johnny Bee, And what if we forgot poor Marc and Mr. KDTl Now wait. . .Ray would say 'Bruce,' and Bruce would say 'Rowe,' And he'd leave us with Tilley. . .who'd promptly yell 'jABO!' Potts would scream, "Let's settle this. . .let's do it on the spot!" Don would wave his rebel flag and point us all to Scott. Time is short and so we fought to organize a peace, "Are there anymore?" Bon-eye announced. . .someone chipped in HWEEZV' So there we are to share the prize, without a single brawl, The Firstie Class of Seventy-five: The GOPHERS of them alll X! X 'if if if KK 3 First Row: M. Scoba, K. George, W. Repass, T. Muchmore. Second Row: R. Henning, D. Coughran, G. Howard W Crain B. Wells, A. Omlie, W. Downs, T. Berens, P. Bonney. Third Row: M. Killham, T. Ayers, D. Gagliano, D. Cherolis l Cain I I-I 1 CLASS OF T975 Lockwood, V. Bice, A. Lawson. Not Pictured: M. Smith. Although the ranks have thinned since that eventful August of '71, you can bet the H-l Flame will still blaze on and that '75 has left much behind. Our "Scarlet" line starts with Vern, limbo, and Craner already retired. Much finally got his stripes and a chance to use his command voice, but poor Omlet never found his. Stars befell many in our bunch but in different ways. . .Tom Cnice tryl with high hopes from his books . . . Mike from his racket . . . Smitty the Wizard in his dreams. . .and Kenny's two extra semes- ters. There were many firsts in the l-lawgs of '75. . . Fotch our first Snow Hawg. . .the Greek with his sandwiches tcatsup and sugar?l. . .the Wop and Lawton posing as world travelers. Hawgs can be found anywhere. . .Scobes right up the river. . . Dave in his jewelry store. . . Pete in his bag. Leave us not forget the many hobbies of '75 . . .leff and his golf fsinging also?l. . .Bill and his horn. . .Willy and his weights . . .Tom and his tools. . . Brucy and his Bud. . .Greg and his CE. the did say he was the only one to make a mistakel. Yes, the l-lawgs of '75 can look back with great pride on the parties and times. We have suffered together and laughed together. But then again we have something to share which others cannot - We are all Hawgs. No matter where we go or what we do we can never leave that behind. ROOT HAWG OR DIE! 1 ' 1 T' f-2-L CLASS OF 1975 First Row: M. Pinckert, R. Spi- rodigliozi, R, Callan, S. Ricks, R. Klotzbach. Second Row: R. Drescher, D. Kennedy, G. Wallace, E, Morgan, 1. Riolo, R. Conte. Third Row: K. Rybak, 1. Hoffman, D. johns, R, Lynch, G. Hulse. Fourth Row: M. Morris, I. Brower, 1. Crech, H, Nyander, R. lohn- ston, E. Evans. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: P. Hengst, F. Mills, 1. Fitch, P. Zielinski, T. Cuz- man, C. Asencio. Second Row: R. Cody, I. Weinzettle, C. Coebertus, T. McDonald, A. Cruz, D. lacobovitz, Third Row: M. Donahue, M. Stone, E. Twilleager, P. Kingman, W. Napier,l. Loba,M1 Kanner. Fourth Row: K. Scott, T. Begines, D. Willard, R. Harris, C. Smith, S. Maizel. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: I. Weger, T. Flu- gum, R. Roberts, S. Wolszczak, I. Hartmann, P. Gaines, E. Contreras. Second Row: W. Bowers, T. Higgens, D. Sydloski, R. Grant, M, jones, B. Cade, C. Kirkpatrick, R. Salimbene. Third Row: B. Skatt, K. Rackers, M. Men- doza, R. Anderson, P. Neky, T. Daniel, W. Lemnitzer, W. Hamilton. Fourth Row: R. Shappell, I. Hunt, W. Bishop G. Pina, R. Ottman, 1. Egeland, I. Stewart, I. Tucker. 1 'S F1 1 R! fy it 3 First Row: A. Neidermeyer, B. Fitzpatrick, B. Haig, B. Messinger. Second Row: M. Hertling, G. Clark, S. Lollis S Strickland I. Gerberman, P. Baker, N. Walker, 1. Rabon, L. Westbrook, V. Bero, 1. Pettit. Third Row: C. Motson, M Gonzalez M Ostrom. Fourth Row: V. Scully, I. Hughes. I 1 CLASS OF 1975 2 l .i lf F V ii? rz i. X wus . ini? ' 'Y CLASS OF 1976 . First Row: R. Ranalli, R Grimm, E. Brennan, R. Oden, R. Key, C. Falcon. Second Row: I. Szoka, G. Knapp, J Pineau, M. West, D. Mabee, M. Driscoll. Third Row: I. Het- ' zel, A. johnson, R. Carlin, M. Hebrank, S. Mauro, W. Too- f F' mey. Fourth Row: D. Rodri- guez, M. Babb, K. Sims, M Sloan, W. Staley. xllk . ... A ' , "Where's your room-mate?" - CPT McFarren to Cadet Hertling. Spring, 1974 Look out world, the wrecking crew from Iguana One is let loose on society as of 4 lune 1975. From the little Texan, Vic, to size 14 Mot, we spanned every gap. Barker could be found tromping around with the Boy Sprouts while Pinky was with his "babes" Our company had its share of jocks: Crazy George who'd been hit too many times in the head with a puck, Ace whose brain was soggy from too much time in the pool, N-meyer who did all that running and will keep on going once he's outside the gate, Lynn who'd shoot at anything that would move, Strick who would jump out of planes anywhere, Cerbs who was always out in left field. Huggies worshipped the forensic qualities, Manny was always with a "fantastic" looking girl, and we even had the rag-men with Big Norm and Mohammed Lolli. Michael T. was out with his car while Brucie pushed papers lwork, work, workl. While "el Skull" was dividing his time between girls andthe skit makers of Rabble Rous- ers, Inc., Pettit and Alligator were looking for the bottom of the bottle - and the way home. Fitz, alas, was striving ialways strivingl and coined the phrase which described our class - MAX!! So we're locked and loaded, and ready on the left and ready on the right watch out firing line - we're on Rock84Rolll "Sometimes you get the bear, sometimes the bear gets you"- MAI Dorland to Cadet Scully Fall, 1971. CLASS OF 1977 Firsl Row: T. Fong, C. Butler, S. Pierce, l, Kappel, l. Lockwood, P. Richardson, C. McFadden. Second Row: T. Goldsmith, C. Holzinger, K. Bresnahan, W. Stoulamire, M. lacobson, W, Lee, M. Geisler, Third Row: D. Harding, M. Welch, B. Cole- man, D. Nelson, E. Palka, D. Cameron, C. Manka. Fourth Row: M. Harwood, W. Cum- mings, I. Kline, C. Selleck, G, Tillery, R. Mitchell. K -V11 6 T i ' -. JJ, ' 1 ' -f fs T L f as fx. 6 Yiaxxri' 'X ,,, V f . L". I I g 1' P fi l CLASS OF 1978 First Row: T. McDonald, ll. Tan, M. Clark, T. Crates, L, Smith, R. Campbell, R. Metro, A. Havemeyer. Second Row: S. Sanders, F. Lester, P. Hyland, l. Corrigan, G. Morri- son, l. Lynaugh, M, Shea, I. Elmore. Third Row: R. Gal- indo, R. Iones, R, Knapp, S. Playlair, S. Hoefert, lb. Ford, A. Davis, L. SI.Laurent. Fourlh Row: C. Palm, W. Wells, M. Roddin, R. Turner, D. Bow- man, l. Wookey, C. Downs, l, Blake. No! Pic'tured: S. Ander- son, B. Nelson, B. Ramos. 'N ft fx N! X gs 'F 1-f 1. fm ---fm... 7 .0-.mf-: . I- n REC-'T co ' I . .L Q ..l.-.W--,N .if AND XO'Sp BN CO'S i . l v First Row: D. Thoma5, S. Garland, M. Wimmer, VV. Blankmeyer, M. McCall, I, Craven, S, Guthrie. Sefond Row: B. johnson ID Biorlin, F. Abt, N. Kolar, M. Keller, H. Bush. FIRST DETAIL STAFF 1 Y i Q 5 9 T 3? , Q wa.-. ..: gfiiflffffgvgidk - 1 . E , '-Pa ff new SECO 55... X fzxfi 5 r, .4 2 K .. is XX A A VVTTA N4 -QL.. wi' Nl. x i -. .9-V N.. xi ,,kQ, - Firsf Row: M, Wimmcxr, I. Bishop, l. Whilnrfy, K. Cunzclman, P. Dolan, C. Walls, C. Murluy. SIYTJITU ROW: M. l3rig,g,s H.1ll,M. lIolclwr,C. BarIh0lson,K. Li11lcffivId,l.McAIistvr. AV l' 'V Q Il'i Firsl Row: D. Purcell, S. Westfall, M. McCall, I. Boehlmer, W. Hoffman. Second Row: D. Ruck, I. Klepich, K. Kasprisin, C. Rogers, I, Redington. REGI E T , ll,l ff SECOND DETAIL STAFF I '--- ....r.llas. . I , ' 9 Q ' ' Q r f W f I Q 2 I-5 fi s T 'r 'F 2 I I l .. T 4 if 5' 2 """""" I 'I I N Firsl Row: A. Harrold, S. Pospisil, D. Thomas, T. Damaher, l, Hill. Sffcond Row: I. Parker, l. Kotch, R. Boyko, I, Dodd, I. Brandt, D, Ramsoy. THIRD DETAIL STAFF ,L x ..., A -3 . F .wwf e , A iwvwx - +1 NQQT. .11 si , .f sf: -. ,A ,g:. ..Qe' ' I , ., 2 'ff 455, A kj ,, f '.,.. L. L, iw. . Q ,gg .-'1:i . v I, I F F f b-.. , w g' X f , " LLX, H F' , fusffw, S Af FIRST F' DETAIL STAFF EMQS' First Row: I. Furman, F, Abt, I. Boehmlvr, Sfwond Row: A. Fucci, M. Kirby, N, Ionvs. 1 ! X L A :""Ssf K, sb x S 2 I 'V W W ai? ,W .vi . -- THIRD DETAIL STAFF , . First Row: VV. Le-vvis, R, johnson, F. Dillomonico, VV. Rovd. Second Row: R. Posadas, R. McNulty, P. Cutn. 5581 SECOND DETAIL STAFF First Row: T. Norvvn, Nishida. Second Row: Kershner, D. Sykora. N, Kolar, L, A. Pvrlv, M. ng v3 2 .I 1 1 A 4 , Q I S SECO DREGIME T FIRST BATTALIO View of Wvst Point, Looking North" colorod ongraving by VV, H. Bartlett, Qngravod by R, Wahis, 109 A-2 CLASS OF1976 First Row: R. l-libbard, A. Voetsch, R. Squires, M. Kerri- gan, R. Chung, R. Tezza. Sec- ond Row: I. Weller, S. Hell- man, N. Balliet, H, Frith, l. Lawrence. Third Row: M. Deets, R. Dutch, I. Adams, R. Houle, R. Gonder, Fourth Row: R. Meyer, H. Perry, L. Burgess, G. May, G. Araneo, R. Brisson. CLASS OF 1975 First Row: F. Abt, T. Fiser, K. Danaher. Second Row: I. Hug, R. Iohnson, P. Brewster, C. Byrne, F. DiDomeniCo, M. Briggs- Hall, M. McCall, D. Parrinello, S, Harnois, D. Lute, E. Neilsen. Third Row: N. Kolar, I. Redington, G. Ellison. Fourth Row: M Dunaiski, A. Tomson, I. Swanson, C. Smith, K. Wilson. Alpha Duce - lightly, politely, and all nightly. When '75 entered we saw the sun set on Uncle Wayne - wondering where it went, and it dawned on us, there would be a more challenging world ahead. Yeah - it was "Tuffy" The waning darkness between sunrise and sunset was an almost forgotten plebe year - yet teamwork helped win the Sup's recognition and forged a kinship which the next three years, "tuff" as they were, could not tear asunder. Dana. . .loved his mex- ican food, sure made him turn red, Ranger Abt always used tact, a mouth of sugar, Briggs - wake up! Snug, Hatchet, Bear, turn him sideways and he ain't there! Brew, a real cowboy, Elly, faster than Western Union, more powerful than women, able to swim great lengths with a single stroke, Fize and Ohio State, still sleeping at attention, Dido and Wop saw to it the company was well protected, 'fwanna buy a pizza," what more can you say about Ski, he said it all, Hey, Horri- ble, what's that about your dog? Smitty, computer cards, hell reports, and that short blonde belligent, lUtRRl2, with a name like that you gotta at least make snuffy, Neese, shake, rattle, and roll, Willy tAWPCj, cards and pool, hustling to june, Lover Tomson, what a rebound, Byrne Ball, comb it the other way after a shower, Nick loved things with stripes, candy canes, barber poles, Ray always cheery, woolen underwear in May, St. Olaf's, Flute, Hoosier and B-ball, Marym- ount parties, Touarisch, probably premier in ten years, Swanny, hang it on the wall, Top, loved his job! Maj. and Mrs. Tuffy, hand salute, short trou, beer and tacos, and chalupas. Four years is a long time and only two-thirds made it, couldn't be a greater bunch of guys, see ya all at Homecoming zoos! CLASS OF 1977 First Row: B. Arce-Gutierrez, D. Knizley, K. Clement, C. Herriott, R, Brown, I. Nixon, K. Sheahen. Second Row: C. Martin, I. Ross, M. Belter, M. Howell, W. Carrington, R. Lynch, L. Phillips, G. Crotheer. Third Row: L. Acker, A. Reich, M. Deets, A. Warner, R. Cur- tis, W. Wilhite, W. Moser, S. Wunder, M. Palen. Fourth Row: M, Etling, W. Gatling, G. Dowell, R. Underhill, M. McGinnis, K. Garrison, K. Lamneck, E. Schelhaas, l. Somoza. CLASS OF i978 First Row: P. Griego, C. My- ers, B. Freund, O. Rodriguez, E. Segaar, I. Luckevtt, N. Sams, I. Mayton, C. Owens. Second Row: B. Montoya, M. Boin, M. Callahan, D. Adams, I. Walker, l. Sullivan, M. Price, P. Hunter, R. Barnum, P. Chang. Third Row: l. Soldo, l. Dorko, K. Martin, R. Harkins, S. Picard, 1. Mahony, R. Goudey, l. Quinn, W. Buckler, I. Knapp, Fourth Row: K. Kadesch, P. Tomlin- son, D. Goerke, G. Zahora, D, Bhame, C. Meden, C. Cirech, K. D'Amico, R. Fetter. Not Pic- tured: R. Hendrick. A LFEFTQ ff '-'.,Ef't.F L O 'i-ik: X ff? it, i iiiii Qsiitiottii .V X. .r' . ,,'v! 9 A .Wirth l ' in "lb Wi Xi' .'t" . f i i S' X fi ' i -. .. LCN CLASS OF 1975 First Rowf C, Glade, I. Duncan, L. Smith, W. Blankmeyer, R. Posadas, I. Hennessy, W, Weber. Second Row: I. McMullen, C. 3 Diener, I. Carpenter, I. Davis. Third Row: M. Acree, W. Williams, L. Nishida, S. Reed, W, Lewis. Fourth Row: D. Harris, H. Luzius, C. Harris, I. Boehmler, S. Benkufski, I. Furman, S. Schook, T. Austin, G. Hughes, M, Kershner, M. Fletcher, D. Ruck, K. Cunzelman, I. Trout. Not Pictured: R. Iohnson. From the faraway Philippines to nearby Long Island we gathered together in Sep- tember of1971 as part of the B-2 Bulldogs. We educated 'Uncle Davey,' the Navy Tac, endured Prince Phillip Cdemerits with a smile'I, and bade farewell to West Point under Major K. t'Good copy, soldier?'I. A diverse and talented group was B-Zfs class of '75:. . .Blankman, honorary chairman of the Bad ----- . . .Fletch and his dating serv- ice . . . Blippin' Criff, BoBo, and Schookerman and their wild barracks parties . . . Gerbil with his matching shoulder scars. . .RoRo, rugby, King. . .'Hollywood' Iohn- son who never made it to a class picture taking, but who will be remembered by us all . . . Mac, the toad . . . Sleezy, selfaexplanatory . . . Furdog, the artist and OPE hive . . .Iace and ID, inseparable buddies. . .Kersh, the hostess twinkle. . .Weebs with his sports trivia, a lifer-to-be in the Philippine Army. . .Willie, the Brylcream Kid, and his disciple Les, B-2's version of Don Ho. . .Iim T. our resident Iuice hive. . . Lester, the naked Ranger. . .Bag-it In Tag-it Glade and his cohort in the rack, Ieff, the skier . . . Hairy, who knew a little about everything and wasnft afraid to tell you in his own inimitable style. . . Karl, love 'em and leave 'em, Gunzelman. . .Dur adopted son, Charley H.. . .And as for Harry, Darryl, Benny, and Scotty. . . well, we're still waiting for them to return from their space odyssey. . . 34 started and 31 made it through the 4 years. 4 years of professionalism, hard work, and good times was the legacy ofthe 31 survivors.. . .And so we depart, enrichened by the friendships we have made and the things we have experienced and have accomplished.. . .'ls there anyone down range?'. . . ll2 X I cf! if I is X .,. w 2 Q9 ' , is ik' 90... ' i 1, :gg J Q -2- - 'L , - ' 2 , NX X, A I XX fi, g X .,. s ln "' E, v mu 1 . E X V i CLASS UF 1976 First Row: C. Uckrassa, l. West, P Migaki, I. Critcrilow, I. Husfhetr, R Rafhrnolt-r. Sr-r ond Rout L. Lam both, C. Armstrong, M. Bariwro, M Kimmitt, B. Cridlvy, M. IDUPUO, I5 Rogers. Third Row: H. Hildrvtri, IJ Burns, A. Staorkvl, D. Fvrrari, I. Davis I, Brooks. No! Pir'turvd.' L. Mc'AIIiste'r W. Pruitt, I. Smith, M. Tillotson. CLASS OF1977 First Row: L. Ioustra, S. Curtis, M Coats, B. Ryan, T. Acosta, H. Sfnnopt' Svrond Row: S. Burkett, C. Kohs, R Masi, T. Lynrh, C. Snecklvr, I. Min- ton. Third Row: I. Pantalion, B. Poop- pvl, I. Yc-aw, R, Evans, K, Hicks, D Rirhardson. Not l'iCturf'd: I. Hub- bard, K. Tinker. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: D. Ching, I. Drako, P, Mal- one, P. Martini, VV. Ddrrisel, C. Harris Svfond Row: S. Walkc-r, C. Field, P Zvlior, R. Rapono, R. Coit, I. Budnoy Third Row: VV. Sanz, I, Spears, F Henk, D. Bilyeu, R. Ufford, T. Camm T. Sutvr. Fourth Row: R. Cook, W Mc'ArdIe, IJ. Briggs, I. Ozollo, I. Far- ris, F. Nabvr. Not Picturcdy P. Adams K. Bonn, I. Calder, K. Iafkson, R Kazimer, R. Moody, D. Pifkerell, R Crubbs. gg 'ef X? . 3 1 455 5 , vw Adu " . i ,gf Q 5 k NN' Q 9 X' . ., I ,W .N ,,V.- Q Qaviigg fl QW? B " L 3.1 f, .15 ng ? 5 rx A. K N S ., vi Fm I 5 ai. 1 HA ' W V-l.Vi:E AVg: 'ggL S in . .3 Q 5 LVK: V. W If , E ..1- 1 5 Q 1 N' -, . 1 6 f KKK7 -k" K Lk N Q..-an-4 . N CAESAR E tw f A v o i . tiff , l X' X ft I X ll 1' f 5:5-15 A 1 ml lf! 024: Tv, Bvcl ... ln four years we never discovered what the C in C-2 stood for. To very uninitiated plebes it meant Charlie-two. Sometimes it almost seemed the safe haven of a Camelot, but then an overeager striper or anxious Tac conspired to buck everything up and return to the stand- ards ofthe Corps that cares. Mostly we just lived in a circus - Wooter, Gabby, and some- where back there a fellow from the psych department, we weathered them all, our friends from the TD. Now down the drill roll. . .alphabetically burdened Neil. . .Bill kept clos- ing our tables once he made Brigade Assistant S-4. . . Fred rationalized playing the stock market . . . Bolo met obstacles head on . . . Would-be chaplain Brooksie . . . Wop our aptitoad goat. . .IT playing it cool four years. . .our own lay Dodd of West Point. . . Dr. Enze Rider. . .baseball boy Auggie. . .mute Pete spoke so little. . . Ring Weekend. . . Marv shared names with the Tac . . . Reg, boxed into the five year program . . . Noel put the DEN under new computerized management. . .Ranger lack, Airborne too, second CO . . .Groucho Mike Marx. . .Baltimore john, tenth rear rank saber bearer. . .future busi- nessman Rick. . .Bert made the color guard despite a medical excuse from marching. . . Courtesy of D-2 '74, transplanted Bob . . .Tom the tuba trumpeter . . . BP Bob with the tank named after him . . .even with a year's interim at a real college, Al returned to the womb. . . Pops perking coffee. . . Honor rep Ralph and chief teller of tales. . . Sweat- hog, Ranger, first C0, inmate of Captain's Corner. . .l50's center Dave. . . Rob the rugger . . . Harry whose parents gained so many sons . . . Mike, last of the Ranger captains, Reg . . .and there were once more. But we thirty stuck it out. And when they said, "Graduating class dismissed," into the air went our caps too. CLASS OF T977 First Row: l. Sabin, D. Parmer, T. Frederickson, B. Hall, S. Maida, l. D'Agostino. Second Row: M. Centra, M. Sheehan, L. Ewing, E. Yerrick, B. Hughes, D. Bilodeau, G. Mitroka. Third Row: F. Weber, l. Muldoon, W. Butler, M. Kophamer, R. Rich- ardson, W. Vanark. Fourth Row: E. l-lill, l. Sowder, M. McGuire, R. Thady, R. Porter, P. Dyer. Not Pictured: R. Gatti, P. Cavanaugh. CLASS OF T978 First Row: S. leffers, 1. Nemeth, W. Zientek, A. Black, W. Barton, K. Boothe, 1. Mooney, D. Rogers. Second Row: G. Fitts, D. Cappo, R. Sarginger, T. Plautz, D. Gutshall, l. McCue, S. Kearby, l. Faulconbridge. Third Row: I. Gonzales, B. Maloney, K. Sheehan, S. Sykes, G. Stone, W. Knoll, H. Bulls, H. Agee. Fourth Row: l. Drew, M. Regan, l. Hatch, l. White, l. Coomes, S. Parrish, S. Marts, H. Herndon. H5 SECOND REGIMENT SECOND BATTALION FIRST DETAIL STAFF First Rovy:C. SchrIau,S, Gu1hrie,C, Hill Second Row: R. Dyke, D. Taylor, C THIRD DETAIL STAFF First Row: G. McDermott, S. Garland, L Hartman, l. Boninc, Second Row:l Whitney, G. Reynolds, R. Kaplan. Dear Dad, Since they are finally ready to let us loose, "the boys" thought you should know our out- standing qualifications. Our cynic rep. Algeo is always looking for that girl next door. Beaner, our token zoomy, always managed to save his money. "NN," with his squashed El- Camino will surely never miss a bridge game. Niner is great with models whether they be the kind you build or draw. Then of course there is Doug, our resident rebel and "Sun- Dance" garland, the Arizona crude with freckles. "Did-Man" Ciordy will always be remem- bered for his "flash" as will Kappy with his easy out as token "king of the jews." Arlo, the striper chipmunk is always good for a last minute date and AC has guaranteed us all a free bed at Walter Reed. Kung Fu lerry already has a slot filled as Special Forces recruiter. Chuckles, alias "King Con,'f will always be labeled the man who got caught - Always! Kenny Kas, the howling puppy, was always yelling about his coyote or Vette. l.K., alias Pat- ton lr., has a really cheeky smile to work with. Kemper, the man with the pure grain alcohol liver is always great for "Congraduloncionocesf' MacCrum will always be remembered as the lover of foreign woman as will Dave Milton for his nose ring. The "Running Prussian" will have to learn how to stop losing records, as D.P. is going to have to stop losing tenths. Ghostman gets the award for four years of "virtuous contemplation" as does Keuroid for his outstanding efforts with rumor control. Then of course there is Cook: the man with the wedding bell blues but no wedding! Last but not least there is "Snogglepuss VVestski," the man who really likes to get letters! Love, Little Napoleon CLASS OF 1975 x l N! l Yffcl Ti J!! I 5. 1 at ,V gf . . .4 Q ij ' f l f. . . jf 1 X , 4 , . X ., -J 4 ,I I X,,.ff L M if j T7 T' fig i ASX - i X93 l Xt i i 1 i t le-NM-fe-fist i t i t First Row: D. Taylor, H. Umanos, K. Gordon, G. Hill., D. Campbell, D. Milton. Second Row: A. Brown, S. Guthrie A Har rold, R. Kaplan, L. McCrum. Third Row: S. Westfall, K. Kasprisin, K. Littlefield. Fourth Row: N. Reinhardt, E. Garland I 1 Algeo, D. Bentley, I. Bonine, l. Kotch, I. Deacon, D. Preast, l. VanKeuren, K. Hunt. 118 CLASS OF 1976 First Row: R. Hinojosa, E. Murdough, S. Miller, R. Cook, Ci. Ortiz, M. Asada. Second Row: I. Mainwaring, I. Birznieks, S. Finder, B. Shaw, S. Bonneau, D. Rees, l-l. Phillips. Third Row: K. Snider, I. Alexander, A. Rouch, S. Iames, D. Dowling, I. Yorke. Fourth Row: R. Schuett, C. Stevens, B. Colle, I. Waechter, S. Nash, P. Simpson, M. Berry. Not Pic- tured: B. Caldwell, V. Crocker, H. Topete. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: B. Birmingham, C. Lee, I. Hill. I. Thiel, L. Zachmann, C. Sadler. Second Row: D. Ecklin, I. Vaughn, M. Wilson, B. Spraque, M. Kaczma- rek, C. Cornwell, D. Hall. Third Row: I. Coffey, D. Noryell, R. Mull, R. Bev- erly, B. Cavanaugh, M. Cain, E. Freedman, B. Iones. Fourth Row: T. Alt, M. Hullihan, D. Fletcher, R. Montanari, D. Patterson, M. Dahl- quist, B. McKean. Not Pictured: S. Findlay, I. Barchet. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: F. l-lagadorn, R. Koepsell, R. Borja, I. Gonzalez, I. Maskayic h, R. Cargill, I. Romer, I. Londa. Second Row: K. Hicks, P. MCCaugh, D. Eby, M. White, I. Basile, P. O'Connor, P. Ielen, I. Cornelius. Third Row: R. Clayton, I. Paul, C. Dayton, W. Moore, P. Hatcher, G. Fechter, S. Mellich, I. Reistroffer. Fourth Row: I. Barlocci, S. Flander, K. Burke, S. Sarkela, L. Szabolcsi, R. Furstenau, I. Slorbeck, R. Ploederer. Not Pictured: S. Albee, W. Keenan, E. Manion, C. Usera. SZ an PQ " :- g? xf Xftxf N- 3 up The dogs look back fondly on our four years . . . A Christmas party Yearling year brought us together for anywhere from 14 hours to four months . . . Kins A and Chas were the heroic Century men that led the way. . . Buck led us too, a ' unique quality for a striper. . .So did Penny, whose wit and wisdom brought the company through . . . Steve, walking around like a drill sergeant, loving woo-poo and Dennie, but hating people, Keith, who pulled us through third 6 i detail, Timmy chose Marines over Army, still an honorable profession . . . T.C. 0? f just squeaked on by in his TR-6. . .Whis got Lou-lou and stripes but not his J I , stars. . . Bozo got stars and stripes and a new sliderule. . . Bill, our bag-artist kl- Top still managed to excel . . . Deck and Big "C" were our biggest- in both . - ' body and heart- Quaff Ale. . .Mel got Al, Pat got Janelle and Dave got Sandi -' . . .jeff got Patti and stripes . . . Kootch added color to the company and our ring banquet . . . Mike sang while Pat kicked and chopped . . . Dyker played handball and stayed pro . . . Steve got Susie, George got his letters . . .Wayne - ' ran his own HRT program. . . Firstie year continued our camaraderie with "THE HOUSE" and the obtainment of lace, our company mascot . . . a final thought -... N goes out to Coach, Mike, Dan, limbo, Dennis, Krames, Teeps, Goose, and Kit . . .We came in strong and left stronger. CLASS OF 1975 First Row: I. Pennington, W. Partridge, 1. McCutcheon, K. Decker, W. Crafton, T. Wray, R. Buckley, P. VanSchoyck. Second 3 Row: l. Hill, G. Moldovan, I. Whisler. Third Row: M. Hart, C. Ford, C. Cardinal. Fourth Row: K. Lockard, D. Kinsey, D. Purcell, S. Wallace, G. Reynolds, R. Bonometti, R. Dyke, T. Connors, S. Garland. Not Pictured: P. Dolan. l20 CLASS OF 1976 First Row: C. Cerst, B. Black, B, Overbey, M. Kasun, l. Law- son, L. Renfro. Second Row: S, Canosa, l. Doniyan, R. Urban, E. Healy, B. Eichinger, R. Beimler, L. Stoudenrnire, Third Row: K. Walker, L. Klooster, R. Brown, M. Hall, E. Schults, C. lerauld, F. Croshal. Fourth Row: C. Murphy, H. Williams, M. Snipes, B. Zahn, R, Holcombe, W. Converse. Not Pictured: T. Miller, R. Russell. CLASS OF1977 First Row: T, Kanamine, B. Altizer, D. Skiles, l. Cockrell, M. Wilson, I, Hodge, B. Cogossi. Second Row: M. Malooley, D. O'Keefe, A. Kretzer, T. Ringgold, H. Scott, S. Patterson, P. Zaiss. Third Row: C. Calderon, S. McManus, G. Salada, T. Eilts, l. Gagnon, D, Martin, M. Liebe- now, C. Pritchett. Fourth Row: K. Bombaugh, R, Weller, P. Thompson, C. Sanders, R. Hunt, P. Da Rold, R. Stewart. Flat Pictured: R. Finley, F. Vel- e a. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: I, Taylor, S. Loomis, C. Carter, F. Reynolds, R. Defatta, C. Williams. Second Row: R. Maszarose, B. Fowler, M. Lesser, D. lennings, C, Satre, C. Melyille. Third Row: T. Clemons, l. Blake, I. Offer- man, K. Burns, M, Creen,l Pence, F. Boyd. Fourth Row: S. Congden, l. Morrison, I. Fed- rick, K. Beam, C. Alilz, D. Roof, D. Halyorsen. Not Pic- tured: S. Haynes, R. Higham, R. Keyser, W. Mansfield, M. McCruder, M. Prawl, R. Slinker, D. Story, A. Valdez, Q it if ' F 1' X f K. ff X 7"-. ,fri i .- 4' 3 4 Q lv MW 1-E 4 W va -7 X as is 3 8, ng-f h 2 n 'W I gg The Spirit of "You ain't West Point if you ain't ZOO!" has pervaded these hal- lowed grey walls for multitudinous years. Now, we the class of '75 pass this proud heritage on to those underclassmen eagerly waiting in the wings of 756, their hearts standing attention! Ziggy was the Zookeeper again and his three Ringmasters: Tricky Dick, the Breeze, and Mercury attempted to make the Zoo presentable to the CAP. This was no easy job as they had to contend with the various assortments of Zoo species '75. Buffalo loe from the Old Country, l-lurtbag from the wilds of 'TANA, Fido the real ghost of West Point, and Squatee tMyraj the master of the misty isles. There was Ramsless and Roommate finally separated but not for long, Uncle Porge the Zoo's first Firstie. . .coupled with Abby the revolutionary and M.D. who kept the hive hummin'. Then there was Cary the Zoo Slum and Nooky Man who decided to decide about the decision. Yet the Zoo was never complacent as Sunshine always had two cents, Whit had a plan, and Doc S. supplied the Z's. Then came White Rat with his bomb and Comer who decided to return to planet Earth, while Bumpy rugged his way to the john. Then there was always l. Pork challenging Boodelus to a swine contest and winning by a layer tor twoj. Ranger Domo and DAT always kept Zoo spirits high especially their own and Mohammed with Fernando Fro electrified the women with their wheels. Lastly, l. C. worked on the "Halo Effectn and A. I. Zoomed his Howitzerto expert com- pletion. The marching miracles, the Zoo of '75, proudly route steps away from Woops towards the stars beyond - ONE FOR ALL AND ALL FOR ONE- F-2 ZOO. ,gf t' e,i't fi grew it f ste S. .3 th!!! -!L'i 5+-ff 'L TT 5 V " ,"-it W . i Mi i we U gg? E502 li ...v 1. U ' 'i .i N i CLASS OF1977 First Row: B. Bomier, D. Chadwick, R. Kellett, D. Alberico, D. Zambetti, A. Garcia, A. Andon. Second Row: I. Bick- ford, I. Mangan, l. Liedle, R. Peddy, R. O'Laughlin, M. Westgaard, R. l-lall. Third Row: I. Ingram, S. Stivers, E. Smith, M. Mengel, P. Scriber, I. Pruitt, R. Wnek. Fourth Row: l. McCone, W. Fitzgerald, I. Moro, D. Robbins, D. Cole, R. Wagner, D. Kruse. Not Pictured: P. Hasiakos. CLASS OF1978 First Row: l. Rose, A. Ferrando, H. Rising, B. Ceiman, l. Hitz, L. Cockerell, B. Aquino, E. Emerson, C. Mills. Second Row: M. Iohnson, l. Hayes, R. Grado, I. Benchich, R. VanOrsdale, M. Braun- stein, R. Olds, l. Smith. Third Row: I. Moye, M. Delvizis, S. Bush, I. Matos, D. Margve, M. Krieger, P. Blankenship, G. Crom. Fourth Row: I. Schorsch, A. Ted- esco, W. Carter, N. Lorber, R. Struble, A. Kiefer, D. Hamby, K. Wilson, S. Perfect. Not Pictured: W. Fox, M. Mclntyre. 123 :fir ma' .if w ' ii KS' ff, 5 af if ' , wg' ' ,. - 3 If I f" I T I ' Zia iW,. . 'I .L I N 1 X ,. , QQ- ig- I 1, gf G in ' h ..:.L,L . X X , 1 :sw fa .. Nw V Has? SECOND DETAIL STAFF FirsIRow:P.KOaIing,H.Busl'1,K,CayI0r. Second Row: P, Edwards, P. Freeman, C. Blankenship. FIRST DETAIL STAFF First Row: I. Byrd, 1. Cravcxn, I. Parker Sofond Row: G. Nvvvvll, P. Findlay, S Lord. yank THIRD DETAIL STAFF Hrs! Row: P. Haniy, M. Kvllc-r, P. Parlor- son, M, Blom, Sf-Cond Row: E. Mazzoli, A. Burkhard, P. Ranger. SECO DREGIME THIRDB TT LIO Q 5 1 egrr:-uewufum fm... elm "West Point and the Highlands" painted by Henry Penn, engraved by S, V. Hunt. 125 Since the beginning, G-2 kept on truckin', though constantly blinded by the sun reflecting off the "Alpine slope." As the battle line formed, we numbered 33 strong, but suffered heavy losses during the first couple of charges, with Ranger Mo and M-rak going down fighting and Grandma Cay just goin'. Now we stand at 21. Our first after taps battles found Toni a near fatality, and Noodles and DeTata behind 6th floor enemy lines, camouflaged in barracks bags and shoe polish. In the spirit of HENREEEH, we even celebrated Paul's sister's birthday. Losses in the homeland began as Doug's girl rocked the 'boat,' followed close order by Pheeel, Ace, and Bart. However, Bowlegged Boyd and Tommy maintained their girls through the duration with Pinapple picking up one along the way. Plebe year ended with the victory party at Sam's place fQuarters 1013. Then began the reign of King Richard, no late lights, and Roadguards leading the hockey games in the ha lway. Our year of the commitment began with late evening PT runs to flirty led by Klem and Tree with 'Algonquin' held captive in a parked car. Patricio's barber shop kept the sol- diers battle-ready, while Ace was jumping behind enemy lines, Cravinski, our swift footed messenger, carried our academic strategy to our special rugby forces of Max, Bart, Cherry, and PK, as smiling-Lenny kept up the morale of the troops. Uur final year of conscription was led by Spix, who, after battle-fatigue, took R8tR. The invasion of the Walter Reed nurses was contained by heroic actions of Uncle Aland oth- ers. Our siege of the castle across the river was no less successful. With victory within our grasp, we are almost ready to stack arms and crawl under our green girls, but wait CLASS OF 1975 ,,-r--K .i:.f....,kK .N Ni!,..4-1, dry'--. W 1 tx, l wif 2, ,W 5 1 ,r ',,,"' .1r"gA 1 ei if ' .fp i 'fb ,fff m"'lf?i?t. - st. Q, 6 .y fx ,. is, Q ,,,f, Q7 fi? 1 fx.--ww ,' j' .Q .M 1 p ' ,I .f " ' H, in 7,1--'11, 1 N53 I. .1 f ,,f"n-aqui, 3' iw l"f'f'i':5'x'i if .EQ - Yi ,www W M--wigs., My ""' V-., fffw . im". s , i. W 5- Y as J L ,.,, First Row: P. Range, A. Hamlin, C. Lopez, ID. Thomas. Second Row: l. Craven, C. Aoki, B. McDonald. Third Row L Alt A 1 Dyer. Fourth Row: T. Holden, P. Peterson, Fifth Row: T. Cerri, C. Barthelson, l. Klemashevich, S. Walker, R Boyd A Burk hard, ID. Blankenship. Sixth Row: G, Newell, C. Rogers. Not Pictured: P. Keating, 126 CLASS OF 1976 First Row: R. Sumption, B. Bryant, I. Bel- ser, R. Downie, C. Everett, R. Fontana. Second Row: I. Warner, B. Zophy, B. Porter, M. Scully, M. Soeth, R. Myers. Third Row: R. Clarizio, H. Hayes, D. Moeller, S. Anderson, B. Williamson, B. Carlton. Fourth Row: R. Vanslyke, F. Kearney, W. Patterson, 1. Covert, S. Hor- ner. Not Pictured: C. Bagrott, W. Rey- nolds. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: W. Chin, M. Beck, I. Carafano, 1. Bosley, 1. Pedeferri, l. Hogarth. Second Row: D. lacobovitz, K. Gardner, I. Mor- ris, 1. Zazzera, W. Woodcock, B. Stranko. Third Row: I. Olivo, I. Myers, O. Psujek, K. Sellers, R. Sanders, l. Collins. Fourth Row: Ci. Kuhr, D. Walker, A. Gielsteen, K. Hayes, S. Tupper, G. McCue. Not Pic- tured:T. Flanagan. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: I. Coffman, I. Olecki, M. Moye, B. Butler, M. Casas, D. Frank. Sec- ond Row: l. Marlin, A. Stump, G. McKee, W. Mills, I, Maxwell, S. Smith, B. Ross. Third Row: K. Hankins, S. Berceau, R. Van Velzor, I. Cronin, J. DePiazza, P. Tellmann, D. Gray. Fourth Row: K. Peterson, S. Kirkwood, C. C-ilbert, G. Armstrong, R. johnson, l. Loufek, I. Lathrop. Not Pictured: S. Winslow, R. Prichard, B. Hodgson, R. Hearn, D. Ferl rell, A. Ernst, C. Ellis. 127 CLASS OF T977 First Row: I. Wheeler, H. Carlson, I. Dil- lard, I. Iamieson, M. Rinehart, T. Morris. Second Row: I. Cicerelle, D. Anselmi, I. Santilli, I. Zygmont, P. Healey, W. Wal- ters, N. Smith. Third Row: T. Kiggins, L. O'Neill, W. Long, K. Wright, W. McDonald, C. Engelhardt. Fourth Row: R. Manion, A. Bradstock, C. Scholz, I. Mertens, I. Naudain, I. Rokosh, R, Kuy- per. 'O it.-I ff" T 1 gl f A 1 I ,aff 43: L -Z ,l. .. .fg- . X O . is k fi l CLASS OF 'I 978 First Row: H. Lazarus, D. Wittig, T. Hook, C. Cummings, I. McKovvn, R. Maxwell, T. Brooks. Second Row: R. Scott, I. Frank, M. Bangsboll, M. Berendt, T. Blumer, M. Devine, li. Knight. Third Row: S. Vickers, R. Helier, M. Moyer, P. Rusinko, W. Farley, T. Milo, M. Kirsch- man. Fourth Row: G. Stump, H, Cabi- ness, P. Robinson, S. Thompson, R. Gild- ner, W. Evans, D. Cate, L. Iones. Nor Pic- tured: S. Ferry, I. Marshall, I, Pfanzelter, l. Prince, VM Sneed. For 4 years, '75 did their utmost to maintain the image of the happy company. Undisputed regimental boat race champs led by Findles the Sponge and Salmon the Fish, H could play football too as the grunt brothers Beaser and Stonge demonstrated in their pur- suit of the brigade championship. Wally had trouble deciding between a Wife or a mistress, but others like Iose, Bobko, and the Klap were locked into the program early on fthe old gold ring in the nosel. In four years' time, Novo and Freebie reenacted every battle and campaign from the time of Cain and Abel. Ciroovy, evad- ing guard for 4 years, managed to run a prosperous taxi service. Chuckles and Head played the roving troubadours while Mazz recorded it all tusually rebroadcasting it on WKDTI. The local hatchet man, Rick Doran, vvas our beardless Abe Lincoln. Burr spent his last year vvith the golden staff in the sky. Rigs provided front page stories for his hometovvn newspaper, while Mac set out for his first million, penny by penny. Since that day one, Killer Kel- ler amused us all vvith his quaint Texan vvitticisms, fSir, that's fer spooonin'I. The Lord's ultrasonic vibrations vvere living proof of Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle, fKevin said not to write any- thing about him.I Ralph vvas suave and debonair tthat's vvhat he said, anyvvayj. Gustave, vvell, he just beat the system. . . CLASS OF 1975 3 First Row: P. Fiorey, l. Bishop, P. Anderson, L. Kelly, P. Edwards, M. Blom. Second Row: l. Byrd, M. Lee, l. McAIister P Helms S. Dickerson, D Willhite G. Koenig, K Wardlow, Not Pictured D.Stroud, H Bush As the men of I-2 boogie into oblivion, we take with us many memories The best of them are our classmates, and we will never forget . . . Beep Beep as a striper, "Doc" Bishop and his saber, Bimbo and the Silver Cup, a pair of l.B.'s fldentical Strangersjg Highland Falls Howie, Clarkbar and his bike, Stosh the old man and Huey the child, Ranger Phil, Fiorey, with a mindlock on the computer, and basketball on the brain, Hanly and his short weekends to Texas, Heavy and the gourmet club, Helmut and the Cuff Club, Frito, fresh off the banana boat, Gary, whose high standards were all his own, Mitch, one of the Lee twins, Lud, who finally got his Vette, Murph and his Motown motorcycle, Bwana joe and his trip to Africa, Freddie and his dramatic monologues, Mother Confessor Mac. the mess- hall's mistress, Sid, the man with food for thought, the dynamic duo, Kevin and Dan, Okie and Coors, and finally Dub, brass spittoon in hand. We've gone through three Tacs and the great flood of Trunk Room 23, but leave with smiles and no regrets: of leaving. ?"'N -""x cznfygcxm Q? ' I ' , .- WI i f W2 4? Hanly, C. Hunley, B. Ludera, H. Styron, l,'Clark, T. Huey, l. Sidoni, I. Brandt, F. Place, 1. Parker. Third Row: L. Murphy T Q X 130 CLASS OF T976 First Row: D. Spiece, P. Per- rone, C. Austin, S. Nichols, S. Carroll, D. Apt, R. Maxwell. Second Row: K. Kraus, D. Crawford, K. Moncayo, M. Daniels, L. Dunn, l. Chase. Third Row: L. Burgess, M. johnson, E. Flinn, D. Taylor, D. Scaman, C. Goodyear. Fourth Row: D. Hayden, L. Logan, R. Cehrki, M. Metcalf, T. Fox, R. Bernardi. Not Pictured: S. Bal- IDI. CLASS OF T977 First Row: I. McFadden, l. Clay, D. Scalard, S. Maring, F. Kinney, R. Carver, A. Beitler. Second Row: F. Appelfeller, 1. Lafayette, A. Twomey, R. Newman, l. Regan, T. Meyers, R. Enright. Third Row: D. Wuensch, M. Bricker, M. Forbes, D. Henry, D. Owens, l. Ward, W. Dowd. Fourth Row: I. Holloway, S. Taflan, K. Lucas, R. lernstrom, R. Sollner, D. Phelps, R. Crump, W. Whi- tehead. Not Pictured: D. Carl- ton. CLASS OF T978 First Row: 1. Frankhouse, M. Berry, R. Bryan, R. Boggs, M. Commander, D. Salzmann, 1. Ewing, T. McWhorter, D. Daily. Second Row: E. O'Neill, R. Celski, M. Kiser, 1. Thorn- ton, L. Iourdan, M. Coblirsch, C. Murray, C. Dixon, H. LePage. Third Row: M. Secrist, L. Wakefield, V. Young, S. Hunt, W. Pulliam, D. Lutz, J. Pfeifer, G. Sullivan, S. Marsza- lek. Fourth Row: 1. Bannan- tine, C. Hardaway, R. Fess, D. Rodkey, L. Sessions, R. Green M. Snyder, K. Heller, D. Molo- ley. Not Pictured: D, Mayer. r ix U! '5 L sr I I "" '4'5"', 47 'VL wafii' f , f, W- ,S . ., . , n,, , , K., 3 1 3, - fyw , - I , I in i v : ff5i,,k,54-,QV Mm - ww-. WG ,13,y,,,ff, fa y wage., W , A .'lE,5:,gfffQf,f5fffffl-Yffilfifilfiif LVKL . ,. , .v,-f , . . ,.-',fW, W BN . c,,,c,,, , l l C, , l l ,,,, C ,c,,, First Row: H. Cochran, P. Lisowski, M. Heredia, I. Chappell, I. Vosilus, C. Skaggs. Second Row: W. David, B. Armstrong, I. Isaacs, VV. Hayes, R, Antes, I. Wark. THIRD .gl J! 11? ' . ' I 'DM' :auf -' sw V W TW W an FIRST DETAIL STAFF F1'rstRow:T. Richwine, I, Harris, S, Crimes, D. McCrady, R. Anderson. Second Row: D, Frenier, L. Muniz, T. Wallace, H. Cochran, I. Erdly, I. Grayson. Hrs! Row: T. Wasilition, R. Ionnson, P. Lisowski, G. Hopkins, G. List, M. Snyder. Second Row: I. Attaya, P. Leake, I. Wisvnbakor, ID. DiCiaCinto, K. McNeeIy. REC-IME T if ., VA,"...V I X, 3 Y' " ' ""f.1wefw-qw ,. I , 74 'V 1 ' A 2135 f - ', ,W If.. .,.1f2', -I Firsl Row: R. Strom, G. Molton, C. Skaggs, M. Stralhvarn, G. Hayes. Sefond Row: I. Slavin, C. Lynn, R, Veenstra, I. Mey- ers, M. Ulf-kovyski, M. Conns-rs. SECOND DETAIL STAFF THIRD DETAIL STAFF T HIRD REGIME FIRSTB TT LIO , 4 I f, ,af f W . , . w5fW'a" 5 -I M L' W -"4 , W " 'inf -1644. 4 ' LZ, L f 'EMM K f:26f "'12 'Mil . V .m f Q?-gg, ' T , ff A in wr V . Q ,f ,gy'??f5i,.v1f1a , A' 9:4 , A . A V 1 My ' 1 q,,,4,,ffQ1 wf-L1i:,A:w,2?GAv4,,54.j5:42 :H 1 MWQW' F1 pf' frf"!'?1if1'51' .7 ,T J... p Q. 'gag-:,::fWf M ,M T 1251 ,9F3'v- I .5 , ,3 ., , FFQQQZ . QQ 4 HQ'-WQQQ 5 wig? , wifi. K' - '- as-:' 'V ' f I 'ffm fiifiii ' J 2 .541 '55575 AM 'Y 2 '-M?13it'z'?qf1A?X v .Jw f 'H wg- 14 3 'WF 2f"Eg,Ri. ffl? V. 'fx-2':4:"f.f.-fi' - 7 f ,V . 2 f fri ' , 'ww nz iv :L M f --f, . V 2 .fy , , My fig, wx- ,az -A 1 W, ff fa f'::w,,3fpfg! -M I fl-ufii' 1 f-feff, A f Qgaysf f 942922: ,i,j,p,i'gg,,f., '?Q3gl'?f,, ,, 1-3,fQ,74f5g.-ff . ?5i:,fk'7f,"f , f ' ' ' -"f5Q5'f'3?"'?TFNL1f5N .: ffffi y , ., ,lf ' X . ' -gf" ff -f- ff iff 'lm f ,LH , is wp , fri? Umy-qQ::..,..1.:":,j'v'L-2 V - , 1? 3355A 2' ' W K 1 ""P2. f4- ik , ii?Q,Q?xtJf.A . A K I ,A at .. 1' 9 in .g,?mq4m,w.-. Q RQLQQKL 'ji ix ,, ' , 1 q'f"2L., My 2 3:3 15 327 'X " 1 , , , f ff, f, . . I ,.,. f,,,1, ,. ,Q 1 , H4--, -1 I A I VV 4 . .. M ,Y,,,,,,, - - -,pzw . M V f 1 5 f 'es +Qwu- Hi-nv "Vi0vv North From Fort Pulnamf' FIRST DETAIL STAFF Firsf Row: R. Byers, I. Isaacs, T. Osuniga. S I R L M ' B H II VV. .Hmm owy. agrianti, . a, Jopovifh. ,......,...W wr f.,, v f 'MA-1, S3 0 ELEM' - . V . 4 , :zu 'Mi's,f-qv... x X f x .Za Q.. if if In xgxw THIRD DETAIL STAFF Firs! Row: S. Fruscella, M. Heredia, M. Smith. Sr'c'rmd Row: T. Williams, M. Conrad F. Shaflvr N nl PTI rf1d'C , , f i u , lung. SECOND DETAIL STAFF 8 ,....n-n-Q 1497 Firsl Row: G. Bauieke, W. David, S. Lewis. Sefond Row: K. Beatty, H. Byrd, A. Batey. - ,,.,, ,, , ,, , ,.,, A, , Iff ,. ,-, ,, f ' ..,1 '- 4 w ' " K' , " ,'., V Y It ' 4,.,, , W' ,,., K at- ' 'ff Y-f"""' V K 1 V ' T' , , I ., -. g , ,, ,I g I J f fy, 4 .f.ifi,,s,,.: ,aft 5,,qMs.w't,,,,,1 ,,,,, ,,-,,Lgv?p-JL, kgfqff, ',, 3 A rffinvg ' mgyw. V, -7 gf- J., jay lm pr?-W , L 'ff f f 11 A it f "5 . " f l., -, ' " A, g snuff 4: CLASS OF 1975 3 First Row: S. Tonello, K, McNeely, R. Burris, D. Frazier, C. Hale, L. Magnanti. Second Row P McCarry R Nelson M Polzella, B, Kormann, A. Batey, I. Isaacs, R. Merkl, G. Hopkins, I. Raney, D. Chesnulovitch, T. Williams E Cunningham M sill' c A l ff:-ir"' Tr Smith, S. Lewis, M, Ulekowski, M, Conners, A. Wagner, l. Armstrong Although exhausted from the daily treks to their 6th floor penthouse, the alpha-tri fellas still managed to conserve enough energy to party all week end at Snuffys. With Woodstock, Wills, Muck, Rathead, Dog, Uke, Zip and Craye leading the "hoists," Snuffys always seemed to get a little rowdy when the A-3 fellas arrived. In the mean time the Alpha-Tri Domestics, led by Pops and Mike with the FAF, Sonny with Bgd. XO, and Craig with dreams of Texas, efficiently held down the campus. Several fellas had rings in their noses and nooses around their. . fs: Wags, Strong, Smitty, Merk, Lou, Zip, Dirt, Dog, and Mike all have "promises to keep" after graduation, Chez and C. T., our hometown boys from the city, always seemed to bring the party with them. Mac on the ice, Red on the Gridiron, Randy on the soccer field, Wop in the air, Strong on the tennis courts, and Dog on the mats boosted Woo Poo's CS teams while Timmy and his camera captured all the action. Sid had more ladies to see than weekends available, but somehow he brilliantly "managed" them. All in all, the sense of friendship within Alpha-Tri has never been greater. Good Luck to all! T36 tw a g Tl .I Zfi if MW fn fl Q' CLASS OF 1976 First Row: E. Doane, D. McLean, l. Martin, P. Alber- telli, I. Rioias, A. Gasparovic. Second Row: R. Reinhart, H. Smiley, D. Swann, B. Ostern- dorf, B. Harding, VV. Kane, E. Carney. Third Row: T. Decker, B. Foshay, C. Koehler, B. Tons- ing, D. Hutchinson, I. Midg- ley. Fourth Row: T. Hill, S. Eisenhart, L. Corney, S. Moss, S. Stajduhar. Not Pictured: D. MacGregor, K. Woody. CLASS OF T977 First Row: M. Sanders, M. Milla, B. Abbott, l. Taliaferro, S. Callender, T. Lieto, P. Pier- son, M. Henry. Second Row: B. Turner, M. Valladares, H. Broyold, M. Chritton, I. Ben- kert, B. Price, S. Rowell. Third Row: D. Nepil, L. Welborn, B. Keating, M. Ivy, D. Dorman, F. Seeger, I. Wolters. Not Pic- tured: M. Arnwine, B. Conniff, B. Flickinger, P. Palmer, R. Smith, R. Wiggins, T. Hesse, B. McGaffigan. CLASS OF 1978 Firs1Row:.E. Boger, R. Vottero, S. Miller, S. Gross, R. Osmer, R. Crane, D. Hegermiller, E. Elias. Second Row: I. Fournier, T. Barton, S. Sc hell, C. Reisen- witz, B. Lacy, Q. Martin, M. Tejan, F. McDaniel. Third Row: T. Maciuba, T. Adams, J. Knaufi, R. Shaw, A. lanczew- ski, D. Wiener, D. Dawson, E. George. Fourth Row: R. Platt, M. Hansen, G. Steenborg, K. Downey, B. Nally, F. Keechi, C. College, M. Slotnick. X x"f S-gf S-C! '11 x , 4 ,ea f if dk .gig Nxt .fm M- ,W ,.., 2 7 ,W ,. gy' ww W i gf , V W 6 1 5 as . 5 h , fdjfi ,aff 4' V rx' f ' I M F5 M 7 :Z x , Q Q , f ,ff Wi! X W , 5 ff Y We e I JM:. 5 f x gg ' -Q - W4 . E Aw f R w 'L Q ff 1 'f M, 1 ' 'Q 4 -,W ' iY'Rf , M , '.1,, L i 1 ' fq 1 1 l ' V ' A ,,,, N fprhrrk ' 5: -c , ' V.'k K f " ,,,, I I , kggk I i VIKL .,. ., hgzfff EmwQwQ Q i g fi ' ,. W 2 ' 0 l H M 1 ' I f, , , F ' ? . , , K , 1 K ' V .f 4 MiQn2,: gg,-Q 4' -C-f - 1 ff f fix L 5 A 1 44 ll' 2 f V, ' ,W 4 nl2 f fg 2.,mwmQ Q '- Q , E fig V17 f '4 2 K " V NT fm- Q gui! The guys vanished into the medieval labyrinths of Old South for one year and escaped with more or less the spectrum of assorted creatures available today. Krueg, our local guru, vehemently denied being anybody's "golden boy" and pursued hedonistic shenanigans with his striver cronies Lisow, tThe SS Lisowski kept them ille- gally mobilized for all contingenciesj Spud, and Pinger. A curious collection there. . . "Niff," their occasional partner, generously put in a personal appearance when not annihilating people or streaking about campus. Michael divided his time tequally?j between Debbie and Tank Warfare, l-Dubs reentered the atmosphere to solve every- one's juice problems and Shafe-Man immersed himself in circuits, Beauregard Byers learned the joys and pains of cheap beer and Cary flew airplanes and fantasied he was Richtoffen. Elsewhere, the RAM made love to his stereo components and went out with every and any girl at least once tsometimes lessj. B-3's best jock Bankle-sho-fo- fing-son, occupied himself at the gym or was it at the hospital? Spider Man wrote some nifty poetry on the sly and played everything cool. "TC" endured a threat to his virility: Meanwhile Tommy the Prankster never really had one. What Cod knows what Beefo did on those mysterious weekends in New Hampshire, but he always returned with a strange light in his eyes. 2-man spent his time in solitude pondering why Gerry always got the women. Smith, the Texan, amused us with hi-bar antics, unicycles, and other contributions to the circus. From the mountains of Long lsland emerged OTR George with a banjo, lane, and a song entitled "l'm going Dee"? His roomie julius maintained a selection of le femmes and no one was certain who he'd be seeing next. Dash attempted to write a dirty novel and read tidbits to his Spiritual Advisor, Harry the Star Man, in between their visits to bars. And finally, there was Rohairs who joined us last by accident tliterallyj and contributed wonderfully to the overall degeneracy. Mostly an interesting lot to spend four years with, ibut no morejl - Dunk CLASS OF 1977 First Row: C. Lai, 1. Aslinger, M. Acevedo, T. McKay, M lackson, D. Herrington. Sec ond Row: R. Miott, A. Sandoy, H. SQzI!E?l, C. Keeling, M. Platz. Thirc Row: R. Bramlett, Z. j Smith, A. Manuelet, P. Newell A. Woolley, M. Holdeman. Fourth Row: P. Linskey, W. Lawrence, C. Robinson, M. Pridgeon, K. Benson, L. Car- mack. Not Pictured: F. Bow- ers, R. Douglas, S. Ford, H. Generazio, M. Hall, D. Thompson. 1 l zgllrrsggfh A141 lltj F 8 . K as 'L Q3 1 i 21 .t ' 1 2 I-f"lfEf: :Li " 'J 'B KX QB -LJ i Fl fiil- -u5- 24,5 fn! 'X Bl . . X CLASS ot 1978 X! FTN N! First Row: l. Daniels, D. Edwards, M. Vozzo, T. Day, I. Smart, R. Steinke, D. Cripps, C. Kelley. Second Row: I. Fox, V. McClothlin, D. Yancey, R. Bassa, C. Matthews, W. Haese, N. Tessino, F. Hardy, K. Heinzerling. ThirdRow:R. r Knotts, D. Niekerk, W. Lake, N P. Eschbach, M. Boucher, E. .. i. Ressler, B. Holmes, I. Wiggins, . R. larecke. Fourth Row: S. . Aldrich, l. Mack, l. Misen- heimer, D. Turrell, D. Palmer, I. Shea, M. Collins, R. Ron- deau. Not Pictured: T. Crook, G. Drago, R.Georgi. nf ..........4 .......-.nun CLASS OF T975 First Row: C. Brady, B. Ward, L, Finley, G. List, R, Conley, D. Tate, T. Richwine, S. Fruscella, M, Laffosse. Second Row: D. 3 Miles, K. Beatty, D, Manganiello, B. Hall, R. Aslanian, B. Adams, H. Byrd, R. Veenstra, W. Popovich, D, Dresch, P. Moran, T. Keeble, L. Muniz. Not Pictured: T, Clark, M. Conrad, W. David, H. larnagan, M, Lee, W. Wittman. Coming to the Fightin' Cocks after Beast we soon learned to fight the TACS and the Dean as well as on the fields of friendly strife. While the Weasel would go after any- thing in a skirt, Truck was the uncontested king of the TV room. Tom and Ken spent their time with visions of june week weddings. Charlie finally got to take weekend in October of firstie year and Matt enjoyed the TAC, Saturday mornings and the demos that came down on Monday. P.E. had one helluva slapshot but always choked in front of the net. Buddy was the only manager in history who could do his duties from the rack while Trent grew gills after four years in the pools. Then there was Harry, who finally found happiness at Mt. St. Mary's. The ludo twins, Brad and Bruce, went every- where together while after four years Martin remained his own man. Tater and Cireg loved horses but liked to party more. Bill, Straw and Hank couldn't be stopped when it came to hoops and Barry gave up sure fame and fortune with his guitar to stay with us. Chumley came late but soon learned the Cock party spirit. Wrestling, judo, Soccer - Steve did them all at 100 m.p.h. The class hive, Tom kept the company grade average respectable while Wade could always be counted on for a picture or popcorn. Leo and Denny liked Saturday nights, booze and the hops while late nights and sleepless nights seemed to follow Dennis. Bill, "Right Onf' always did things his way - and only got caught once. Actor and singer, all the world was a stage to Mike. Four years was a long time, but through it all, the Cocks took it all with a spirit matched by few. 140 CLASS OF T976 First Rong' F. Rosnor, D. Lieluman, N. Workman, C. Allen, H. Iac kan, W. Svyma Our, I. Molhorpo, A, lrovman. Scfcond Row: I. Cartlodge, S. Holslon, W. Brc-y, D. lloc-lor, I. Harkey, I. lrayers, A. Cogli- andro, li. Robinson. Third Row: R. Far- quhar, R. Taggart, B. Malthvws, D. Nom-I, D. Millor, T. Watson, M. Pvlkey, D. Pylv. Fourth Row: D. Koa-fo, W. Creighton, R. Smith, R. Slffvn, B. Gi-rlz, I. Grammar, D. MCMahon, CLASS OF T977 First Row: K, Fears, lp Garvin, K. Trohvy, D. Younkc-r, M. O'lJrion. Sofond Row: K. Thompson, U. Currie-r, T. Markiovvic 2, M. Church, M. Paltz-rson, I. Wvstphal. Third Row: K, Curloy, M. Girard, A. Ian- isz, M. Shannon, F. Saul. Fourth Row: R. Lamb, G. Rodriguez, S. lofgren, G. Froo- burg, I. Modlin, O. Sprague. Not Pic- tured: K. Mc'K0own. CLASS OF T978 First Row: B. Baugh, O. cle-Bode, B. Lod- bcttor, A, Fslr-s, A. Porno, I. Pappafotis, C. Breeding, G. Nolen. Sr-fond Row: I. Sto- ver, P. Rvynolds, C. Hookvr, L. Mengon- roder, T. If-drivwski, W. Sfhoonfeld, M. l-largis, l-l. Alguire. Thircl Row: L. Ron- ningvn, L. Wiggins, C. McLain, M. Dris- coll, H. Gillvr, I. Thomas, R, Mauor, R. Smvnlkowski. Fourth Row: B. Yost, I. Wallace, S. Mac'LQllan, F. Franks, R. Dan- nemillcr, C. Shepherd, I. Konevny, T. Collins. l4l FIRST DETAIL STAFF First Row: S. Ward, D. Drummond, M, Heinen, Sefond Row: P. Taylor, l. Mitt- . ham, K. Gaines. -v...M.qa..,.,! -s-M.i,.,sf. mi s...,,,,,,,,.. ., ,........... ,i f V sw' Jw. . 's ,fs- ' 1 e ...M ...,..m++ NAV! Nw THIRD DETAIL SECOND DETAIL STAFF First Row: E. Woodberry, VV. Haycs, T. P k 5 IR P G ll ld T ar er. vronc ow: . a ag er, , Lastoskie. Not Piftured: G. Mitchell. -5 -""l'N'lnnm.. 63631 i 1 S .. . fbi 'Wm w 1 if i L , N. , x STAFF M X A . mi l ' iI I , Ii .... L l ,,.s .A I i E a 5 5 Q Hrs! Row: M. Fitzgerald, I. Missler, I. A I - - i Wark. Sefond Row: W. Venema, C. -.iii-, 2 "w- M . I fi. - Shipley, D. Duncavage, I. Dunphy. - f ' 1 I r si P .i.....4--- THIRD REGIMENT SECUND BATTALION "View of West Point, Looking Up the Hudson,C.1845," - 41 wg' 2 6 us in Af T4 'Z T I Y 'Q' Ai ,, j A ,S ff -.1 f- f? W, W , ,f 95 QM 3 1 51 mg Q 15 4' .W 1 y, U I K f 1 " ' qi 35 , z af ,s""5 ",- Q 7," ww MWQ 5, f if ix me- aw After a somewhat calm Plebe year with Rog, the next two under the wing of the Falcon left F75 in charge of D-3. The first detail came and found Steve, Butch, Dan, and Howe out of the company. Chuck was busy lockin' horns with Cpt. lack, while Schnooks guarded our honor and CR. our morals. With Mike in the sky and the Ruggers tShip, Hubs, Davi, and Barryl on the ground, the fall ended quickly. Goody breezed through in his M.C.. as limmy, Tim, and Bill kept the Dean out of our hair. The second round found Steve singing, sometimes more 4 than he cared to and loltin' joe playing Dartanion. Snydes and Billy have their if eyes set on bigger and better things in lune as Bart and Chuck continue to live X, their own brand of easy livin'. Bruce finally finished with a 100-0 season against k the enemy at Normandy and we see june around the corner. After 4 years we lost a few, and they'll be missed, but we'll all look back and have shared together some great times with some true friends. CLASS OF T977 First Row: B. Zuehlke, F, Clapp, W. Lasher, T. Kindel, S. Hirata, T. Daly, V. Tise. Second Row: T. Rogers, T, Carver, M. Hardy, M. Poodry, R. Ballard, R. Bertha, 1. Whitman. Third Row: T. Pyne, R, Larner, M. Adamson, T. O'Connor, I. Sprowl, I. Burdan, R. Lohne, I. Marks. Fourth Row: l. Veditz, D, Driscoll, l. Bradbury, L. Paulo, L. McMans, R. Carroll, S. Houston. X I CLASS OF1978 First Row: I, Heverin, l. Crowe, H. johnson, S. Shorr, D. Smith, A. Gomez, T. Strutz, K. Konigsmark. Second Row: M. Colpo, D. Zimmerman, M. Beasley, P. Hargrove, C. Almond, W. Thompson, W. Price, I. Lewis. Third Row: D. DeMoss, D. Nowowiejski, C. Bristow, R. Rhinehart, I. Duda, D. McMichael, K. Horst, C, Evans. Fourth Row: L. Hall, I. Schroeder, R. Makowski, C. Maxfield, T. Omdahl, l. Moon, I. Kenny, S. Parlier. Not Pictured: P. Chandler, T. Darnell, M, Frazier, C. Vang, K, Walsh, S. Winsor. 145 s . P' 1 , , CPQ giffjgf A ,iiji,?ACt ,vw -W 1- P. . .rig t 'M m i' f T fc' T A I ,,,... Ajg K - E-3 Four years of Cadet life gathered us into a union which emerged as the driving force within the Big Red Machine. The Tri Epsilon spirit in our hearts has grown through the years even from the days of the "Old Corps," and our nineteenth century counterparts were renowned everywhere from the Com's office to the Poop Deck. The company leadership branched out in all directions and it was difficult to tell whether it stemmed from the ring around "Mile Run" and Dorno, or the waving rackets of Whitey and Codes. We provided the corps squads with such great athletes as Big Boy, Father Fitz, and Big Rog. Beaner and George kept the courts warmed up while Gray and Earl the Pearl were always quick to meet the challenge. Mitch gained his expertise on the slopes, and dead-eye Warko could shoot the ash off the E-3 dragon at one thousand yards. The famous Midnight Run of T875 would have been impossible without the leadership of Sparcely and Smackins followed closely by Coolae and "Pl" Yet, the events would have gone unnoticed had it not been for the con- traptions developed by "OB," Keith, and Cotton Ball. On the cultural side, music was pro- vided by either Toskie's stereo studio, or a live rendition of the ballad of Big Bad Bull Dog. And Mad Dog managed to charm our hearts with his skill at 'Gammon Always last, but never least, we had Road Toad to supervise any of the "last-minute" details. Though we have departed the ranks of the Corps, we are bound as a fraternity, always remaining loyal to the "Not Obnoxiously Eager" crowd. CLASS OF T975 First Row: P, Gallagher, R. Broadfoot, D. Duncavage, M. Fitzgerald, I, Grayson, l. Dornstadter, R. Robertson. Second Row: P. Parkins, M. Cooley, E. johnson. Third Row: I. Wark, R. Anderson, 1. Mitcham. Fourth Row: D. White, W. Cody, M. O'Brien. Fifth Row: D. Trimble, B. Spence, R. Hamilton, B, Myers, G. Belanger, K. Gaines, P. Marion. Not Pictured: S. Tra- garz. 5 7 . l may 'S' "" "' is Q- ff if ,,,, .. S X X jr Q X X CLASS OF197o 7' 'S' First Row: H. Krigsman, 1. Fernandez, T". S. Rawlick, F. Madison, R. Cuthbert son, H. Zaima. Second Row: F. Caw L ley, C. Taylor, l. Saffer, T. Kelly, K Grunwald,P.Tuebner,C. Raven ,- scroft. Third Row: D. Hoosack, G. Mallon, B. Shellum, B. Weyrick, L. ...- Liuzzo, I. Snyder. Fourth Row: H Denny, I. Moerkerke, S. Stephenson, A. Drewke, D. MCSween, S. Best. Not Pictured: F. Collins, S. Gillogly, K. ........ lanes, I. Moyer, R. Odierno. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: E. Clark, M. Lowery, C. Howard, R. Bradshaw, G. Mayer, L. Shartzer, D. Mechtly. Second Row: R. Betler, I. Buatti, I, Carson, R. Offutt, M. Moore, l. Porter, C. Tom- sen. Third Row: N. Duffy, R, Good- man, l. lohnson, C. D'ArCangeIo, I. Kitzrow, R. Zyc k. Fourth Row: I. Peeler, S. Cox, D. Quimby, l. Wil- liams, D. Schneider, S. Ferris, M. Eng- ish. CLASS GF 1978 First Row: M. Funk, A. Maldonado M. Silva, I. Faires, W. O'Brien, M. Beckman. Second Row: C. Goode, M. Buck, R. Houser, L. Quinley, D. Meacham, M, Anderson, I. Iones. Third Row: S. Chester, D. Davidson, E, Moore, VV. Wansley, D. Rich, R. Smith. Fourth Row: R. Higgins, M. Hall, B. Parsons, G, Harris, I. Duling, L. Cuculic, E. Koucheravv. Not Pictured: K. Thronson, G. Win- ton, P. Kenny, I. Cosgrove, P. Stru- ven, K. Rose, K. McCaffery, M. Sea- ton. 1 147 We may have had the fewest number of Firsties in the Corps, but what we lacked in quantity, we more than made up in quality. In fact, we had such a good time, Crady couldn't resist coming back after a year in the "real world." There was Carlos, the Lawng Island Stud, who spent an interesting summer eating mud at Fort Benning with Sid and Storminf Normin. We had Nak, who seemed to be the happiest on December 7th. Then there was the Brooklyn Contingent, Dunph and jerry, who came in and went out together. Mitch spent most of his time cruising, either on campus or in orbit. Then we had our battle-scarred, berib- boned veterans, Ron and Tom. Spi and Paul made quite an entry, either "hitting the books," or hitting the high spots. Strats and Mark came from the wilds of Ohio to find a home in the civilized East. l-leino spent his time studying, snuff- ing, and wondering when the next flight into Canon City might be, Mr. Bearcat, the company politician, is writing a sequel to "How to Win Friends and Influ- ence Peoplef' Then there was the Beaner, who convinced his brother that WP was such a good deal, WP ended up'with two Beaners. Finally, there was O'B, who headed north from the jersey marshes to find a home away from home. All in all, we wouIdn't trade a single Trooper for anybody! 6 Q UNT V' , - " f L? r Yr 3, .Q 'fl Pg l v, "'o CLASS OF T975 First Row: M. Heinen, C. Carrano, I. Coffey, N. Benson, S. Vogel, R. Anderson, W. O'Brien, M. Strathearn, M. Readinger, T. F 3 3 Corbett. Second Row: C. Nakayama, W. Hayes, C. Mitchell, C. lohnson, l. Dunphy, D. McCrady, l. Marks, P. Leake. 148 CLASS OF T976 First Row: l. Cummings, M. Maloney, L. Sargeant, L. Kuhn, l. Scott, E. Kennedy. Second Row: D. Barno, A. Zimmer- man, F. Frugoli, L. Danelishen, S. Pickering. Third Row: P. Burke, l. Munday, B. Horback, B. Gillund, B. Daniecki, D. Spangler. Fourth Row: T. Val- e.io, C. Headle, D. Cham- bless, I. Weigel, S. Dickerson. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: S. Torres, I. Lugo, S. Potter, C. lones, M. Frost. Sec- ond Row: V. Schoof, D. Mor- lock, T. Lederle, R. Gehler, C. Cocke, 1. Rossetti. Third Row: l. Short, S. Anders, D. Carter, D. Oslund, S. Bucci. Fourth Row: G. Gorzelnik, M. Klein, M. Mayes, l. Hartig, l. Rac- zkowski. CLASS OF1978 First Row: W. Christen, I. Benavente, C. Rabideau, R. Davidson, K. Seitz, D. Kraemer, K. Stump, D. Patc- hell. Second Row: T. Reid, R. Toole, l. Wolfe, l. Ketcham, D. Meek, K. lones, D. Hancock, L. Haynes. Third Row: D. Rudorfer, D. Cottrell, T. Crant, B, Burress, G. Gagaris, F. Arduini, M. Mallder, D. Snow. Fourth Row: V. Vasconcellos, B. Ferguson, M. Castelli, R. Moore, T. Dunnavant, W. Sil- vola, T. Wayne, R. Hubbell, T. Derouchev. X if!! if wx! THIRD REGIMENT THIRD BATTALION West Point From Above Washington Valley .W V. Q-.,,1m,... Y ng ,1 ww I ,,-a V,,,,4, ,, 'Ma' - me , , V I ' ' ' H N- 'frfwsmzi 'I Q7 ... me S, SECOND DETAIL STAFF Firsl Row: P. Kinney, I, Vosilus, M, Swe- berg, Sefond Row: I. Carver, M. Haith, I. Hoffman. FIRST DETAIL STAFF First Row: D. Annen, B. Armstrong, R johnson. Serond Row: D, CedcrIe,l Menzie, R. johnson. I ,X S, , I , z q,.........- 1 ,L ,ge Wi S THIRD DETAIL STAFF First Row: D. Buckley, I. Menzie, R. Antes, G. Samson, Sefond Row: I. Gar- ver, R. Coleman, VV. Watkin. ,fee . CLASS OF 1975 First Row: l. Bailey, R. Strom, B. Yelyerton, S. Colatarci, G. Melton, R. Durbin, R. Naya, P. Kinney. Second Row: D, Wil- 3 liams, R. Bradley, C. Lynn, R. D'Elosua, l. Carver. Third Row: D. Annen, G. Samson, I. Peterson, G. Fogg, R. johnson. Fourth Row: S, Grimes, D. Silverberg, C. Lee, R. Antes. Not Pictured: K, Hunzekcr, VV, Lowe. .,- .Q ..V,. M, Ei-iff ... X NN X XX! NN! --iff N ... ,-, .... CLASS OF l976 First Row: D. Pierson, D. Murphy, D. Dickey, I. Lullen, T. Thomas, C.. Fields, G. Saunders. Second Row: R. Rogers, P. Lusk, B. Surtecs, C. Oleary, L. Collins, D. Melcher, A, Glyhan, F. Williams. Third Row: B. Lachner, M. Coomer, E. Zim- merman, K. Kiley, l. Fletcher, R, Morales, H. larred, I. Skelton. No! Pictured: T, Reddy, I. Nickerson, B. Spiegel, l. Guz- man. 152 From the depths of the cadet barber shop annex in New South, to McArthur Barracks, Home of the TD, we sure have come a long way. First, there was Iohnny Tac who "zoomed" in on a wing and a prayer and left without either. Next, they brought in the first string and as any Gopher will tell you, the Coach was quite a "Guy," We finished the season with MAI "that's what l'm talking aboutn Briggs. On the starting lineup was "Void" who between milk runs and 200 hours on the area, believed all his problems were "littlef' ones. Davie "hock- jock" Annen, Old Man, lB - who swore NY wouldn't cure him of his accent. Ray B, who spent a few details with the "colored guard," Garman and FG whose win- ning smile made his stand out in a crowd. Samson-sans hair, Uncle Ane, Delow- ishey, Yelverton, Strom, "Herculee," and of course when you heard a "Ribbit" reverberate through the halls, you knew Bleep was around. Okie, who had an uncanny "sick scents," and the infamous Smogg, whose exploits put Seligman on the map. He had crossed rifles in his heart as well as on his ring. Then there's Dudbin - our fearless leader, Big Huey who was always looking for the 'poop,' Butterball, Pete and Big Sal, a tiger on the gridiron but give him a pizza and he's a pussy cat. Artistically there's FDG Williams - editor of the Gopher Gazette and a true Thespian on or off the stage, and Berg - always going to 720 with one instrument or another. Of course every team has a mascot, and Walt Baby Love was ours. ln reflection, all of us can look back and truly say, "We were proud to be Gophers." if f N. ' . ' J wen xl Yfll 1 . ll ,Def 7 ,, XX -Ll R X if f ,f f ffm .W K tl ,' S' . XX? ' T ' Q ' Y, A , su X,-W , ik nj QQLL GLASS OF 1977 Stillwell. CLASS OF 1978 ton, M. Morgan. t First Row: R. Schubkegel H Knight M Dutton, P. Williamson T Gre lf lla I Hightower. Second Row B Boswell T Mothorpe, I. Fink, B. Shrenk M Hogan E. Merkler, D. Hurdle Third Row F Rouse, B. Hamish, B. Mays A Peldunas P. Anderson, B. Lee, Fourth Row S Pot ter, B. jones, W, Cody D Luther, l. Tramposch I Bechtold Not Pictured:D, Bielawski B Deacon I First Row: A. Davila, A Vt ros K Kris! M. Selleck, G Cox, M Perry D Tatarc k L. Hurt. Second Rom G n i Rahmes, T. Snukis, R. Russtll I Augus tine, P, Torok, W. Wrinkle A Curtis I Long. Third Row: N. Diehl M Cast D Ketchum, S. Heard, R, lost P Christian: D.Gregov, D. Tilzp c N G1 t Fourth Row: M. Berry M Six R Mcytr D. Riese, R. Hill, I. Gallagher D Hand Webb, I. Manley. Not Pictured M Bur V . pf .X Y I l ,X if i Jag ,- Raised by the fifth floor crew of seventy-three and weaned by the gold dusters "' ' 'X of seyenty-four, wide base seventy-five migrated with the spirit and planted it in X . ' the halls of MacArthur. Although the forbidden luxuries of cars, coffee pots, and 'Xl g refrigerators gave hooter land all of the comforts of home, the fellows were gray t ' in at least one area of cadet life, Indoor cookouts, "rum, coke, and cards," head- xvxl gear raids on spartan neighbors, hallway concerts, football tailgates, half-motor- " 'l" -S .X cycles, the twins, the bear, the Hawks," the "Gas-crisis," and confiscating the 'ff 'rf' ,,. barbers' clippers, were all integral parts that kept the tradition alive. Still the ' secret of how to "slide" through four enjoyable years lies buried somewhere I between the top of the hill and the shores of the Hudson. 1 CLASS OF 1975 7st Row: D. Buckley, L. Baker, R. johnson, L. Lowrey, B. Tyson, C. Williams, F, Kolar, E. Menk. 2nd Row: H. Suchting, T 3 Wasilition, I. Erdly, M. DeVilbiss, R. Coleman, D. Browne, I. Hoffman, D. Gassert, I, Harris, T. Pirog, E. Grimm, D. Cederle I. Vosilus. CLASS OF T976 First Row: S. Dietrich, l, Williamson, W Sutterlin, D. Vincent, R. Morgan, Sec- ond Row: T. Fong, K. Christensen, 1 Treadwell, N. Spinelli, R, Schleiden Third Row: B. Melvin, l, Dumolt, B. Kim- sey, N. Godwin, T. Gabel. Fourth Row R. Coon, M. Pietrzyk, C. Cannon, L Slate, I. Higgs, T. House. Not Pictured M. Hamilton, D. McCormick, R McEwan, C, Negrete, D. Thompson. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: W. Orris, S. Myers, W. Andrews, P. Ward, I. Collier, I. Skopek. Second Row: I. Billingsley, R. Greena- walt, M. Phillips, P. Eisman, K. Mess, M. Magazu. Third Row: V. Riggs, A, Ayl- ward, T. McCoy, A. Hill, R. Dietz, 1. Pow- ell, E. Gallagher. Not Pictured: C. Barto- lotta, I. Chapman, B. Fitzpatrick, R. Fuller, I. Robert, R. Ruth, C. Schwegman, CLASS OF 1978 First Row: H. Berryhill, D. Hanley, l. Cinotto, F. Miles, R. Ryan, I. Roberts, T. McCarville, D. Busby. Second Row: K. Sellen, 1. Peterson, A. Tracy, I. Barry, F. Taylor, D. Skupinski, C. Ramos, A. Wheatley, G. Ikemeyer. Third Row: R. Ehni, T. Kaminski, 1. Davis, M. Wroth, C. Coyle, T, Heath, R. Doerer, R. Snyder. Fourth Row: 1. Klebowski, P. Daily, C. Griffin, 1. Martin, M. Vinson, L. Flowers, R. Hill, H. Kumangai, R. Munch. Not Pic- tured: S. Lovett, P. O'ReiIly. Mm CLASS OF 1975 Kneeling: I. Lekander, R. Cihent, C. Skaggs, G. Koontz, L. Ramirez. Standing, First Row: D. Digiacinto, P. Madsen, B. Col- 1 lins, I. Chappell, P. Farrell, l. Uhorchak, L. Thomas, B. Thrasher, l, Menzie, D. Washechek, Standing, Serond Row: W. lones, B. Watkin, M. Haith, M, Sweberg, D. O'Rorke, T. Hogan, B. Armstrong, I, Slavin, CLASS OF T976 First Row: R. Gallo, S. Slade, F. Nicker- son, S. Golis, B. Stackhouse, M. Rollin- son. Second Row: B. Moser, R, Rein- emer, M. Cantrell, l. Davis, C, Cornell, C, McKenzie, l. l-lill. Third Row: T, lones, l C, Lambert, G, Schmid, l. Meredith, B Pikna, E, Markicvvicz. Fourth Row: D. - Titus, F. Hughes, D. Eachus, C. Wall, W. Wolfe. 156 xxx x l. I rv l vz ' -'Q T5-,L X 5 i -' lg 1 ai as CLASS UF T977 First Row: N. Robbins, B. Samuelson, S. Warrick, M. Pozzi, C. Beltran, P. Smith. Second Row: l. Brown, S. Heinecke, B. Chin, l. Crist, M. Collins, M. McDonald. Third Row: H. Summers, C. Pieringer, B. Elliot, D. Hinton, M. Trubia, M. Schweiger. Fourth Row: B, Ardner, l. Ortman, l. Huskins, S. Leishman, D. Blyth, l. Malcolm. c o Q f K LX' X x , by f T 1 QM xr ' ' .455 ' S N " -K ' -fr, TH NN s X355 :si s ' it 'Q ic, , A NH tw X l f ' 'L T QM . 1 - CLASS OF T978 First Row: P. Lyon, R. Wylly, I. Solera, R. Miller, W. Taylor, C. Shaver, K. Bartlett, Ci. Kussman, C.. Tronsrue. Second Row: I. Slack, M. Hanna, B. Hedden, S. Coker, R. Murchek, A. Hof, M. McCormick, W. Blanding, I. Viola, A. Crimalda. Third Row: W. Foster, C. Gardner, R. Depew, B. Knapp, L. Cyr, E. Rapaich, I. lager, M. Schaefer, L. Caldera. Fourth Row: M. Phillips, R. Davis, C. Pilgrim, M. Wick- ham, G. Dolan, I. Rodgers, T. Kanka, K. Eitel, I. Martin, F. Orr. . in Nl, , The first time around Honorable Hogan was at the reins, leading the Big l to an almost runaway fall season - capturing intramural championship and second in overall company competition. Fantastic Farrell succeeded as company com- mander and continued to lead l-3 in the same tradition - VICTORY. Of course, there were sidelights, O'Rorke who always hated haircuts and loved football, Wishful Watkin who's still floating around the bottom of Lusk Reservoir, and even Tough Thomas, who may decide to stick around for still another year. Also, Captain Ghent and the All-American shooters - Uhorchek and Thrasher wore the l-3 colors in Corps Squad, knowing only one thing: "How To Win!" Then there were the staffers, Armstrong and Chappell - weighted down by excess stripes and surrounded by animosity, and Helpful Haith and Sedulous Sweberg who were lost during second detail, along with Dandy DiCiacinto. Yet, the per- sonnel change was smooth as Modest Madsen and Mechanical Menzie filled the vacant spots. Then there was Keen Koontz and Bold Ben Collins who made life in the Big l exciting and fun - spreading tales of woes, along with Big lim Slavin and his football stories. Ranger Skaggs and Airborne jones led the Big I in spe- cialist training - ready for exciting Army careers. Little 'fRam" Ramirez with his cool-ray sunglasses and leather jacket left most to wonder- where he got the money! Finally, Dave Washechek and l. C. Lekander organized the NCO ranks to bring harmony to the administrative functions of the company as First Sergeants. All in all, it was a great year. The best of luck to future I-3 companies -from the Class of 1975! Z X 1 157 i . l Mu, ' '+.:Y9fi. N L -. F ac, , f If If 5 3,9 i A Ui.. REUT co . I Q I ,'i'-M" . I , ' I ' , ' ' . ., ,:f, ,, A N D X S 0 'i,:Q.'lIf f B N C O'S 9 First Row: I. McMurray, C. Loomis, S. Christensen, S. Montgomery, R. O'Neill, D. Ridenour, P. Leaks. Svfond Row: M. Smith, H. Floyd, I. Wilhelm, P. Larson, R, Reynolds, M. Colotti. vyx X J! F7 ,, my . ' C.- ' FO RTH , : ' .. W 'f I 1 ia gi. 3 .1 1 1 FIRST DETAIL STAFF First Row: C. Roclrigut-7, T. VVallac'O, C. Loomis, I. Bargct, I. Lanv, C, Tharp. Secsond Row: M, Tigner, I. Wasiak, C. Pvflcly, S. Bowyer, D. Rehlwin. , SECOND DETAIL STAFF First Row: C, Hanford, C. Provencher, S. Christensen, C. Edwards, I. Ruzicka. Second Row: C. Harris, A. Wedemeyer, F. Dierksineier, G. Cauley, T. Crubbs, W. Quirk. 3 i . THIRD F. M DETAIL STAFF Firsi Row: P. MCGree, I. Fiedler, I. McMurray, I. Florio, I, Hicks, Second Row: R. Schumperl, B. Coury, 1, Cimral, D. Fey, G. Bishop, C. Buckner. mme' 04? xv- I A Ya.. Lx, SECOND DETAIL STAFF First Row: S. Furst, H. Floyd, K, Bethca. Second Row: R. Glenn, R. Killebrew, G. MOSIIM 5 FIRST DETAIL STAFF First Row: S. Rvmrnerl, R. Reynolds, l Glasser. Second Row: D. Maclntirv, T Warren, T. Ryan. : fgffsu 4 Llxvilif f 1f,,i . I : xx-fb'3'f fi THIRD DETAIL STAFF IW' First Row: M, Pinknvy, I. Adams, R. lv I ON:-ill,l, HOIIQPS. S0c'ol1dRow:N, lohnsvn, F, O'Nc1II, R, Wvlwr. FOURTH REGIME FIRST BATT LIO . . AQ-15:1 'fr-o-.... "Monument of Kosciuszko NoarVVQs1 Point on the Hudsonn ,' IH fu? N C A T"ff1 34' N r CLASS OF T975 First Row: G. Mestler, F. Harvey, K. Bethea M Simone Second Row S Remmert D Maclntire H Floyd B Bachus P 3 Morris,l.larvis,l.Gruskovvski,M.5pasyk B Coury Third Rowl Akamatsu D Edge J Cimral S Bruce R Weber Fourth Row:T. Oetjen, l. Adams, D, Pursell, CLASS OF1976 First Row: T. Kurasiewicz, G. Schmitz D. Morin, C. Zaruba, l. Wike, P. Sullivan Second Row: F. Cerny, V. Cook, R Twomey, L, Tylenda, l. jones, l. Fordice S. Drawl. Third Row: S. Babula, C. Alli- son, K. Olson, G. Lesniak, B. Hoelscher l. Groh. Fourth Row: L. Begeman, P Maier, l. lohnston, T. Thames, K. Prin- slow. Not Pictured: W, lvandick. 162 CLASS OF i977 First Row: B. Fedun, W. Holtvoight, R. Moyer, l. Lynem, T. Regan, R. Dowe, I. Stavas, A, Ruegemer, Second Row: L, Wheeler, R. Parks, V, Viola, H, Sansom, P. Melody, M. Henry, R. Carlson. Third Row: W. lohnson, P. Achey, M. Bren- nan, l. Wyman, F. Gable, W. Babcock, M. Niblack, R. Tierno. Fourth Row: K. Kelly, D. Hall, A. Baumanis, G, Clark, K. Ferrell, R. Cowan. Not Pictured: W. David. ssl 'fy .,, 1, :i CLASS OF 1978 First Row: D. lellison, R. Meyer, l. Foglietta, T. Carroll, M. Eck, l. Rooney, l. Angelilli, D. lorgenson, l. Walker. Sec- ond Row: I. Rariden, A. Stevens, I. Chan- dler, R. Semmel, C. Moratz, M. Neilson, W. Bartlett, L. Toledo, l. Bolchoz, l. Crif- fith. Third Row: W. Wilson, T. Hope, M. O'Neill, S. McHale, P. Conway, C. Ada- makos, I. Bressler, A. Korzyk, S. DiGiulio. Fourth Row: K. Herrington, W. Lawrence, R. Caydos, T. Taylor, C. Lynch, I. Zaugg, B. Smith, M. Mann, l. Peters. To: Ma From: Oetj just look at this bunch! You wouldn't believe the menagerie I was thrown in with. From inauspicious beginnings we all became distinctive. While "Zeke" grew gray, "larvi" grew a forehead. "Crit- ter" always rode easy in the saddle back in Texas, but got hung up on a philosophic saddle horn in the end, "Mac" and his frizzies could have used some help from "C-reasef' We all knew "Merc" could be a goat if he only put his mind to it. "Feral" deserted "Kamakazi Ak" for the FA, while "Rem" has big plans to 'fsquash" the engineers, "Computer john" would leave in june - only to purge one program and start another. "Gee Guys" finally was found by Miss Right, while "Spaz" has hidden himself on the slopes. I could never figure why "Shel" went down the stairs side- ways. Mike geared his ten speed for the big trip to Alaska. Maybe he'll see a "Moose" up there! 150 heroes john and "Dink" tackled Woops with their usual debonair, suave manner and polished charm. "Rogar's" WD-10 wire tripped up Keith and his horse, and all Gil could say was "'borne." Such a diverse group, weren't we? A few missed the Point and got the shaft, but then, being an Aardvark means never having to say you're sorry. . . P.S. God bless the CRC - First Row: l. Glasser, 1. Ruzicka, M. McGree, D. Dickey, 1. Backof, M. Hatley, B. Clark, R. Killebrew, I. Morris. Second Row K. Sims, M. Tigner, S. Furst, S. Beever, M. Pinkney, R. Cantwell, l. johns, A. Renne, D. Blackledge, R. O'Neill T Hale l B 4 CLASS OF 1975 Hodges, N. Putz, T. Wallace. "The Boys" of Bag Four managed to survive three tacs and the system by dancing' and prancing while receiving only a glancing blow now and then. Although studies weren't our "Bag," on the fields of "friendly" strife we excelled. B-4 had a class unity thats only division was between the "Strawmen" and the Hlronmenf' Whether it was Rick and his schemin', Stevo's grubbin', Hat-lie sin- gin', Rusti hivin', O'NiIe dreamin', Burger Bro's eatin', Tigs drinkin', Sludge stoogin', Der Fuhrer spendin', Banana man smilin', Mori ruggin', Putzie workin', RIO sleepin', Beev draggin', B. C. battin', Hojo catchin', limbo flyin', Malachi fightin', Pinkni scarin', Zukes truckin', Vallach spieIen', or l. B. Happin'?!! When the boys got together there was always partying. A few honorary members of Bag Co. are the Dorf, Shuman, and Matt, et al. . .All in all the boys made the best of everything they came across but always remem- bering our motto: "Bagg'n it all the way." l My I3 AG rom , CLASS OF T976 First Row: I. McDaniel, R. Wil- liams, I. Labella, K. Walker, W. Medsger, I. Lewis, R. Zeige. Sefond Row: D. Baker, R. Chase, M. Delarede, T. Meyer, T. Iulick, R, Manson, A. Osborn. Third Row: R. lack- son, F, Valentino, K. Edwards, C. Kikerpill, D. Slaybaugh, M. Grimes, S. Craig. Fourth Row: K. Schoonover, W. Hofmann, E. Bent, I. Brown, S. Heffel- finger, I. Thompson, I. Drell- ing. Not Pidured: C. Cande- lore, T. Prokopchuk. CLASS OF T977 First Row: I. Adams, K. Dunn, T. Greenhouse, K. Blanset, G. Tilley, E. Nosco, T. Crain. Seca ond Row: I. Farrugia, D. Pas- kauskas, T. Ferguson, M. Car- rillo, E. Lawnifk, R, Skinner, I. Renfrow, P. MCAleese. Third Row: W, Horstman, R. Ste- phenson, I, Plese, I. Kemp, D, Kane, I. Hill, G. Deitz. Fourth Row: B. Wrezinski, R. Koster, I. Schellman, M. Breton, F, White, G. Hardnett, M. Bag- ley, D. Hieronimus. Not Pic- tured: T. Cline, C. Caetzke. CLASS OF T978 First Row: R. Harper, P. Cran- dall, W. Harner, R. Lyons, I. Brundage, C. Adkins, S. Orloff, I. Neuman. Sefond Row: C, Morehead D. Leach I. Ienkins, H. Rounding, R. Mcllvain, B. Keating, E. Edwards, P. Henry, I. Vander- lnleek. Third Row: W. Houtz T. Bostick, R. Strong, I. Foley, T. Griffith, I. Ray, I. Casey, R. Miller, F. Shearer. Fourth Row: H. Chappell, K. Martin, T. Dol- lahan, I. Beam, S. Kostek, M. Warner, C. Tegen, E. Win- grove, R. Player. Not Pifturedf G. Angstman,T. Georgeson. r r CLASS OF 1976 First Row: G. Crosby, V. Botto, VV. Vansant, R. Quinones, T. Landwermeyer, F. Caponegro. Second Row: T. Swaim, R Kaiura,C. Christensen,W Helenius, K. Anastas, 1. Kirby, P. lacobsmeyer. Third Row: G Wingo, W. Schrepel, I. Lidh G. Falkenstein, I. Diehl,j Goetchius. Fourth Row: K Campbell, H. Murray, G Thomson, I. Brown, R McEwin,tvl.MickaIonis,tvl Smith. CLASS OF T975 Q 34 First Row: R. Tokarz, R. Acojedo, R. Schumpert, D. Edmonds, I. Nance, D. Cappell, 1. Boatright, R Reynolds 1 Mclntyre Second Row: S. Mobley, N. Johnsen, R. Glenn, R. Haviland, L. Buckner, D. Petroff, T. Warren. Third Row C Hanford G Clark, C. Ferguson, W. Hallgren. Fourth Row: C. Loomis, M. Slavin. f f- M' A .W .. ' f -- fn, Z S f a Z Nf x! X! Alternately confusing, discrediting and delighting Captain lack, C-4's firsties leave to join the annals of the Guiness Book of World Records for sheer diver- sity. We offer our services not only to the Army, but to the lucrative field of TV repair lMobesl, FM disc-jockeying fFlip and Tommyl, used-car sales fCoryJ, and gun-running tDocl. Guiness will no doubt be interested in Mike, who claims to have dragged every Cliffie at one time or another, Wayne, who was voted cutest guy in the company by everyone else's girl, Dan and Schump, who set up four- year residence in the squash courts, and TW, who we introduced to the civilian world. Looking back, everyone had his own book to write: Mac dictating the princi- ples of galactic travel, Begfs rise to superstardom, Buck's overview of 42nd street, Nick and Boat, who knew well why an anonymous officer commented, 'Your class certainly sticks together. . .too much, in fact.' Thanks to one and all. What an experience . . . four years is certainly a life- time. The scribe pockets his pen, takes a last look back, and bids adieu. CLASS OF T977 First Rowx G. Krahn, T. Chal- lans, T. Stewart, T. Carroll, D. Beals, B. Greenwade, G. Gal- lup, R. Mallory. Second Row: C, Hilliard, W. Malone, E. Pat- terson, C. Born, I. Durso, K. Scherrer, P. Baker, M. Mar- quez. Third Row: I. Karol, V. Riggan, G. Tocchet, I. Vreuls, F. Kennedy, B. Murphy, l. Nymark, K. Miller. Fourth Row: D. Pope, K. Harms, D. Buchanan, B. Wilhelm, R. Beard, G. McClelland, K. Col- lier, M. Creighton, Not Pic- tured:M. Hughes. CLASS OF T978 First Row: K. Bowles, F. Ortega, T. Caylor, W. Rice, C. Crawford, B. Keenan, E. Hughes. Second Row: M. Saitta, l. Buckley, G. Leathers, T. lewell, R. Cashman, I. Gil- dea, R. Hernandez, E. Morris. Third Row: R. Harrison, l. Mackin, C. Boyd, R. Sheffield, I. Teijeira, E. Donnelly, D. Plummer, G. Cherry. Fourth Row: I, Nichols, P. Mauney, S. vanDrew, T. Kozak, M. Eidem, I. Warren, C. Snodgrass, R, Wisener, F. Alber. Not Pic- tured: T. Beam, G, Freeman, L. Henley, T. McKaig, S. Miller, l. Sullivan. :Q rw? ' ? Pmllfy' 'X-r 0 'V .55 1.4 r I .N X vliirf FOUR ..f , ,,.x.i Ffff' ., F FOURTH REGIMENT SECOND BATTALION S 5 I 1 FIRST DETAIL STAFF First Row: M. Lorenz, M. Smith, D. Alex- ander. Second Row: D. Darrow, R. Wright, M. Gllnetti. H3 5 .. qwqngt hw Q 1 WE it fi THIRD DETAIL STAFF First Row: W. Pardue, M, Cvnetti, D. Ridvnour, I. Talbot. Second Row: M. Smith, D. Heine, I. Nash, SECOND DETAIL STAFF ers. econ son, E. Shaw, W, ..,t..t V m,.,..,,.. www, ,. L' W 'RE First Row: K. Conlon, d S d Row: R. M. Colotti, S, San- Cavvthon, S. lohn- , CLASS OF 1975 First Row: l. Ferrara, F. Caputo, M. Colotti, D. Green, D. Mooney. Second Row: D. Kelley, S. lohnson. Third Row: l. Mode, l. Wasiak, B. Quirk, L. Smith, G. Bishop, D. Alexander. Fourth Row: R. Richard, L. Kovar, C. Edwards, M. Cenetti. Fifth Row: l. Nash, L. jordan, M. Oscar, D. Pevoski. Not Pictured: B. Harris, D. Heine, S. Townes. We entered West Point amidst the flash of lightning and the roar of thunder, symbols of the challenges which we were to encounter throughout our four years as cadets. Those four years were made bearable through the insanity of the party spirit which carried us through the gray of gloom, the knife point of LES, and the sleepless nights of TFE'S. During those four years the meta- morphosis of 24 individuals into a single group with an undefeatable spirit was our answer to all challenges, The 1975 class of Delta Quad possessed a union of friendship that surprised us all. Plebe year will be remembered for its Saturday mornings spent in the library, the wet, wet vic- tory over Navy and the first snow a-la-mode, Yearling year found us as the happy wanderers - each going his own way. This was the year that we lost a few. The remainder were growing steadily stronger. Cow year was our year to regroup and reorganize. Bear Mountain Inn saw us as a group on 500th night and Camelot learned the "Bump" during Ring Weekend. Our last year has been the culmination of a steady unification of spirit, Coffee call removed the pain of day-to-day routine, and Saturday Buffets found us removing all the pain. The quotes that stood for Delta Quad were: "lf you ain't tap dancing!", "Typically Nasty Weather", "Who do?", "You Dol", "Lou who!", "That's life", "Oh Baby. Oh Wow.", "A wed, wed nose", "Turkey of the Week is. . ." ln conclusion it was parties, parties, parties. "It's twue, it's twue," that this was the Quad: Alex, Chief, Paisan tlittle wopl, Caputs, Claybird, Moondog, Polack fPevoskJtskil, Waz, Fraz fPll, Genets fBig Wopl, Green leans fCreenerj, Hooker, Heindog, Cnasher tRanger, leanluck and Poor Devill, CC Quirk, Scottie tMr. Badl, Lance, Lord Kelley iamigol, The Shoe lKojakl, Modo, "O", Virge, Smitty, Steven Delta Townes. 170 CLASS OF 1976 First Row: I. Lockwood, l. Harrill, M. Swisher, K. Schnell, l. Henry, M, McFarland, S. Banks, Second Row: W. Walsh, C. Antrum, P. Coldich, E. Negrelli, R. Marshall, S, Milburn, C, Kloepping, T. Kallman. Third Row: S. Capps, S. Chubon, P, Schunke, R. johnson, I. Holler, T. Felt, R. Ran- dolph. Not Pictured: D. Anderson. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: F. Alderson, W. Hixon, D. McConnell, V. Baker, D. Fiorino, D. Adelstein, M. Montelongo. Second Row: L. Buckley, R. Smith, I. Greer, A. Becker, D. Carter, A. Ellermets, M. Mamer. Third Row: G. Cuesta, R. Carduno, T. Kuchar, W. Paul, T. Cratf son, S. Layfield, C. Williams. Fourth Row: l. Murphy, R. Stinner, G. Har- rington, S. Hutton, R, Bosse, M. Miller, M. Katzer. Not Pictured: H. Denzler, D, Rost. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: A. Eisele, O. lohns, L, Rich, M. Creed, l. Ortiz, K. Surhoff, W. lida, D. Donovan, F, Lesieur. Second Row: W, Citera, M. Stayish, B. Sam- ford, M. Mingilton, N. Goldsmith, A. Magill, I. Snow, W. Beatty, Third Row: T. Haack, T. Weafer, R, Morse, M. Kwasniewski, W. Wolfe, V. Her- rell, A. Aycock, W. Nixon. Fourth Row: T. Freeman, D. Vermillion, R. McKendry, R. Sheffler, W, Harter, M. Telliho, C. Austin, M. Bumbulsky. Not Pictured: T. Kelly, E, Poore. CLASS OF 1975 First Row: G. Andrevvs, C. Gerhiser. Second Row: R. Cawthon, l. Owens, I. Lane, K. Conlon, F, Burnett, A. Wedemeyer, D. 3 Ridenour, R. Wright. Third Row: L, Quisenberry, R. Kincaid, F. Holland, D. Fey, M. Lorenz, O. Elton, M. Smith, l, Mctvturray, T, Sugrue. Fourth Row: 1. Schoonover, D. lohnston, P. Martin, T, Shapiro, G. Bender, K. Monahan. N-sf' - 5 ... 1 1 X! YQ! Nz 172 it CLASS OF 1976 First Row: E, Colson, M. Matey, A. Paraiso, S, Hollifh, S, Butler, I, Cuellar. Sefond Row: D. Ward, M, Dixon, E, Cardenas, R. Miller, R. Baratta. Third Row: P, Koch, l. MCFerren, S, Talaler, l. Chudoba, R, Hernandez, B. Scott, Fourth Row: l, Herrington, M. Wood, R, lant- zen, VV. Newham. Not Piftured: l. Ross, I. Rapkoch, , 1 'N There stretches behind us now four years of an experience most of us would just as ,N soon forget, save for the times and tribulations of the men of E-4. We slimed in to the 4- warm womb of the "5O's'f to emerge, not only infected with love for a certain green girl, l.. fl but also with an inkling of what it meant to be a part of this company. While the ranks i '. have thinned out over the four years, four years, four years, the ties which will hold us all - ,EI A ' together after graduation, still tie us to those of E-4 who have fallen before the system. fl The man who taught us all to think another way was Scotty, a man who pulled us l A through with the knowledge and hope that all in the Army isn't forlorn decadence, and Y ' '- .ex that there really are human beings "out there," and even though he left us at the end of Q Moo year, he continued to shed light on all of those he somehow considered his own. ww 7 w i.. "The Fish" never smiled, but underneath that calm exterior, we came to know a man S . ' who quietly sought out the best in all of us. The Rapper. . . well, what can we say? ' There were times of great joy to all of us -like Plebe Navy - and there were times we'd just as soon forget- TEE's, Cloom, and Second Semester Physics, Yearling Year. . .All EPSlLON QUAD Of us were a little sunburnecl by the glare of life. And so we leave this place, this come pany. . .a haven, a fraternity, and an unforgettable experience. What carries us on now to whatever lay ahead somehow had its roots in the halls of E-4, and, through our careers, one cry shall echo eternally. . .CO NAKED!!! CLASS OF 1977 First Row: L. Kayanan, R. McFadden, R. Ball, C. Allen, K. Wall, L. Hysell, E. Powers. Second Row: D. Cault, l-l. Stringert, S. Morford, G. Bowers, I. Charvat, I. Antal, G. Collins, A. Bennett. Third Row: C. Kurek, C. l-larris, L. Cullinan, A. Wilson, R. Buckner, M. Ellis, S. Rotkoff, C. Odderstol. Fourth Row: l. Dittman, D. Lemcoe, l. Hodge, l. Colwell, D. King, I. Myers, B. Peck, I. Turowski. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: K. McCaffrey, l. Sample, 1. Hackenberg, W. McKenney, S. Lacombe, P. Weisend, B. Baker, R. Levoit. Second Row: G. Telthorst, T. Bush, M. Cawley, K. Davids, E. Douglass, C. O'Connor, D. Mull, D. Roger, 1. Riggio. Third Row: W. Kenworthy, I. Yavorsky, D. Elliot, C. Mitchell, B. Beaudry, E. Solomon, B. johnson, l. Gafford. Fourth Row: K. Clair, T. Grace, R. Vermillion, D. lnnis, D. Bradford, D. Swafford, R. Magsam, M. Shepherd, M. Hawkins. Not Pictured: R. Anastos, W. Post, S. Palaniuk. 173 5 v-4: 5 ls P0 J' . ix iii t iii St ix l,ll -il'l 'll The F-troopers made a major production out of their final year. Chuckles, number 82, upheld the F-4 football tradition. loe played paddleball and CO. Mike had a smile as big as his lacrosse stick. Casman could always be found on one of the gym courts, and when his paddle wore out he used his hand. Demps took to performing fowl deeds in front of audiences. When faced with a chal- lenge, Freddy Bear always found a way to muff it. Depending on the situation, Doogles swam or sang. Fehldog found a home and homing signal in F-4. Fiedo always knew the temperature in LA. Crubbsy rolled through life with a smile. Steve's is a story of staff, stripes, and stars. Hubb and the 7 O'Clock news, Cronk- ite uber alles. Papa joe had heart as well as soul. For 4 long years Pony imperso- nated a cadet, Even under pressure, Mouse managed well. Mitch and Satch spent their last year playing Errol Flynn among others. Rumor has it that Monty was found in a basket amongst the bullrushes. When Hunch wasn't leaping tall buildings, he was lifting spirits. We understand that Parduty really ate up dirt. Birdman made his nest in F-4. Some men drive limousines - Doorman drove a jeep. Siems gave some the impression of being a civilian in the area of the bar- racks. Smitty meticulously intercommunicated with us all. Talbofs trail is littered with beercans and marked with exhaust from his fvette. All in all, the last year proved to be the best last year we ever had. CLASS OF T975 First Row: L. Pardue, E. Shaw, M. Smith, D. Darrow, 1. Talbot, P. Pollard, D. Hubbard. Second Row: B. Neese, F. Dierk- 3 smeier, M. Siemer, T. Douglas, A. Fehlings, l. McNally, M. Burnette, C. Baker, l. Fiedler. Third Row: T. Grubbs, Ci. Mitchell, B. Casella, R. Langhorst, S. Hetz, S. Montgomery. Not Pictured: I. Boylan, l. Iones, S. Sanders. CLASS OF1976 Firs! Row: R. Rogel, C. Layman, l. Cordon, D. Biggerstaff, W. Minton, C. Venning, R. Kocher. Second Row: A, Raquipiso, D. Harvel, R, Cariker, C. Annunziato, K. Nystrom, G. Wau- gaman, l. Patterson. Third Row: B. Davidson, B, Wrezinski, I, Gallagher O. Kapinos, C. Barnhill, M. McGuire, M. Byrne. Not Pictured: L. Donahoo, L, Gahoy, l, Herndon, E. Mazerolle, M. Tatu, D, Trujillo, I CLASS OF 1977 Firs! Row: R. Takasugi, R. Harris, C. Ousley, D. Scott, VV. Chellman, l. Hollingsworth, C, Kirchert. Second Row: P. Nardi, G. Keane, I. Elting, l. Curry, l. Bannister, l. Geiger. Third Row: D. Peebles, I. Womack, M. Vandrie, H. lorio, P. Lafayette, M, Foster. Fourth Row: R, Morris, S. Spaulding, 1. Buschur, D. Rotolo, R. Leonard, R. Pyper, I. Compton. Not Pictured: R. Anderson, P. Gudeczau- kas, D. Doede. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: M. lohnson, A. Davis, C. Mitchell, C. Hobbs, I. McClendon, I. Young, S. Meek. Second Row: 1, Muscarella, W, Kimball, I. Butler, M, Theaker, R. Viola, T. Hayes, P. Baker, M. Riley. Third Row: D, jackson, VV. Fairfield, K, Sherlock, R. Lamb, C. Maitin, l. West, A. Anderson, D, Odegard, Fourth Row: D. Sartin, T. Partridge, P. South, K. McLoughlin, l. Hager, D. Liening, l, Brandi, M. Grant, C. Powell. Not Pictured: R. Bega, l. Clancy, G. McGlasl4er. ,'.' K Axpai' mf' S A Q. , .B X 4? X il - F 599: X I ..,: , .XY E 1 ...'A if . .:,Q 4... Q FIRST I mg DETAIL S I STAFF First Row: R. Hadderi, I. Willwvlm, R. Ratz.Sc1r'0ndRow:D. Loeschnvr, S. Pla- ffgk, D, ludyl . SECOND DETAIL STAFF First Row: I. Olson, P. Larson, K. l-larisom, 5eCorid Row: R. Hocfcrt, l. DeTroy0, L, Gibbs. THIRD DETAIL . r STAFF -..W W , l vNTTTT"""' Imam First Row: D. Clark, I. Cosgrcwo, P. ' T' 2.4 Leako, B. Pvppvr, Scwond Row: C. San- V ford, F. Williams, P. Ramslnorgor. . ,' 5. N-41.-... FOURTH REGIMENT THIRD BATTALIQN "West Point." Original by C. VV. Tiebout, engraving by VV. Willslood. Molded in their formative years by the likes of the "Z" and "Smilin' Frank," the Gup- pies managed to slip through the next three years without a major mishap save for the famous "G-4 Ghost" that brought our beloved company to national prominence. Included among these 24 young studs were two snuffy captains, IIM and IOE, who were later joined by a third, good ol' TOAD. In the uncharted depths of the paddleball courts, one could find the Tunas, led by the head TUNA and backed by GHORMBALL, ID., and SMITTY. YUK-YUK was usually sighted in the swimming pool while VVEESH could surely be found working hard on the judo mats. We had BURGER, our Brigade Breeder, DESTROYER, our resident Clint Eastwood, and I-IARDDOG, the everpresent Cat Stevens prodigy. I-IOOVER and RICK represented the Guppies on the "Fields of friendly strife" on the baseball mound and in the soccer goal. Even in the darkest of gloom periods, IIMBO and KLACK could always be counted on to put in an encouraging word. PUNCI-IY and GEORGE, staunch advocates of the maxim, "a tenth pro is a tenth wasted," were especially fond of OPE. CHEVV and the PEACI-I remained undaunted as FLEX told story after tall story. LITTLE WEESH excelled so much that he earned himself the title - HORGO MAN." Undoubtedly, the grayest Guppy was GRAYDOG. However, who among us had higher ambitions than to be an INTERGALLACTIC SPACE COMMANDERU? Ei ullflb . 0 ID CLASS OF T975 First Row: I. I-licks, I. Davis, A. Fine, I. Benn, G. Cauley, S. Wilhelm, D. Clark, Second Row: K. Cailteux, R. Smith, S. Powell, G 34 I, Yocum, K. I-luber. Third Row: I-I. Evans, M. Means, L. Ghormley, C. Hardy. Fourth Row: I. Barget, I, Detroye, D. Loes- chner, I. Taylor, S. Bellene, G. Sanford, R. Hoefert. Not Pictured: P. Ramsberger. 178 CLASS OF T976 First Row: W. Trujillo, N. Has- son, I. Brenneman, A. Victor, S. Weidner, R. Mazzoli. Sef- ond Row: C. Horn, M. Red' mann, D, Apple, P. Wright, L. Leduc. Third Row: D. Shana- han, M, Findlay, S. lett, A, Hession, D. Lutz, l. O'Connor. Fourjh Row: l. Ruppert, M. Misyak, l. Bartley, D, Brown, C. Taylor. Not Pictured: l. Car- michael, ID. Davis, l, Dorney, R, Garrison, R. Koffinke. CLASS OF T977 First Row: G. Tate, C. Hollo- way, K. Cuthbertson, B. Con- ner, T. Perrin, L. lackson. Sec- ond Row: l. Brannis, E, Stan- hagen, D. Calkins, E, Barath, M, Klaiber, A. Lewis. Third Row: F. Marvin, K. McGrath, l, Harrison, T. Lagarenne, M, Quinn, C. Swanson, P, Vaughn. Fourth Row: L. Bet- ros, S. Black, A. Owens, W. Scully, l. Keaton, R. Morrow, D, Wood. Not Pifturedz C. Chepauskas, D, Engstrom, K, Franklin, A. Celts, l, Guen- ther. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: R. Ceja, M, Prugh, R. MCPhee, A, Malgrino, I. Gallo, R. Lamothe, M. Savarese, M. Biering, K, C-raves. Sefond Row: P, Brandli, C. Heinlen, Y. Del- phin, W, Paulekas, T. Tacker, I. Vitagliano, M. Spalding, I. Nagy, D. Anderson. Third Row: R. Hamilton, K. lackson, R. Knight, R. Lindquist, W, Moeller, l. Hoffman, C, Short, D. O'lDell, T. Thomas, Fourth Row: S. Cage, D. Doyle, E, Falf lon, P. johnson, P, Guinnane, C. Degen, T. Baker, K. White, l. Yuengert. Not Pidured: l, Rodgers, Y ,,, 9, wp -iff" . ggiif ':f" fx ' , I , ,,,' 1 ,w,,,,L': I if W ' 'Ai' . . , 4, - M 2 ,, 5 f' X ,rf ' 9 ay . u , 45? gf ,,,L , , - ig v Q, ', W. 3 ' , wwf' , .J H 17 W' if' ff Q " ,9 ' 4? ,, , ,::ff, . 1 Q ,f,. W ' '- ff f 5 w W A 4' In f is 'Ti' , . 5' , , K, ifwc fl! 25 Y 'K if , ,:.- . E X Q A ,M , i ' A , f9"""W A 'W gf K if 4' Q' 9 X. , 1 it Y? 5 9 Lziil 5 ,Z ' K ' W nj 4 Z f 1 Qi , I , , 95 , A l 4 A Memories. Changes. Friends. Four years . . . A long strange road . . . Pulling apart, pulling together . . . Memories of Beef, Cpt. Kelvin, "After them, how can the Army hurt us?". . .Changes -from Huns to Hogs to Super Hogs. From the lost 40's to the lost 5O's. From last in intramurals to first. . .Friends - scenes we can remember- Tool in the rack, Harren on the Area, Highfill studying, Cos on Al. . .Thoughts of'Uncle Iohn, "They're a great bunch of guys, but they just don't care". . .Yossarian and farmboy Monte - two we missed . . . Excellence our goal- never win- ning a parade, "We may not be able to march but we sure can't stand still either". . .The Com's own favorite --"You mean he wrote it all up?!". . . Keeping up the indifference level- "Fourth squad fall in". . .The last of the old corps? -the Death of the Mess Hall Rally. . .laggers and the Sui- cide Seminar, "Trip section this weekend to the George Washington Bridgef' . . . The Beer parties, official and unofficial . . . Company Spirit "Go Hogs! Beat the System". . .The never-ending search for girls - Hops, Mixers, Snuffy's, Ladycliff, the Mount . . . Engaged and Unengaged . . . Grain at the Ring Hop "Steady now, it's only ice tea" . . . Football '74 - Home of the 12th man - "What are the Hogs up to now? Seen any air- planes lately?f'. . .Cow year and the things that count- Flirty, Target Hill, Academics? f'You mean nobody did the ASP's?" . . .The memories never die . . .The game never ends. . .True friendship lasts. . .The Hogs stick together. lrileftll Q 9 . xx rf at X Q U' o O . ba N 0 G" Ref S-.Qi-.if CLASS OF T977 First Row: M. Daniels, R. Ramos, R. Woods, A. Velez, A. Chmar, G. Nelson. Second Row: I. Callaghan, B. Eugene, B. Frasier, M. Guyton, I. Tedesco, L. O'Ban- non, G. Morton. Third Row: I. Shephard, D. Perry, M. Doubler, I. Barclay, M. Holm, I. Klauck, R. Kehlet, T. Russell. Fourth Row: R. Starcher, K. Andrews, M. Page, I. Brecher, W. Mason, R. Lambeth, P. Iackson, O. Harwood. Not Pictured: S. Gouthro, I. Mc'Guan,W. Watkins. CLASS OF T978 First Row: P. Zacharzuk, B. Malto, C. Scaparrotti, S. Iohnson, A. Voboril, I. Spenneberg, C. Iocoby, I. McVeigh, D. Williams. Second Row: R. Talianko, I. Loo, M. Nancarrow, I. Anderson, G. Clark, R. Garcia, R. Langford, S. Short, D. Rogers, I. Blower. Third Row: M. Ham- mack, D. Heller, I. Cerv, D. Swart, D. Gray, A. Koehler, C. Braungart, K. Banks, D. Moorer, S. Drury. Fourth Row: I. Hollingsworth, S. McGee, R. Canfield, I. Quigley, I. Pearson, I. Ferree, R. Thomp- son, I. O'Dowd, I. Gallagher. Not Pic- tured: L. Meyer. 181 WW, I 4 Well the I-4 team made it through with flying colors. The class that truly identifies with American Graffiti, a story of the lost Fifties. Following the tried and true philosophy of joseph D. where you collect three years of dividends for one year of investment, the boys of I lived fat off the hog from the blood sweat toil and tears of the three classes behind them. The class was notable for many winners. CThe envelope pleasel For defeating the Marl- boro Bear, Andre wins a one-way ticket to Ciermany. Plumbob, an official HeeHaw T-shirt. Bitter Bo, a broken rabbits' foot. Cody, a pair of ivory-handled shoe trees. Rehbein 635 gets a Starship command. Ratzo gets a roll of kite string. Fat Rap gets his numbered knick knacks back. Meeswell wins Walden's Pond. Banzai receives stars. MR gets a pal. Dr. Pepper picks up a Brooklyn accent. Conan becomes an alcoholic. Cat becomes a Conscientious-Objec- tor. Ecc wins his Ranger tab. Bob B gets a 3.0 troll. Colonel doesn't have anything to say. Chilly reaches 6 feet. CO. marries a southern girl. Papa marries a northern girl. Dino gets sent back to the reservation. Bubs discovers the world outside Boston. Woo Chow hires a translator. Straight Arrow kisses it off. Chumsley finally gets his deer. Carl wins a Book on Bridge. Ioane is discovered to be the Ghost of West Point. Kurt graduates Seldom will so many be assembled in such a small place and accomplish as little as possi ble. CLASS OF T975 ,, . Q X Q- .1 F ,, I I f i 34-f xl,-f X cm gl , 5 lx 1 4 i First Row: P. Devens, I. Florio, G. Harris, P. Leake, B, Aultman, D. Meisell. Second Row: B. Pepper, R. Coston, M. Girolamo - l. Keehu. Third Row: D. Brown, R. Hadden. Fourth Row: K. Hansen, S. Ptacek, G. Tharp. Fifth Row: R. Machamer, S Chris tensen, D. Morningstar, 1. Cage. Sixth Row: l. McConnell, C. Scace, D. Rehbein, T. Eccleston, R. Berlin. 182 A AON Ayr-L-4 O 'I 1 X Qui., fx if Qlvv '- CLASS OF1976 First Row: B. Moretti, D. Castro, 1. Compton, P. Amico, 1. Reynolds, T. Kelly. Second Row: B. Tonuta, D. Harris, R. Ryles, G. Strodtbeck, I. Lemza, E. Ger- encser. Third Row: D. Murphy, D. Kris- tick, K. White, V. Louis, I. MacLeod, S. Siemaska, A. Hayes. Not Pictured: I. Games, D. johnson. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: H. Looney, W. Woodson, G. Copperthite, G. Neuser, T. Hayden, W. Mosby, E. lavier. Second Row: R. Gram' mier, C. Ray, S. Hadley, W. Vermette, P. Sanders, S. Holt. Third Row: W. LaPerch, D. Turner, R. Stauffenburg, D. Camden, P. Short, W. Terry, M. Fair. Fourth Row: D. Fuller, R. Panzarella, S. Scruggs, I. McShea, D. Berry, R. Barnes, R. Kelley. Not Pictured: T. Dougall. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: T. Greene, I. Napoli, S.. Car- rasco, T. Lawing, S. Heltemes, l. Finley, R. Tobin, P. Barringer. Second Row: C. DeSoto, D. Taylor, I. Zack, I. Holmberg, I. Olivero, l. Carrido, R. Perry, K. lones. Third Row: M. Roncoli, G. Conlon, B. Dykstra, I. Morales, M. Skaggs, B. Andrew, S. Cesler, M. Brazier. Fourth Row: D. Hammond, R. Schenck, D. Rall, G. Manley, B. Ianowski, I. Loseke, S. McCraw, l. 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Q A A f' AA -2 , A if H 'BL ' ' Aram, AA R,".iA' , in C A . 4 1 W In A s Q - '-its 'AWA A A A E' " 'www-1 1- Am-- ,ia A A AAAA A N ,fi A A ?34'1"1u.u AAA 'A ii' 'jj' ii5WiAA'A .api A -M .A 'AA 11,,,. A1-AA A ,,,, Aw Nw A ,f--N1'sA1sl1 if F3513 . A JA , ar, Aw. ,,, - V 1.. A, 1 12" ww ggi "1 X A Am sm V w n . ' A W W3Qj AQ LAA:':1 'I an 3 in ik A, HES' iy !VY'V if if 4 l Ii . QA -gg 'Wu erm Army traveled down to Duke only to emerge on the bottom end of a 33-14 score. This made the fifth straight game that Army has scored exactly 14 points. K rv' 198 -ga. N .WEITA-,'5, L1 11 43 'A"' Top Right: A modified rocket. Top Left: "O" on the move. Above: l'Juke's Core being tafkled by Arrny's Ford and Bruck- ner. Above Left: The Airborne Band ofthe 82nd, 'B is 4 Q Fm AAU!! W :M 41. ,, , g . R, A ,. J' as 4 ' 3 auf? -'E 'WEL 5 J 3 if gn ,gf as 1? i . , 559' H V W- V, n Y w' H , gsm- :wr 5, 1 k -3' , J Q W ,V jg! " 'inf ,' x F R .ws H. , 6,-5? 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Q 3' 1 is , , , 01: L rg' Mm, -ai .nr S rx ,P SP f Tw 51 'ggi Y A 3 K I F QE ' U H 9 y Aff y fa K - N W ff ' r '71 as A 'Mm L Vi'-2-:v:c"1 , w Q mb ' "" W X' ,km,,,.WW rw w 0 2 m ' W S ' mu 'Qfyr V V V 4' ' W U z E 2 "' ,M 'X I ' 4' 35. r r f Y Q' -EM' ' 4- if P ZFX' 35' 3 w- f JH. 5 M Y sm L Q n Q fm E' , J "' " M -W 1 ' f 1 Qu, , mm ,J In x wi, 'v i, j U? L ARMY-NAVY 1 974 THE SPECTATORS THE GAME ARMY 0 - NAVY 19 VARSITY FOOTBALL Army Opponent Lafayette .,,,,.,..A Tulane ...., . . .Q Penn State .. ... Duke ..,.. ..,.. Q Q Navy Army Opponent Notre Dame .Q.... Q Holy Cross .. ..,. Air Forcc L......... North Carolina .... C3-8-OJ 14 7 O 43 14 31 13 10 14 California . .. .Q.27 14 Vanderbilt .. Q...38 14 21 17 ' 16 14 33 42 56 0 19 ' T ' Zi... ...- A V W ,... ........ ...sg " A 't 9 xii ,f'l yfxi 1, ,fe QQ ,, l QRS! dl ,Wu .wiv-ws if V . 'fQ.. Q . -K- 1' :I xi "sh .,Ql Q W Q . Q -W -fi ,, ' F n ,,.f . 1974 ARMY TEAM - First Row, Left to Right: Rick Conniff, Don Mooney, Chuck Baker, Neil Begley, Sal Colatarci, Bob johnson tcaptainl, Willie Thigpen, lohn Hodges, l3olJ Caslen, Mark Hehmeyer, Dave Duncavage, Boll Simons, Dan Kinsey. Second Row: Gary Smithey, lack Dearing, Bill Woodcock, Chuck Teising, Bob McClure, Scott Gillogly, Al Stuhlmiller, Ken Luc as, lerry Araneo, Brett Moritz, Ieif Bruckner, Herman Kumangai, Keith Wilson, lohn McNally thead manageri. Third Row: Steve Mellich, Ioe Clanc y, lohn Gallagher, Ken Liepold, Bob Colie, Ielf lancek, lim Hodge, Tim Felt, Doug Turrell, Geoff Clark, Ray Beverley, Greg King, Leamon Hall. Fourth Row: Dave Hoopengardner, Gary May, Vance Herrell, lim Donivan, Brad Dodrill, Dan Spangler, Mike Castelli, Kevin Christensen, lim Hollingsworth, lon Konecny, Tony Pyne, Skip Miles, Rich Ruth, Mark Smith. Fifth Row: Steve Harrell, Greg Dyson, Bill Gemma, Ron DiCamillo, Markus Hardy, Stan Ford, Greg McGlasker, Tony Dailey, Steve McCraw, Howard Williams, Pat Kenny, Charlie Mitc hell, Tiki Traylor, Carl Goode. 208 ar W 'S Q ,.k' gfivf -1' -Q-2 , .f V- 31 "7 W J .,, , , 4, Q , 'f1...yw1,, N , i l 'V .Mawff 1 ,j-Hg 'A rf? , z?'0 ' ,gyyf ' ' W 'Z Q3 43924 bf 'PV 1 we, F ff,"'j.'. .QL 'ifmf iffy "L Y," ti ,,A.,.:.z,,,, , 2 f , , u 1 ,, ,f ,, .L 1 .WU 2A ...f,,,k rl 4 , Q, f' 2. Asfu '44 fy pzffls A Wa ,V , ,i,fg'M4,J -,ff Mg, f ,.,, wwf W,-z ff' ',!1n.--., V gm- - W ,",f,i,f, ,' n7f, 'Wg ,W . f jf -!3,9g,'?2',.:N,' 12 . 'A 'ff , '- mf' f.:,4 ' 'wit ," yn' A f'Yfn'hZ Q T1 Nw 5"w'f'5k,4ij.,,i, , 559 gb xg. H-at 'Viv' 'F' Q4-flwfz wwf f . if vw ' W ffrfigm f 25 'Ira' ,svzfy Q' 1'1,:,f,y4fn. :gf A ft, , I4 , , , J ,P ' ,M . ng, ,L . ,yi v, .L ti, , ZfQ'Ff4 ff,,,,,- :Gu ,Qf?A,!,,Q,5. is ' 5 fzfff' , if was QQ! 15 Z fl' 11 Q lm 1 :- 'WUI .mv A . my ' ,V .1 Q, W I ml A M 1 Q THE ARMY BOOTERS SOCCER '74 VARSITY SOCCER I 3 I Army Opponent Rutgers Ya e Columlola Penn State Se yton Hall Syracuse Brown Colgate Arr Force West Chester State Navy 7-Q -Z 6 R ......4,..,,........... I 2 I .....,,.,..4.,.......,,,,. 2 3 ' ....,.,....,........, O 2 ...............,,,.. 2 9 2 .......,............ I 2 ......,.............., I I .......,.,,..,,......,,. 5 I RPI ,.........,.,........,..,.. O I .,.........,,.,........ 4 3 ' ......,.,4.,,.......,. I I , 2 ..4...,...... 2 2 ,.....,.................. I ' fr 3, ' - fa-Q K W Q 5 1 It M e ,,L, A ' E. jf 4-ea ps' 'N' "' .5 ' .9-3 , fig' x 4 . 5 2' , .bw ff? L, 44. 3 a f' an 3 Y V s -an-.- .-. MWQKM K, i 1 fix i 1 I Y 491 ' f,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ann' .. 1 1 X b Q 5 N is F :gf i Firsl Row: M, Connors, R. Hovfc-rt, P. Bakvr, D. Bucklciy, I, Manzo, Captain Randy Nelson, T. Holden, B, Busick, R. Veenstra, S. Fruscella, B, Iones. Second Row: C Olvary, R. Moralos, P. Lusik, I. Hollwringlon, B. Garnsby, C. Baggott, I. Cordon, K. Kraus, M. McFarland, Manager S. Polzella, Third Row: M, Valledaros, M. Crittvn ID. Doctor, I. Oliyoro, H. Cvnorazio, I. Stovvns, IS. Wollor, R. Wiggins, I, Dinnell, Trainer Steve, LTC Wix. Fourfh Row: I. Lugo, Coach I, Palone, A, Casparavic, M Shvnann, M. Vinson, I. Marlin: o, I. Ionnson, B. Murphy, M, Rooney, B. Conniff, Asst. CoaCh CPT I. Kriobel. ARMY LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL 6 . M I 'N . NATIONAL CHAMPION F33 ff' FIFTH STRAIGHT YEAR Upon the fields of friendly strife, the "Little Rabbien emerges victorious, .. is Q? 321' M""?9b ' 21 6 'il I6 O OI Army Opponent Corne ll Rutge rs Columbia Princeton Navy T50-LB. FOOTBALL 28 ? ...A,......,.....,,.., 20 22 2 ,A..A,,.....,....,..... 7 38 Pennsylvania ,,,....,,........, O 61 ' .,....,.....,,....,.. O 53 ' Q ....,................ 6 28 A.,,.A.,,......,.,...,.. 12 First Row: N, Kolar, I. Ruzicka, S. Lewis, M. Briggsel-lall, I. Adams, I. Gruskowski, I. Mode, I. Lane, R. Burris, I. McMullen, D. Sykora. Second Row: S, Cirimm, C Crates, D. Castro, W. Whitlock, D, Anderson, I. Crumplar, T. Gross, D. Apt, P. Hengst. Third Row: T. Clemens, P. Tubner, D. Ward, L, Beard, S. Kidder, D. Ridneur K. Bresnahan, F. Ciabel, F. Mitroka, B. Caldwell, B. Weyrifk. Fourth Row: T, Stewart, B. Afker, T. Iett, C. Horn, M. Findlay, B. Butler, P. Campbell, B. Tetro, N, Alto- mare. Fifth Row: Buckner, C. Everett, I. Tombrella, T. Goldsmith, I. Cavanaugh, F. Seger, S. Morford, M. Sanders, B, Malone. Sixth Row: V, Warner, I. Nagy, More- head, B. Bannister, T. Crain, W. Chellman, T. Massey. Seventh Row: A. Parasio, B. Key, C. Holloway, K. Miller, I, Myers, Bricker, I. Ousley. Eighth Row: K. Rodeman CPT ID. Ohle, CPT G. Threadgill, E. Tipton, CPT I. Caldwell, MAI P, Cerjan, CPT I. Mogan. ' aw, in n u ff QW f ,yi yy "Q rf-' 1.7 . 1, 1 ,ff 'fi .. xx, we N 'fr- v "'.." xtv 'I' M. Q, J . , L ,, 4, U . lie" , 4 I W ' ' ' .ff .' , 'iv pp, , I ' - 7' A .L , , . ,', l'L'2r.f' I., ,I ' f' W ,Hff .X ' wj L, 1 ' ,' Qg ' 1 + I , f o, ' fr f v A Vg!! ', A,1, j.. ....,.Y V: 551. vs "--5'-lt -iK WQF' H if ref U fl!! ' -I v M ,f-A vp cf, 1 1 Q ' V VI. 'L .X Ria M . . X , X ' 1 -QJQIAT ,::::,,,N,, mzxzwwrc , iz -4- xv, -vm " L aka .' 'EEE VARSITY CROSS Counnw te 601 Quadrangular Falrlelgh Dlckvnson Sl lohn S Cc ntral Conn: Ctlc ut State Triangular Syracusc Albany State Cornell NYU Le nrgn Triangular Montclair State .........,..... Rutgers ,...,..,4.........,... , Heptagonal IC4A Navy . ,......,, . ,,.t.,........... . Army Opponent 18 ' f 1 ' ' 5 .,....,... .45 Z4 . ' .tt......t....,.4.... 31 17 1 1 ' ' 2 .4...4 44 36 5 1 ......,.....,...,.... 25 32 . ,..,...,...,....,. 25 31 Manhattan .....t..,....A....,.,... 24 29 ....t,,....,4.....,.....,., 26 15 .....,,.t,...,............,.. 50 28 2 ' ...,......t,4...t,......... 27 15 50 27 29 4tn 1 9th 43 20 Hrs! Row: B. Haisington, IS. Harding, It Burdan, C Alitz, N. Rninvnart, A, Nt-icierrnvyer. Svctond Row: R. Voga, W. Chiusano, ID. Truiillo, M. lafohson, T, O'Connor A. Roucn,S.Mol1Ivy,Coac'n Crowvll.Th1'rrlRc1w5M.StaviSh,M,R0cldin,S.Maiz0I,F.BrandIi,R,Gardano,l,FordiCO,B.lDalIon,F0ur!h Row: MAI Cunningham. A BRIEF LOOK BACK LK ,. , L1 , - -- --wo -.uk -a-n, . 'K 1 - .V 'J' n A . , .I ,W Av 'sf v Q. -I. A5 , ' mg! ., .- 1 --iii' '. -z ,,A1,,-'0..- 5 P ' 1 ' A' ra 4' .I -f,1':+ f ' - . X41 - . 1 ,: , .u1""r'j ,- K, 1 . - ., -3 .1 5 R .,. A. txt, '. pq, - l A ' tu.-1,5--U , ttf. +..,,....fp 5. ' ft .L LMQQQ'-.W--, , L TT, , I F 5- .,' x 1 Q f .C-.-:w""","' M, if 5,0 'H ,,5,A , . Y. sl, 1 - , M , . , , f f .v4'??f c'Qg6' ff . Ugg Q V I' V ' fi ,f'f,f?7'T Q., ,,.,,,1 i' A ' .. Q -gf g' 5 ., , .Q W , , , gwirkv qilifyy :Pk X V 'J r'y,f:bM,.,,.4tT! I fir ing., K 2 if , .1 f b l W L NWS. ,.W,,l,,, ,, ,W If 1 mn' V f 4 I-, 4'1" ' . . ,A,,. A f If 1 -2 1 -f 1 at --lx M . . 7"""""1! f 1 - 1"-I .- ' +- v Q A . Mani qs-,s. "5- QA' "if L 'v Q . - , fb- ,,, ng ' . 9 k , A V s Q , N ' '35 'F'-Sv-2-fr ff -,.g'fIQ, 2,,. "2f-.'q- , xc-'-L, ',, fig:- ':4'v"1fff" rfuli- p y 74 ,'g..d9s .10 ,HQ ,'f,.sx:!.,,.!' f1q,'f.q4,'if' lx' 'ivy . Qmgnwvyz 5' ' 4"-- v "ff -C 1 91 'lvl 'fr .' " 2v"4"? -6 f US' -' 101 - X' .w y- ' - f 1 lf'g Qfh 'I ' L ..,Q:o-,xi g,k 1. v 'wp vx..-Q I wm.W1,k N , ,Q a W 2 -'V Qi" 1? 'V O . I 1 1 :I -:W 4 if :aa H ' , ' " fa A K ,Ji KH My W Q X GQ- , V at Mi A 4 M fezf"f ff 'Q QW' 2 H A X Mrk wg' fm 9 M in 'am fn J' Mmm 'Wi A Q 9 "aw uf M. ,mil y 'M 4 fx MQ -1 Ld We x , ax H Q ax RTS SP R 74-75 .i4, ,!' 2 . . b B 2 INTE do WP 'mm Y A BASKETBALL VARSITY BASKETBALL Q4-19-Ol Opponent Opp, Army LaSalle tAl 76 71 Llpsala 54 52 Syracuse KAJ 95 59 Northeastern 77 74 Utah Basketball Classic QAJ 108 84 Sfranton 61 65 Niagara 72 63 New Mexico CAD 95 65 Kings College QAJ 81 70 Lafayette 79 71 OT Buffalo 70 68 OT Fordham QAJ 75 67 Manhattan 81 69 St. loseph's 69 54 Iona 60 66 St. lohn's 105 77 Rochester QAJ 76 77 Colgate QAJ 69 66 Seton Hall 98 91 Penn State CAD 81 64 LJ of Pittsburgh 62 84 llohnstownj Nayy my 72 ei Holy Cross lAl 89 73 40 INDOCR TRACK VARSITY INDOOR TRACK Opponvnt Opp. Army Triangular- Connocaticttt 66 70 Colgatv 57 Harvard 58 60 Quadrangular- Uni-.fot Pa 42 58 Gcforgvtcmfn 20 St. lnnnk 32 Manhattan 63 55 Ponn Stat 75 52 Cornc-II CA, 69 66 Maryland 94 33 Navy 69 49 Hoptagonals 4th 9 9 ":Q HW' if 5 .. . , First Row: CPT McCallum, B. Bristow, K. Alitz, R. Bosse, M. Hertling, T. Glenn, P. Owens, G. Ellison, D. Sprague, M. Katzer, D. Schaeberly, D. Garretson. Scffonrl Row: Spangler, Coach Ryan, I. Bickford, D. Mechtly, T. RicI'1wine,j.Boatright,G.Starkweathers,R.l-loImberg,S.Balint,A. Bowers, T. Keeble. Third Row: M, Milla, T. Kanamlne, C. Cox, S. Fogarty, R. Crane, S. Mooney, I. Nixon, M. Morgan, R. Hamilton. .146 Cfij- fx? NX N XY -X gil" QE' 4 1' Mm-ah' .an r E i s in -is "wanna, ,L ii! ,Q iw c'Q sq.. ' mmqaln? Q ,M W rm N .aww -Nm. ,. ,M , 5 V'-M . MZ av' r . , :fins 4? ix' A in Sn.: 0 k In . . X , W 'Qi V1 V ,, M ' 4 i , 'if ' W wwf'-glz V iffy? ,i 4 R 'f M, ,cz g , flu-F -4 " , W ... ff V. v , V Q , W 1,2 , M " '5'Vy,W: "fam A Ga N of 1 ,KW , w ., Mp 3 Qwvf mgi 5 f xiii, -- ' ' N' .,m.,:4fag..h My W., ...W. f M mn- wx . ,v as 5 i f SWIMMING ww., ' 'C11 1 '-V,",NA'f ' 'i ','l , 5' . f.f, , f-ziwizw' - ,ly .". ig ,v Y VARSITY SWIMMING Q5-9-Ol Opponent Opp, Army Rutgers QAJ 33 80 Harvard 76 37 Double Dual- East Carolina 62 51 Brovvn 33 80 Bucknell KAI 68 45 Double Dual- Colgate 40 73 Connecticut 27 86 Double Dual- Syracuse 45 68 Villanova 65 48 Yale lAl 65 48 Cornell 66 47 Dartmouth CAD 71 42 Pennsylvania 65 48 Navy 45 68 Princeton QAJ 73 40 Easterns fAl 10th NCAA lAl NAAU CAD 'A rm . , 6 Mi I A 'QV 'Q fr 'Q I , .t , . 'star . I if ff r an . 'N' f aff was 't - .waqqz ' , pw, "- iii? K , ,K W ssva 3-My A, 234' 11, f . os. -,-, - co i Q ,A ,nv 1. ,W ff f' , V, jj "V 'za -Q1 vi' ik, , r.m,.a.ify . . w ,M i f' ,, ,Z .V .1 wwf. f . 5 .,',..1g , "Q--...,,,,wmM' First ROWQG, Williams, I. Smart, M, Eidem, tunknowni, C. Tomsvn, D. Nash, B. Watkins. Sefrond Row: CPT Stewart, LT COL Wright, Coarh Brasseau, R. Roy lack Gardiner, M. Simons, K, Haukins, I. Sterling, M, Hodgvs, LT COL Strozier, CPT Iohnson. T1-. 'En Num "ON OTHER DAYS . . " WRESTLING VARSITY WRESTLING 15-12-Ol Opponent Opp. Army Triangular- QAQ Princeton 22 10 Duke 11 30 Lafayette Invitational QAJ 2nd Yale 25 17 Syracuse QAJ 30 15 Triangular- Kent State 21 19 Hofstra 17 14 Seton Hall Mass Maritime Academy 7 30 Rutgers 18 19 Springfield 30 7 Columbia QAJ 14 22 Lock Haven State CA1 29 6 Penn State CAJ 35 6 Lehigh 29 8 Maryland CAD 33 12 Quadrangular- CAD Virginia 21 12 William and Mary 15 18 Wilkes College 29 12 Navy 9th Eivyfx tf-xp Q , Q . First Row: B. Miles, C. Swanson, P. Sullivan, P. Mc'Carvy, C. Clark, P. Moran, G. Reynolds, T. Carver. SeCond Row: Mr. Schmidt, MAI Esposito, "Rusty," I Harrison, D. Yancey, C. Christopheson, I. Uzello, K. Walsh, L. Pallotta, B. Coutcs, COL Patterson, Coach Riley, COL Hickey. Third Row: D. Rost, B. Birming- ham, M. White, D. Burns, E. Healy, B. Spiricligliozzi, Butfh Brennan. I Y . WZ, , J M Mmm-wffm-Xf' J! ' f . kylf , if , if Tgfjf fi! jf 7' 'rv ssh 2 NE E J M ...... -N:-N-M -X.- Auf : .."5 sal? x5 m- J VARSITY HOCKEY Opponent U9 9 ll Opp Army New Haven Lowell Tech Elmira Amherst tAl Massachusetts CAT Elmira Hockey Tournament CAT Elmira St. Nick's Holy Cross Merrimack St. Anselm's Yale QAJ Williams QAJ North Adams tAl Connecticut Salem State Babson Wesleyan Oswego State CAD Ithaca QAJ Princeton College Militaire Royale KAJ College Militaire Royal tAl New England College KAJ Boston College lAJ Bridgewater State tAl Norwich Bowdoin Royal Military College First Row: L. Kovar, B. Walsh, 1. Moro, B. lones, L. Cockrell, T. Kish T. Valerio, R. johnson. Serond Row: Coach Dougherty, V. Crocker D. Thomas, R. Crump, 1. Foy, E. Sfhlossberg, G. Winton, D. Keefe Coach Hofkehbury, Coach Fox. w 1 x M V F K K 4: .K ff- 22 S -,Ns -., ,V 'W'-Q. I W...-f Q X 5 -if ,X - -v-A W' 5 34: ' ,S 1---...5-K ' Mig.. Sis ,xl .X ff 42 FENCING nf" V , V 5 M--,V X V ' - -Q,..,.,,,,y-sq J N . ., ' x N 1 "7" Tglwl? 1""-- M ...M f tM,.,M A V. , 2 'VV,V I ll g',V I an - ., A- N i 5 .. y A , 5 M-W W ---' rw ata 1 VARSITY FENCINC l3-11-Ol Opponent Opp. Army William Patterson College 9 18 Yale 14 13 St. l0nn's 17 10 Rutgers lAJ 15 12 Baruch College 8 19 Pennsylvania 14 13 Notre Dame 10 17 Air Force QAJ 14 13 Penn State 17 10 Columbia lAJ 17 10 NYU 18 9 Princeton CAB 15 12 Navy lAj 15 12 Cornell 16 11 EIFA my 'mth mmf! W- aww' ,M ,? , Fawn, f fl Clie L " ftz. ,f'ffe.+ 'I A A ' f ff l Kl' '- ltev 'i t il 1, , fr ef-- -fw- ' W , , 51, ,lr 9. wz'Ui,.:F I" i . ' , l Mlifr V77 ,, ,if ,',, if'J""'vcwM,M' V, My VV ,Q ' A H , , wwe Firs! Row: I. Harrill, G. Blackburne, 1. Bishop, R. Acojedo, B. Hickingvr, M. Wison. Sefond Row: C. Toschet, Bob Carter, I. Langan, I. Erpelding, Gillespie, Barfhvl, Horstman. Third Row: C, Loomis, I. Swanson, I. Thompson, A. Elarn, Craig Naudain, I. Clay, Coach A. lohn Geraci. 24 44 ARMY GYMNASTICS Z W 4 ,4 3'5" ,.W,mmaf'M'Y" ,, ,..MM,,F '1 'KW' . 2--A Qu L, Rugs 2 .Sf .575 5 Q i" fx ml VARSITY CYMNASTICS L7-4-OI Opponent Opp. Army E. Stroudsburg St. 163.55 187.65 Long Island 146.95 193.60 Massachusetts CAI 200.05 194.15 Southern Conn QAI 208.80 187.85 Syracuse KAI 180.45 199.30 Cornell CAI 189.65 204.30 Temple 200.50 198.55 Springfield 203.80 203.40 Boston State QAI 142.00 198.15 Navy 185.70 198.80 Pittsburg 176.25 199.35 EIGL KAI 5th First Row: Cpt. Iohn Longhouser, Doug Norvell, john Compton, lohn McMurray, Marty Beckman, Earl Kirkland, Tim Flugum, Dan Ludwig, Bill Harner, Lee Iourtlan, lim Iohns, Matt Holm, Larry Shattuck, Ron Smith, Boln Boggs, Wes Chin, Andy Grimalda, Dale Wittig, Dave Mall, Coach Ned Crosley, Coach Eric lvtalmlmerg. Second Row: Cpt. Steve Bonbee, Capt. Dan Adams, George Roberta, Mat Matey, Larry loustra, Ron lvlcCandIess, Rich Kellett, Arny Ferrando, Scott Shorr, lack Heacock, Dan Nolan, Iohn Carmichael, Steve Meek, Rich Bogusky, Zane McFadden, Paul Struven, Tom Yarema. RIFLE 46 VARSITY RIFLE Triangular- Opponent Army Lehigh 2577 2783 MIT 2690 West Virginia 2830 2748 Triangular - 77th ARCOM 2516 2782 CCNY 2578 Air Force 2740 2739 USMA Invitational 5th Penn State 2699 2803 SI. l0hn's 2162 2207 Navy 2814 2762 USCGA 2073 2216 RMC 1424 1457 L 'TR ill :zz-31" ' - ' ' L 1974-75 VARSITY RIFLE TEAM -L to R, Front Row: Kevin Trehey, Mgr., Ioe Riojas, Ron Squires, Tom Landwermeyer, Mike Maloney, Mitch Poodry, Bob Aullinan, Fred Haryer, Mgr. Hack Row: CPT Crosby OR, Ralph Ghent, Torn Swaim, john Uhorchak, Rick Hawkins, Randy Buckner, Spence Lane, john Luther, Bob Walsh, john Kirhy, Mgr., LTC Ciroth OR, Ken Hamili, Coach. 7 k"g,..,,,,,,..f- um, VARSITY PlSTOl Opponents Opp. Army US Mercinant Marine 3005 3219 Acaclenny Quaclrangular- Newark College ot' Engr 2877 3222 Seton Hall 2126 77th ARCOM 3381 4070 Nassau County Police 3892 -1071 Air Force CAD 3130 3188 Triangular- Villanova 2975 3245 Boston State 2697 Mir my 3154 5199 Triangular- US Coast Guard 3031 3266 Pennsylvania 2445 Navy CAJ 1st Sectionals Royal Military College 2528 2843 J J 'Q LJ, s duke I 4' If c,., 4'1' , 1 fy ' ,, .ff ,, ff ,N f , . ,,. 4, ul I I ,V 'I !,'+, W .. k I ' iam f f 5.1 4- 0' ,M . fw- ," ' 4' 'i f , ,1 ,V f'2.f.'?' 'ff' l 4 1 v 4 I 4 U5 f 'Jiff ' an ,, ,v z,,. z P'-4 I Q 1 V 1 'a, . 6 if 'if ! M, W.- VARSITY SQUASH Q9-5-OD if 6,1 .Wa , is-f 'Mm-...,,,,, -u---T: 144 'f .www w-,,!,...,,,T, ,NWT T T ,Q .,.-...V'r,:'-1 " E " ,1,, M T U T . T, A ' Ng sf - ,v'p'OY7f in T f - FH? , A 1900 4 4 V- 3 V-:Riggs-ffm..-A-'V gifgfi Qfffg Tp , ,'.s',Ov asf -, 1 , f- A SQ. Qffz I mu? z Q34 Q '95'4'O'4 0 f 2 9 ' 55,5 Q f 2-?g.i,.yh4!b" iff 46,541 b Q f Qi' W 3 T 1 Af. 'f 'J 'fs 4 ,KJV A52 ,CJ in g' -f in Q, '. 'e' gig -ia UG, J, 5 E . Ve, QL K , . i- in . H 'fi Q' -"' -, 'U f- '.,, A F- ww -...,,.., , ,, , , ,, - I -YH ' T T .' , : mm A ltr . 'Vi-if AT WI TER SPORTS -vnu, F l an V51 A 5 51+-alba X-... , H 9377 'fx A .mu Q 4 QW f wffff H X x W ' 1 I lx iw. 2 ' Q5 5 , --' in Wim 5 5 2 ,s, fall'-' ,M 1 +752 Z4 W X is Yi! ,UZ 5 si, Q s " 'F' ' ' ll 3 v C 4 X me I ff IP , M K Q xi xx 3 4' "aw an mwsa-wg., ,W ,annum K ,- ei KJ -in-.W - ' 1 i Gigi-' wi ,I X.. W if !f 3525325 .xx X Nm ,,2fL, ,, ,Q .W I -,! Xa! 1 , Q ' r ' '47 ' Us S v f ww O ??0fffg4 wr,g5 -x E , , ' 3 if waz, , , '?'? ' 1 .A' 8 41 il? , it ry nw. H K M4 f-Q. 4 , F-.M 1' ll x 6 my SAS ' :ff ww ,Q , mf it my-Q ,f L. .Ki f K , A ,- rn 1:35 3 1 ,4', f,-w.fym 4- L ,. 3 WW ff nm, fn' -fm'-'r"'w n""3 'M 'mn H '-' " S- Qf?u mf., 9 5 W am " 5 X. gh -+2f' Qi ",f ' fw"?4' ' 1 I 1 259 BASEBALL is.. H w 1 ' f W 4 26l 62 TENNIS "Q 5. Ks 6 TRACK -uu- 59" fivikilivlfiiit ,pu.,..-' g'hv- 'Sill 'Nu-my - y -' ' f ff - -sf 1-M -mf K v 4 ' NDls...,- f""w 'K xi 'Ya' x yiiwhfu X1 X3 267 SPORTS REVIEW 0 t Z M D. CID P""'l1nvg .X R X WNY!! ' nf v Y N VYYIPJ its THE YEAR IN REVIEW li! Q 6 1 nf fm if ff' f A 4, I ff zjaiigfz , 'ff f 1 J f , fda' ff! fi 4? ' sae U NJA. .niifalff , .,,,. A-' 'Q NYYN ,..u:iw'W4 ,. , p x2 Ql l W5 I.'viNIf'I .vl ww W , W ' L, 6:55 51,51 M, ,gy ' ' ' 2 if-3 lf?Tfff ,--s u .gm Q ,M .. .W , +3,,:J29?'TL 'Egge- 'E V ,NIM 5.4 .. ,M yi, Q N Qs f .. W ' ,mu M: v, -ww 'z W Wav 'Q ww Fifi Hs5f u '34 W . X M x 'wmig A ik 1 1 2" Y , -.. LW " r I I 4 1 5 Q9 eg ws F Am wx 3 CMN? 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Editor: john Bechtold 4' RABBLE RUUS R9 OH ER as 115 tg- Prepared for the Lafayette game, the Rabble Rousers lead the cadets in support ofthe Army team as Army vvon the first game of the season. Football season is an active part of the cadet's life. The Rabble Rousers provided skits and movies for rallies during the season. They also had several guest speakers at rallies including Coach Homer Smith and jerry Rosenberg. The Rabble Rousers brought back the "Long Corps Yell" afterthe home games which was an old tradition. With the Rabble Rousers support, the team came back with a 3-7 season. Man enters the scene to save the day for the cadets at another rally. Below: The Black Knight pre- pares for a fight on the gridiron. ITE' tr 1' In sudden death overtime, the cadet water poloteam lost to Bucknell l in Eastern Water Polo Championship. Tom Douglass led the team to a 6-'I Eastern League slate. The cadets also played against the powerful teams from'California. TheScubla club gave cadets a chance to scuba safely and gain the necessary equlpmentfor scubaf .f f --f-.--. t 1. 1, K ..V- f 1155-is ,,'. ,. , ,..1,,1, Awdfe s s W,f', ' , Hear no evil see no evil and speak no evil is por WA R trayed by 1h'ree comttzal cadets. Upper Left: The water polo team goes on forthe score. ,M , VXVVG Ah 277 BEHA VIORAL SCIENCE fi , if .,,.,,.w .,x., -. 1 we W Plans for Black American Week are made hy cadets at a meeting in a cadet room. Behavioral Science Club sponsored the activities of Black American Week. Trips to local hospitals and chiIdren's homes were sponsored bythe Behavioral Science Club. Pete Edwards was President and backed by Vince Crocker, Vice-President. AI Brown was CIC of Contemporary Affairs, and Dan Croak, CIC of Social Actions, and Ernest Morgan, CIC of Psychology Seminar. BOWLING, CHESS CLUBS AI the score-r's table, a girl keeps score for a cadet. Upper Left: Three cadets bowl simultaneously. Lower Le-fl: The chess table becomes still as cadets plan the moves. Autograph signing is Andy Sandoy while Mike Church awaits his turn. Right: Mike Cantrell receives his cup of Gatoraid at Earth Day Mara- thon. FA MARA THON CLUB RUNS BOSTON By qualifying 29 cadets and five officers, the West Point Marathon Team had one of the largest teams in the annual Boston Marathon. Sam Maize! was the first team member to finish and also qualified for the Olympic Trails in the marathon event. Sixteen of the 34 runners ran the Boston under three hours. The team also ran in the Atlantic City Marathon and Earth Day Marathon. Captain Stephen Berry and Major Karl Robinson coached O , 4" L.,"+ P Wa 'L llfni the cadet runners. For a change of pace the cadets took fourth place in the Scarsdale T5-kilometer Road Race in the open division of the regional event. Near the finish line, loe Schuessler completes the Boston Marathon, Above: Andy Sterens, Bob Dalton, Bob Miske converse with a female competitor. MUUNTAINEERING, OUTDOORQMAN Cadetsehavel the opportunity i to excel in the open air sports oiflhuntirnganpd 'fishlngethrough l ytHeOeutdoorsmayn Clulbfhei reservation p providespvasrhunteiing grounds i and many strearnsy pondii, and ii lakeithatrrare filled withifi sh just awaiting tobe lured. The clubmakes it easier for cadets to purchase i necessary licenses for their slport, Theclub alsohelps t e cadets in the Search i ofthe needed ieqpuipment and the - i areas one the reservation where i he will encounter his hunted friend. ferzfisfeluliUsweereformerIhafahe-may ure lllaIQFlW11iS i f-3Tf?CF,0f'i'U5,l5f0l ffm astagsporfef r p 1 -ai 4 1 Even if West Point vicinity is not telweyllockies or the Alps, one may i learn climbing, repelling and T r llr l backpacking through the Mountaineer ing Club. The club members y i repelled at Black Capland rock climbed al NSW Pulflpi p i l The club also went in i l party climbing as it sponsored l displays and sales for equipment. i lean Nash vvaspregsident and backed up by his vice-president, lon Lewis,With posts in Colorado y and Germany? Someday acadet , y Could use climbingiin real mountains, Dawn:isieacklreoapyiiwcnieainiila eminem riigamsyaiuabie 1 iClriiilliiidiraliliyripufiiheglfrm nring922159HQpfW0vnidelr5llook ' ' ' 'i i' ' ' ' ' i "" gf Qfi?frdleegrsiLQIIVZTWQ cad'et5irepel 5imu,ltaneolusl1y'to the ,L "'l'.L ,' iRrraffii9w1lae?2if2S1pPerfecfwi-frhfiisemdeffifieesxi'1QPr2rWHf'f 'i1FigfBoW'and"Ar'roWSea-son1 "',l i"- fur 'rri i,'r"r N Student Mike Quinn checks his equipment before he ' V is taken into the air, Right: Hank Fore prepares to f S make an accurate landing near Lake Frederick. A rf s" l -- f Collegiate Parachute Champion cadets placed second only once in 15 invitationals. They placed second behind the 82nd Airborne team in the West Point Invitational. The cadets became the Collegiate Parachute Champions at Deland, Florida. Charles Leal was the President of the club as the team gained its impressive slate. SPORT PARACHUTE WINS I4 MEETS In his stable position, Mike Perry maintains control of his body during the fall to the earth. Perry was one of eight plebes on the team. Careful aim and keeping the rifle and body motion- less, a cadet prepares to fire clown range at his target during a practice session. Practice with different weapons and different settings made the difference for the Pistol and Rifle Clubs from their respective teams. The cadets of Pistol Club found larger calibrated pistols and rifle shooters took advantage of the outdoor rifle ranges, PISTOL, RIFLE CLUBS GAIN PRACTICE From dovvnrange, the targets face the skill of the members ofthe Pistol Club, Right: lim Molcolm shows off two pistols in the storage room. SAILING CLUB On the Hudson River, sailing is a break away from the usual day for members ofthe sailing club. The club members use the best of the warm season to catch some rays of the sun and enjoy their sport at the same time. The club also sent a team to Annapolis to compete in the Middies annual event. 'xref ' I u f: 4 .ae fre-Q.. R., -'rs I ,u,, I ...W In command of their ship are Burke Lee and lim I Fletcher. Left: Cadets prepare for their trip on e - Hudson. Below:The sailing members on dock wh -rv ,. ' f I' if I Fa , .aim- , with ,,.tM- MA . asf Bruno Nash, Kneeling, CPT johnson, lim Clark, cap- tain, jim Sullivan, Penny Bilodeau, Rinehart Ratz, Mark Item, Lee Quarning, Mike Simone, Bill Watkins, lim Crinchlow, CPT Surles, Adam Lobert. ' Three wins in invitationals a and a third place in the Eastern Cycling Race at Princeton made the Cadets' season successful. Bit! Watkins and Rinehart Ratz led the cadets in easterns with fourth and seventh places. The Cycling team won the West Point, Penn State, and University of Pennsylvania invitationals. Watkins and Mike Simone took third and fourth CYCLING CL UB WINS 3 RACES RUGBY FOOTBALL Covered with mud, a rugby player awaits .aglateral fry from his teammate on the muddy Clinton field. Six Rugby teams scored winning records during the year. Handsin the air tryto block agkiek unsuccessfully, as the Army Rugby team scores another goal. Rugby players played in all kinds of weather. With a fall and spring season, Rugby must have had an impressive. record judging from the announcements ofthe "poop deck." The cadets were assured of cheering on wins by the A and B teams as well as C, D, E, and F teams during the seasons. s The parties appear to make the wins worth the fight. -ln muchmilder weather, an Army player laterals the l ball while being tackled, Below: Play resumes after the referee releases the ball to the teams. -4-M,,mnmwvnxn1mmw,.1Af.m'N-fff ,nf -, f 1 1:,,vffJwgvwmwmx51wI1vvww"f'wlww'fWvwvwmx Whether a cadet wants to ride forsfunor competition T C i the Riding Club is for him. Cadets are allowed toescort to the stables T T and enjoy an afternoon of clean air and nature on horseback, The riding team staged two riding shows T T during the year. The indoor show at the field house wassApril 5 T s and the outdoor show C was oniArmed Forces Day. The Riding Club also takes trips for other shows and competition. The team won the West Point lnyitationals. ,At the indoor riding show, a cadet and his horse start T , through the jumps at the field house. Right: Cadets ,clean the stables and horses. V 3 . o , ZANDSF RIDING CLUB The mules aretaken for a ride through West Point by the Mule Riders, who are part of Rabble Rousers and the Riding Club, ' ' ' .. ARG VOLLEYBALL TEAM - First Row: Roy Panza- rella, Sandy Morford, Bob johnson, Kon' Moore, Neal Youngberg, and jerry Menzue. Second Row: CPT Howell, ,Tony Matos, Mark Collins, Guy Swan, Stu Allman, Sandy Parlier, Van Vasconcellos, lim Whitehead, Mike McFarland, and CPT Hartland. H GLEE CLUB Escorts for the Miss America Pageant ended the year for the Glee Club. The cadets sang a number with the girls ofthe 50 states and escorted them on stage. The members of the Glee Club . went on trips involving 15 states T during the year. In Florida, the cadets performed at Disney World and went on to Orlando. They also sang at Fort Belvoir, Virginia, Fort Bragg, North Carolina, and Tulsa, Oklahoma. THE HEADLINERS + SfS0tt'Collier andiTim Hill pic- tured - perform as they rest ofthe Glee Club takes a break. Below: The Glee Club' members sing. E A mLLlk1L ., E. N.--, -U.. . Sm? v gm N 'msg H' - N ex 0 r 3 X 3 fx R S sf 3 X4 ii N! u,. if 9- , f -. wg K, . a X Q, X I 3 , .x,EE:,g,x " , ,M E, ' i - .rf Ky KN- ' Nag 1 3 .. Q . f ' - 11i5'-. , fr 2 1 X 4 I , 2 if 1 .. :-is QQ .. f Q5 'T S5 1 1 Q. s Qlgsal . W, ,N 9' an-Q I S1 N , rf F Q ,. V L Q 5 vi 1 A. ' , ' ' S . Q 5 .. Q! gas? 1 mx 2, Y A. . x. . . 'fit' I K? ,kb 6 .VS ,.Wk SQ, Fm 1 8 ff ff Y Q. Q Q' x f lil: Zh kr K K K V I 2? ,d" ? up-af fa 'Til 'W ,Q A ,. ,Q K V' 46 . . n I I HOP BANDS COMBINE FOR CUNOERT Five hop bands provided music for the corps at dances throughout the year. STEW, Sweet Harmony, and Token participated in a concert in Eisenhower Hall Auditorium May17. The Cadet Activities Office provides the equipment for the bands as the bands played for approximately 40 hops. Foster Grant and the Shades and Music Factory are the other two cadet bands. The bands also played for nearby schools such as Ladycliff, Mount Saint Mary's, Merrymount, and Herriman colleges. . 'B '1 l 3 . Left: Scott Potter and Lee jackson of STEVV sing a rock song, Above: The soul group, Sweet Harmony perv forms for one ofthe upperclass hops. if V WKDT COVERS MUSIC, NEWS Music, news and sports were well provided by WKDT for the cadetsand the West Point vicinity. Army lacrosse, hockey, football, baseball, basketball, and soccer were brought into the cadets' rooms by the fine s WKDT sportscasters. The disc jockeys gave thecadets a wide listening pleasure of music of soul, rock, rock and roll, and anything else. The WKDT also held the "Stump the Stars" giving cadets a chance to win albums and pizzas from Tony's. K.C. with the weekly top 40 was covered on Sundays and recorded for weeknight after taps music. At the controls, Rick Maxwell broadcasts his show to the cadets and West Point vicinity. Below: WKDT provides music for costume party at Grant Hall. if.. ox' ll' Ai -1 ,Q - 1 o- A x A , R 1 6 . n 4Wf,i Eg ' N,-, I I f . .. ...- fa 1,1- E5 ,., Hr N W' 9 'fm W 5 5 , gi A if W. ,Af M. F. -7. -1 ACTING TRUOP Around the goat are actors from "Mr, Roberts' Below: Mike Deets Checks the sailor. The Cadet Act ing Troep also presented the "Roar lQf,Greasepaint." THEA TER SUPPUR T GROUP Group as the group members set up for a Dialectic Society concert in Eisenhower Hall Auditorium. With all the concerts, plays, and shows, the Theater Support Group had a busy year preparing the stage for its performers. The members did everything from making scenery for the Cadet Acting Troop musicals to spot lighting for such music artists as Sha Na Na and America. The Theater Support Group was greatly needed in Eisenhower Hall Auditorium tl il 5 rf -' mil -M I 1 h I K 1 9' Q .F F' I . , .Ein , fe fig N' , 5 if ,. V, 1 ,E 'WL 4, in 19. ,ms - film -..Q 5 f ia? i .. xi i y With such famous recorders as America, Sha Na Na, and 1, Cells Band, the Dialectic Society presented six concerts for the cadets. The new Eisenhower Hall Auditorium allowed the Dialectic Society a larger facility for the concerts and there were very few empty seats. l. Cells Band was joined by Kool and The Gang for their performance. james Cotton Band, Mountain, and james Gang all played in a three hour concert, while Marshall Tucker Band, Grinderswitch, and B. B, King also performed for another concert. The society put together Linda Rondstadt and Nitty Gritty Dirt Band for a june Week concert, The organization also presented the 100th Night Show, In cadet uniforms, "America" performs inthe audito rium of Eisenhower Hall the night before the Home coming football game against Holy Cross. Gui N , Mm if x. , fs 0'-1 Y -- 512 , - ' . ., . mm, Q, S sr Si 9 , -f-:-f f 'k'2: 33 if G I ,ff 19" W "" M ,mi . a xv 4 . fx X , J Q Q1 1 l F I lik - V 'I 5 At the reunion, the class president talks to the old classmates in "Grease," Upper Right: Benny Good- man and his band plays jazz for the audience. Right: At the football game, Boh Hope receives some atten- tion from the Crowd. t I 3 I . 3 FINE AR T9 FORUM Beyond theshoyvs there are other subgroups for Cadets who are interested in the fine arts, These groups are Creative Writing Seminar, Poetry Seminar, Film Seminar, Art Seminar, Dance Seminar, and Music Seminar, The Poetry Seminar held a poetry contest and helped cadets publish their work. The Music Seminar took advantage of nearby New York City with trips for plebes and upperclassmen. The Film Seminar showed film Classics on Friday afternoons and also brought hack the West Point films. FORUM PRESENTS PLA YS, MUSIC ? CI'- 4 5 Hifi Planners of the Fine Arts Forum shows are Mike Con- . nors, Vice-President, Ed Vaukeuren, Secretary, CPT. The lime Arts Forum brought back MacNab, OIC, and Marc Polzella, President. the Well-l4I1OWl't, talented Bob Hope to West Polnt to begun the year and finished with another great comedian from the City of Brotherly Love, Bill Cosby. ln between, there were many other fine shows and performers like Benny Goodman, "Fiddler On the Roof," "Don juan in Hell," American Symphony, "Grease," and Dance Theater of Harlem. ' wr fa '51 r 'K' 1 'll- I 41 W 2 ' 4' f r 'Q if ' , N , Qi' g zghgi.. ,Q ,al If 32 " i' W- Q um.-1 :EV Q ,f wg 5, R yy xi 3' POINTER BUGLE N0 TES Staffs of "Pointer" and Bugle Notes published their appointed works. Bugle Notesgeditor was Daneil Kueger . and his assistant and associate s editors were Don Frenier and Tim Sweeney as they updated i eaa i i the annuallytpublished bible ofthe Corps' of Cadets. Kevin Gaylor was editor of the monthly published "Pointer," Thetmagazinie kept the cadets sharp with its good humor and good looking Pointer Pics such as Linda Denisi, Sue Henning, and Pam Zimmermann. The-' staff also interviewed the President's daughter, Susan Ford. Gaylor was backed by Danny Westorenmanaging editor, and Pete Marion, business manager. They also had help from females in the Femmes ssue. sg Q Members of the Pointer staff, who made cadet life a V I little more bearable, pose at Washingtons monu- 1 g mem- it be c w Additions, and subtractions were made to the,Bugle Notes by these cadets as they kept the cadet bible up if-fi to date on the cadets' knowledge requirements for the next plebe class. 61 Above: Coach john Limperle talks with the visiting Canadians before the swimming event. Right: john Klepich sprints toward the finish line, Combination of shooting pistol, swimming 200 yards and running three miles make thetriathlon event ialdifficultitialsk. The West Pointlteam placed fourth in the national meet with Bernie Lachner taking sixth individually. Thelteam also won the Presidents Trophy at Montreal and took second place with the second team. ln other competition, West Point won the West Point Open and placed Second in the Stanford invitational. With the targets down range, thecompeti- torsliaim their 22 calibre pistols in the,West Point Open. West Point won the meet. ,Wt ,,,wMxm,, Y TRIA THL ON i 5 1. 5 ' W ii t t 11 it.. t: x' Se .Met 4 f , , xl 231, .. .. X " X ' ' - , X ' 1 Q ' A "" A ,lf X AV ,X f-'X Mi 'X 'lj X' I ' NK 'X . ,B 3- 1 YM 'il ' .I m -a -l r Flrsl Classmen ofthe Honor Committee pose in from ot the Tl16fifSiiGS of theeCOmm'ttee5. ' messhall in a year that thepommittee regrouped to pull the ledfiill the classesjfhe Regulatlonsjand Hvrwf Crvde foserhef. loore l l Ti' o Fduirth Class commliittees set the i fourth class systemland regulations and privileges for all classes. 306 CLASS OF I 975 The class committee of the class of 1975. Left: The first class einen cheek out cgrs before theysign the dented line,-for oneg CLASS OF 1976 In The Class cgmmitlee of the classwof 1976p,-Left: Ayasomnd Classman is congratulated by Major Barton for receiving his dass ring. The second Classmen worked for the firsties, who were enjoying their last year. The Cows celebrated 500th Night and Ring Weekend. They wdrked fer thef100th Night and graduation ceremonies. CLASS OF 1977 Ji, Yearlings enjoy the pool during Yearling Winter Weekend. Right: The bands of the Third Ctassmen play for their Friday Night Hop. Helping in the affairs of the .second and first dassmen, the yearlings Carried a full workload. Celebrating Yearling Winter Weekend and the Class' first beer bash were the main events. Eastern lurlo,-cihampions pose for a picture with the Championship banner at Pittsburg, Right: Two karate mcmbers battle as the others observe, With the Eastern championship and placing several members in the national ranks, the judo team successfully completed the year. The team won Easterns at Pittsburg with twelve members - Doug Arndt, Brad Hall, Steve Fruscella, Ken Beatty, lim Webb, Keith Huber, Rick Aslanian, Chris Baggot, Rip Smith, Dennis Zambetti, Cary Hardnett, and Dempsey Darrow. The Karate team won their classification in the Easterns, also. The team membership grew as interest arose in the club, On the mat, yearling Gary Obardnett flips his oppo- nent at the Eastern event. Bottom Right: Chris Baggot honors his opponent before the start of competition, JUDO, KARATE CLUBS ' 5 vi . Q, - K x . . T . ' s t. t.. 5 f I5 ., K T '..k 5 V .:.,,.. ,,:Q M , e 5 s t t rt'r r' t Alter a practice session, the karate team poses for a pirture in the wrestling room. The team members learned kicks and moves at practice, 2 2 JW. sw I Safety is a big factor when it comes to skiing. The ski club has ski instructors and safety men out on the slopes to maintain safety allowing skiing to be fun for cadets and guests. The ski club also held a swap party for cadets to purchase needed equipment. Lessons to become a safety instructor were taken by many cadets. If one wants to learn to ski, do it the right, safe way with the ski club. Using a sled a cadet shows how to transport items for camping out. Left: A club member falls safely, Bottom: Ski club officers. i I s X . GERMAN, FRENCH LANGUAGE CLUBS German dub members observe a slide show with the club officer-in-charge, Below: French club Cadet officer and offi- cer-in-Chrarge. ' A ' Lecturers, movies, slide shows, A and trips were large parts of French and German Language Clubs. RUSSIAN, CHINESE CLUBS Trips to the city and Washington D.C. headed the list of activities for the Russian and Chinese clubs. The two Language clubs also had guest speakers and films at meetings. Dancers sponsored by Russian Language Club performs a Russian ritual. The Chinese Language Club officers pose at a meeting. 313 CPT Richardson and Dave Rittenhouse play the game "Go" at a Mathematics Forum meeting Members of Astronomy Contests between the giris from Ladycliffe and cadets and piayingt the game, "Cro," were T the activities of Mathematics Forum. CPT Hunt was OIC and Dave Rittenhouse was CTC. The Astronomy club used their new telescope to observe heavenlv bodies. CPT DeLaar and Michaei Smith were OIC and president. club observe the telescope, I ' TH, 4 4,...-v-P' The officers of the Mathematics Forum pose at a meeting. CPT Hunt and CPT Richardson were the officers-in-charge of the Forum, AERONA U TICSX AQTRONA UTIC9 CLUB t.5"-awww ,,,,,,,,,, " as-OKJKJ Soaring or gliding, cadets fee! the freedom in the great blue ski. The Aeronauticsffxrstronautics Club provides cadets with the opportunity tfl dVd.LrAlt 0 yan gn e ary was cadet-in-charge. r 6 ln the first floor of Thayer Hall cadets of the Compuler Forum check over the computers vvhifh provide the cadets wilh their grades, COMPUTER FORUM Computers of all types were observed by members ofthe Computer Forum. I They looked at Computers inthe business and science fields. The Computers of West Point gave them- a good basic start and trips finished their experience. With a cement canoe' cadets of the Engineering Forum canoe in Lake Popolopen through ice, Cadets of the Geol- ogy Club examine a museum. Providing a tool display for the firsties with their cars, the Engineering Forum provided cadets with numerous activities. The Geology club provided trips for spelunking and rocks or just to examine archeology. A salesman talks with cadets at the Tool Display which was sponsored by the Engineering Forum. Cadets ofthe Geology Club examine a sample, . ' ENGIN ERING, G OLOGY CLUBS ir. p..,,.,.,4....- . fy- .W- ' W -f tx: 2. 'un , , , ffl ,NM to .F Al 2'!-:ii-r" 'J'-' , ir, W . K1 l". K -' 2 'K 'Na ,. zffrpf' ggi V , '1 1 Q C X t,,,,r, r l m Kwan' wrlb KWH. ? K ,Q Y is. ,Q of .W ,, L K ., 5,.. , 'MTH f 3 CHAPEL TEACHERS The Catholic anffffirotestant 5fE E Chapel Sunday School Teachers use the elementary school to hold classef, for the cheiyidren on pogt. Thepeagjets teacfigiihyildren of the'3ible. Biilo ijeirk and Carl johnson were ClC's. E use of artsyahd crafts. Theiiteachers alsdifiiie the playgfound to give the pupiis some activity. ' Ur yn fi..- i, 5 Rf':g7ve-gf-.,.,? From the Baptist Student Union, Bruce Yelverton and Gary Hale, seniors pose for a picture on the wall by the tennis courts. .,'S Inn PROTESTANT DISCUSSION GROUP BAPTIST STUD NT UNIUN Cadets with Chaplain Ford diseuss problems and Christian- ity at a normal Wednesday night Protestant Discussion Group Meeting. fi! CARDINAL NE WMAN DRUM Cardinal Newman Forum brought speakers Iiko Archbishop Sheen, who receives an Army B-robe from a Cadet, at Eisen- hower Hall Auditorium. Y officer in charge use weapons from the museum in front of war mural in the museum War games and shoot outs at the ranges on the reservation were the main activities of Military Affairs Club. Chairman of the Weapons Committee was Pat Dolan and Chuck Ockrassa was chairman of the War Games Committee. The shoot outs gave cadets the opportunity to shoot foreign and old weapons. The War Games Committee played against the Canadians from theRoyal Military College. ,, www ,wud Carla x' A limulwstte 'W H Q-.- Cadet Iohn Davis is joined by other students from colleges and univer sities all over the United States as the discussion proceeds along. D BA TE AND it-.."l"'Dwvet """""'---it tiff: we .41 Xx Rooms in the Library became used during SCUSA as discussions of international politics and relations were debated by students and pro- essors. SCUSA brought students and professors from colleges and universities all over the United States, as student govern ments, all other types of governments and international politics were the topics of the day. Officers and cadets discussed with civilians during the seminars. With the civilians and military personnel both sides of many subjects were presented and listened to. CUUNOIL FURUM Forum oificers are CPT Rowe, OlCg Bill Newman, Richard Downie, and Lance lordan, CIC. The Forum officer helped the Debate Team during l cyear. The Debate and Council Forum is not only SCUSA. There also is the Debate Team Debate Council, and Forum. The Debate Team competed with colleges and universities inthe East and was coached by seven officers. i Lance Jordan was cadet-in-charge of Forum and Larry Cihormley was CIC of Debate Council, Bill Venema was President of Debate Council and Forum. Officers of Debate Council and Forumpose in the library. Left: Dan Trimble listens intensely to a speaker during a discussion of internal tional politics, The Howitzer staff. On the baicony of Grant Hail, Dick Lopachin, Director of Design from Taylor Publishing Company, heips the cadets design the yearbook near the end of the year, ' .. 324 H0 WITZER STAFF l Qf hHve ih?m i C3k00 Setfftp1139k',iyeafbO6kgf 565' Frirrihigfoiiig ,m', editOf5iheCh'ie'f, ,HSZQ h 1353 Y G Q rhHfS+ Rfsf11f AI :H m e SS3 Ha1 1ff raf1v1Ken GQQfS2 . ar1 d gpgygvTiQtu 5 dressQiiqQp. 1 , g Qf jj g V i f iQ, gf1 Q I ,rf W.-wf..m - 3 mr ,Ha xN m -ff SX? . ,, .., A if X I If 7 ,- f - W x:,,,,,., 4 , 1 f P . 2 ' ' ' V A If T 4' A 325 f 1 .,,, fb-. f LQ. I is I "...'L' x -Aw fn ,AA ...ww-'M l 1 f Q Nga, i 4 ' if A 'fe' L' 1- ff 4-4,5 li' PLEBE 'gps ,swf YE Rig X My goodness, I'm finally at West Point as a member of the class of 1975. Hot Stuff! Hail Alma Mater dear. Wait a minute. Who's that fool with the red cloth around his waist. Drop my bags? Hey man, I paid beaucoup cash . . . - hugh? Call you sir? Wait a minute, I don't even call my father - What? You can't be serious. Well, maybe you are - uh Sir, Sir!, Sir!! Dear Mom and Dad . . . With that delightful note, potential leaders in the United States Army became to be known as the class of 1975. What follows is only a portion of exciting stay at West Point. pa xc? E77 50 QofE0 31 lfjg O X X IUS l.. CDO e 0.?f'f?"'x jx, , V ,,,. k A,g, ,Q5f .1,1 fl,,1ll f , . . .x , A N , ., ,,,,., 1 , ,yn 'VFYZ 5 Mk.. Y 1 These are much deeper waters than I had sought. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle .. E- , . 5 ix, 4 A I ,.K,..-' T 9' -3 ,ff e...Q-'I-W 5: gg My ima? ' ig ' 1 5524311 'Y 1 Q f ,Q vm E!! Q? SSA SSE S!! vs N 98 sr!!! 4 ..,..,o, Sami, hurry up and wait, standby inspections, dress offs, good boodle, let the good times roll! 335 A little learning is a dangerous thing, but none at all is fatal Viscount Samuel Daily classes in various and periodic military topics developed our potential as future leaders of men. Q 35535321 7 is-...,,,,, ,gm if ,,,., ff 61 f 2 A K A 4 ,, , ,,A , ' WM: I .,gy,,.,h V' ' Q 1? , ,H ,Q - Mx" fd ,, , wr W! L 4 4 Qu ' 'f if I , ,J 4 km' Y ' fn 1 5 wwf' W 1 4'?,fif" 1 J Z fn' f f 5 ,ww 49 , 2 1. 5 K, I , H . ,, i ,,f V' Q, Q 'W m 52' . W 'm Of' -" 'fu-,f ',,,.,,.f-Q., Q .- L X -1 if 'F Q ' 'wi ffl ! M.. fzffxzggygzlw I ax ,mf 1,1- 1 5 A ' , W: 3" fi 1 2. W, 2 MY Ml ,MQ Wg I 1 :f K , ,, mf I X , pw 4 :MW VHQA, 'ft nw 'cox flvlw , 1 z 4 if 4, wiv, mm, if . ,V,. I 5 ,gil Field train was a lot of fun. It was an opportunity to escape from the rigors of new cadet barracks and feel "normal" again. 40 In 'I any Q W. ""2'f"'7?' Nr I ,zf ' iff, " - H+- ,A , be , 1 f s ,EG 6, If 4 5. A s ,2 ,5,'j I' ,5 gf, M, ,' firm ,131 ,,.,. fy ,WW .,,. ., ff ,, 4' ., 49' uf, - " ' TN , ' J. My V Y ' ' M4-'f gf' ,V Uh, ., df? W W G , WW, W , ,, , .f . ,f 5' ' , ,, 'f' 4427" 'Q f41'?'f,-T 5459 W ' J , ' H5 f 'k',' Q . gi- . I - vgqpgf V if , I 'gi I 25- ' A 12 12' ,, ' 1, ,c ,V , , A-I ..- . f ,,- , , 1, y , V vi . ,, 1 4, .av wr x' I A 5' J f - ..rj',.!f2,-1' 46 fs M f ww ,, 1' 2,1 A, N? ,, , ,nw V.:-i 5-fl .NS-: . W ' 2' i sf? W f x 1 V 5 ff . ff . ,W W f 3 Q ,,L,. ,- -1 ,. , j gm'-figfgi 4 X, 1' It 1 -mm 5 I -. .Lg 4 The last day brings not to us extinction, but merely change of place. 9' -Wi' --1: .man w-sisefsqmqawsessis .. ' ri. W V r X K a a , is v urns 1 1 nv- 2 au' sw,f L iw ' Cicero N Q mf, i,gLz,, .we gezf- ' 4? f , f K Y R LI N G It was supposed to be the best of times. We had supposedly left the Y R wildness and entered the land of milk and honey. fax ellie Ea-1 K1 Xing'- AOT ta,l-' 51.1 ot F 1 W m-l CHEME N THE QIRLS ul EuRoPE. it X ff' 5 mms u.s.A. PH vases rj an LJU"u" t l-l ISTGRY ai? Ma p ...L e -f e Q My ,4f7'.l"cn'!p d YIJQI bS""'f"UUlT ,. K 1 'I Q .,n, 41:3 iff .,, ,K QA 4,, , . ,P " fc., r M ., ,z A , M W --vu-N, VI 'fu V XX, ' - f 'JW Q' ""' , fgs,-k if I J . . , V' 1 - ' ,L ' , V. '- U 2 K 'I V. . 'V .25 , -1 A fm V. -A f N- . A 1 4 , -.R g fine ' , ,..,.f 0 A 3 N Q fa 2 V x ,. ' :gk xl ?fM.f,VV 41 , ,M V X' V X V it V A , ' ff' 5 s ' A , wx v' 5 V If .' A f f ., 'A Q ', my I A Q 14 ,,' , gf'-Q N ,V ' wh V N ,.m:,. - VX 4 'Ex - ' , V5 V vm K. '- V I R . i, , ' 4 8 , V ,, , , ,V V4 3 W3 , , VV - wt f V, , .1 ,, M IFVVVx.?.,,V V V .. 1 A gx 4 V X, - ' ' X . ,fV gg! 'VI 'ff V QM 5, . . T ,Q A Q 1 Q ' V , ,' 4, ,Q QLWAM. ' 1 ,, ,V V, fm! af, ,' 'Kgs f'V , Vxibp A , ,a ' 5- - 'X' 7 lk A df? V 'h " X A ,wg Q , I 4 f , v 'A M, ' " 3 V ,, H' x , 4 ,, 'Q ' fa 'fy 0' ' ,W f H .V J V if L Vi. V V WG, , iw VV ' Q :V VV5. s VVV, v ,f 5 2 -1- f, -V f, V V ,u ' VJ, V ' f Q' V A, - , f Qs . wg " ' . ,, ,L ' ' 2, - V 1 WV ' " V K A gg, ' ' 35, 1 . ' '-,' W- ' , V, n iff' y , 'V Q f ,- .M k J V lib,-'.f 5 MV, if 1' , ,V Cf" vu, Q1 fu 2, V QW, M . 2 V A V , , 4 V ki ,, Q - , A , V 1 1 f 4 A ' . V W, Vx m if 3 1 L, 4 V Vf jk '?V . V ,. V . m ,A s. V if Q A K -rg Q' a A ,4gl1aVf' ' ' V M. g ff- -W1. - Q X ,.,AW f 2. , fx. g , A W ' . . f , . N. v L, . . ,. S Q - 'W -Q-P-'f-:1!'E4.',.+2'1f:2. , 1' fi, at ww , - . g h . v ' if -t1s,iV:,V3""2n'5Af3.:g4,.eQ,,.gg5.?5i. 4 if T.: VV V 7 ,.,. X V N, , Vx ,W , ., . VV..:xmV:V:,41V V um: . 4,5 ' f h Q- uf ' 3714 11'-' '1f'?"'W""-fi-w,1l"r' f' V ' ' .guy-'V-x,.l,t!V V A "' , VV '? 'T' V I ' V 'Fw -V GV at 3-33-f4"'5m all ii f55..5'5 Q' ' -A, -V '55-11 . -3 Fw: 3 ' ,,, I ,V Q -,,,,,...,' QQ' A V . , MM ? V V W Vai? V tim -3 L, i'i ' 'Va , :xx M,.,?:- V ,,.. V V ,IVV :VV , V VM V V 'QV .N-K VV iwis-Qfvg A P 0 ni X, V' 1 , 1, L ix Ahwx '25 . ' 1 h - , ,Q ' ' ,. 'f I frank X 't , if yffk A -lan n.. Vgg , - - Q, V 'Q V Q , ?'+?'f' A , 'VV VV VV: KVA.- Vg' ' M-or ,mba 4- ,Aff .WH f' ,- ff , 48 ,- "ws ,, 4.4 Mt.. , Aw, .V 1 , w , W9 if W f My ,,.f , ., .Q I Q., Q B WX ,eg xr: , fi 'P A n 6 1 QQ, M ,slr I .- 'mv 6: A A 'Unf,f f V .," r , , T1 nwgf ,, if mf , 6'-9,H1f'n' I., ,mf W f , Mn ,, 7 -LQM4' sm Nik- -4' 'Y ff fa if Qfiffi 'V b -uf' .. , :f,, f I R , ' ,,', I X x mzsgq ' 'ES M us 3 Wirra-,N MM 1. ,xl xx I 3x 1 - N. VV X, m, , ' f I Ns . -,Q , 1' N J : 'N ...- Z ' aff, 4 axis :Q 4- f -fs fi I , 49 Yearling year particularly is presently recognized by many of us as the end of old corps and the beginning of the new corps. It was the last year of mandatory chapel, the last full year that plebes would have to "sit up at meals," and it was the last year of true mess hall rallies. Now see here! I cut my own hair. I got sick of barbers because they talk too much. And too much of their talk was about my hair coming out. Robert Frost B-V' YEAR LA ! UCD E: -' 1 o Y. BA' uR7""' .AJ 2 if' f Y , 4 4 f . 5 Q 5 A :IQ 'Y X X 9 " an In-wal: 4 60 Brave men are brave from the very first. Corneille AX' C .0 . 2 may MEX fn o , 1 Tuw af!" , . 0,1 .aff . 4 ,Q 'J fu 'on-Nunn 'on .Q as :nuff .v'f.'.f. -vnu. 'u4o.n,,,,vn,.,,,f,,,., vnu.n:,f.u-.:.fnnn, nur '...v.,.',-.-, 1 l'f'4' 'MFC'4'l'a'1lvvu1InO'c'e'vu1'llve' num-.'.m..,...,...,..x.,,.,., .,,,., 'DUNt'04'01f01hvflu'a'rYr'v' und, 009014vw4man,w.4p,av.Af-U, ,:,r1f dmv ..,-,..,.,..,,,A,h.,,L ,-,.4,, ...M .., ,,.,,,g...,, ,., , .fy ,,, ,,V,, A Q, A v -an 4 QQ' 0 41' an I kk,, f Y x -ww 1 , 5 'hem 5 'Main f J A 1 , W Q. fs. 'Z -f.V...p1-sued' . ' 3 35 ' ' f, 'fw ' 5 n , Qin ,gf 1' N., Q " E' y A " , Q 9 ,W 2' A ,:L. Q fx M-y:Wii'k . +4 Sz. J :M re -N . - if Cow year meant the privilege to go to the movies and watch T.V. during week days. The time was approaching that soon we would be first classmen. QQ Q '11 6 - 1 V 66 A few honest men are better than numbers. Oliver Cromwell PQ? nm , :S ai!!! lam fs if .su w l --w,.,,.-MMM 'X f ...J I ' ml A fs A N 1 V, ii, mx 7,2 Zi: 'Ig ,Mi k,-.C. L,:LrVQ , W wi ,Q ...J L Q 22 -.. . , - lfwvi. X S.. . gk J- - X A K . 4 A , , A nr - 9 . I, . 3, W---W'-www-. f gulf' E . ,.W,,. . V g X S ,Q Q 4 5 X it M, -Q13 M! Y i - N , Q as fx .ax Q i ww If Q 2 M H' ' 1, ' 2' Y sig' " f-1 5' ' if . F: t VL.x ' ,, Q bb L Myra 9 .41 - .. ski, -I 'mx V u af, Y --1-44, iiigigfq . , .J ' . ,'f -1 ' 5 +.qf'-:iw-vg gi wwf fKsMQwH AQ,f-E a 'f 'f A -if ,ww A I. A .Q ,,,L ,, Iqvvfy ' xf.19M 4 'x ls. i ai K Wx' K 4' ., '-.,' ,: V r"7: f-fy in xg 1 ."l ' . 9 -' AN E RA: . 1 E 5 fKf',ii7rN.3 ,L , f"35'f'Lzv ' YQ' X Lift w if 1 N! Wi 'K ! 5 I H' . W E - .S ., 5' K H2 , A53 4 as is L9 :yy 3, 2, ga 3 Q24 :B f-- . ,keg if ' - +R ,,:1..f. Q w .x 3 K r J "i-5 , Q Elisa' '1' Ns I A wil L xv' A 4 '-'A y' ,L Q: Li wt. i m wwf F i if "" xii 'lf x fi A Q. s R Q 5 E- 56 1. 'ai wsu, V 'I , 3 'A . Q' i k' i K 1 ' -an gesgw MQW .,.A . ' ww, '1 X-1 -wx -1 bw Mgmf Mi. .Luk . Q5 1 I I 5, 9 . C J- 'll gr-K , 4 ' 4 W JW M ,m,,.. ,V 1 I mum ' 5 W 'qv I .. , - . fig K'-b'-- I W-.x,: wha: --Q LM.. U . f"' . 3245 Lhlii ik L 6, .. 4,-QQERM . S31 :Fr E frwsilk , , K l f Q7 ,wwf-1.-f.. -gf g , v s -. ,aw- G K K' ,,,....,.w- ,alps-xr If A Q. . ,gf Q fem W- ff A had r 5 4, 1 u , u. W v ...alwfi Www V E 369 91 70 I 45.1 , With the passing of Ring Weekend we finally realized that first class year was right around the corner. RI WEEKE .V 'A' kr -Q as -' 2 px. 7 f il 1' xx "m""'m W .sv - ,V X yt: .P M: Y- J jj in L , .3 as f 3 fi +1 ,T ,1. f"'nr,, W 373 4 fr 5,5 ,N O After three demanding years of character building as members of the underclasses, we of 1975 were finally prepared to accept the challenge of first class year, b t U xy Lila? X 1,52 5 f 3 3225? 1 as y , Q Q Luc if 1 f ,A C-atv J I -5... ,,, 5- L .3 S -,- 0358 A-'Ax maui?" , "I x.x xv Q . , we , ,iw K X w, . . V , V E , L' if- f: mr . "As first classmen, New Cadet Barracks '74 wasn't much better than New Cadet Barracks '71, However, this time the oppor- tunity to reveal our true individ- ual and class abilities was much better. 76 ggxi 'Q J x,,..h K WK Q QF! 'Q all N ' b'x 'XW pv 1-psf .kfficb .. ..,. - Q 1. Q M SQ 9, Q -.-- is gf A f 9 .k- K kk..- X if Sk- f . x :,. , x x is 5 3 ,. I 2 '2QQqfg5.gg: .... . ....,, . A , . . 9 In Ks! is rf X ian :ig-'if 1 X 43 J 4 Q L f Q f if 1' iff 9 ' '. vq av . 'p ' ,wi ' Q 0 1 1 v I ,' 0 n J .uf ,, 'fi V 1 1 , W fi 1. 1? 4 ' K z M N .. , , b ff, -NM. ' -M-...Q ft ,ff --.., " rv-lun-sn am Q, RFE K5 f ,1 ' 'sv : N gi 1? H . , Q Q-rx ,L .sm - N W1 ,.. W! 'Kim A-1 'Q JAH ,Mi M 5-Eff 'hm 4.2 .1 'R 425 .s.s- Z' IM N 5 u, S I 1- 1 sf' 4 1 ,1 1"' uf 14 ' ls Our travel through our last days as a cadet were pleasantly interrupted by the visit of good friends, class parties and other good deals like weekend guard. The fall brought the usual fine weather, and along with it began a new era in Army football. After football season the realization that we were at the half point of our final year. The end was finally in sight- or was it? Q .gi 'L T.. 'Aj wars., X' . - F ""1'-no--Q., He will hereafter believe less history than ever, now that he has seen how it is made. Don Herold if i gf W 2, , HQ, ,rf my ' we K ' ' k 1-mfi xfr V - V When it was all over, we could look back proudly on our accomplish- ments as a class. West Point had offered us a challenge that we had successfully met. The future now belongs to the class with courage and drive -1975. M. O. O. l Thank God, I have done my duty. Horatio Nelson I UNE WEEK 90 m.f', , , SHE e A 21, ff ' Wa MW? "X 'v Y an ma w vm X3 153Nfm5iM 4 N 1,4 W 1.. ..- A . ww. H ,K ,-fm , ng-1.-1 ,g.,,,.a :"..,, .Ajsyf , , aww 1 -. Vw- .g,,k-,.,--gpm1g,,g.f,,: hwy- 1 TWV f 1 f'Mf1s'N'? '11 51?N.:'A"J5f3fA3 "ffi'Vlif92Yl, 1 14", 1",-he 1 - V ' 'W-.A1'9'v"1fw.Nfi'f Z ' ' ' 1,1 'Q 5-1 ,A 1 . 31, Hmm, UV 5-f fiyygjgqggfg 11, ' - 1 M 1 1 A 1,,,1- . , WX,, w , .Mau 1 u 392 Nw fi u Q S - E 393 Y, ,-M12 MW v I -wf I Q 'ak M-'Au-"0 r A um. - A. L- -A-' I. K ,-.uM.:4U 1' .i.-.."-,.' ' 714 gg. W ap., va-rl -Ks, I ""-lA1- ",, .'.' 'tl- vw., M . M ,,., 1 , ,H-,,,,N. ,Y ,qiff-Q .5-ii: tux Qtr 1 I v ff. ,gr ,-- .M- , W,-a up qt. Njy'-, .R 395 " M X4 f -f w ,, K- Q 1' f' -JN Af X, N . 1 , 1 1L" "N , , " ' Q A . ' . 1 Q 'rw A A ,-N-Q' f l lf 4 Q f 5 'H If 1' F 1 ' k tif' ' if ' I , z I O 'I F. ' "' .-4 -q . Vs. , X' W gr' , . , ' :IGN .L if . ,l 0 5 ' ev o . Q. , S N wi N ,.. Kr - , Q, 5 N ' , I 1 1 ' Q' . 1 ', Q ' Q ' , n 'gr .. . 9 O D U ". I , ,,i. E Q I . ww !x,i-5:22421 .1--.'- , ,H ' mmm fnkfffffw Q T' ii xv 5-3, Q. f ge 4. 1 f' jg. U 3 .mt X! Q Q M "WZ, WM 45 if f y I fx 'Q Q1 W f, W iff: r 'Q 1 1 11 wr Q , -M ' f' fc! I m Q Nj 4 4 f J, , u , . A ff" ' V . 'FQ iw VA 15.3 . R21 w w Q -via. ,Ly I, I fn T We'II miss it all! uk., nl1.fkiD 1. r 'V' T? we 4 5235 X ,fi My .. . wif'-, ' , ' -.5,:l- ,4Hx?4L'x'J. ' 1-, f 1 u if WA N I -'flf ej ,.--xiqfiggffiwiaiz ' W, f-f,:-,Af t 'ifiil-T53 - , ' ',1: ?-A i?3ifzi..'i'?3:"4l ' A N ,L f 44 " :H - - Jfqp, mn WxT,,4,:Qff,1,A4z,Kg'WX, "J .-A--'iN:2'l4.Q iiigyag-v-AfLfig't'+ib'1 . f A ' 4' "Wg A3E 'fa' . wififf 'if-tr .' iii: 'biz QW: '- 'dw A -' If ffizff-'-""5SJ?'?w"'zwi.1141-15fi'5'5'H3l1H1-1' www R ,w-,fygimww ffapg.-q4,my,4 gig,-,swxxivsq-r 'W Hf,',jQ?ijg Nujywz' A-MmAj1i',Q2ff'5w N U wif-M Pfgvgg 1' , -u guigk 4 'fknffv -1-Yws'?35QQxElQEffjs1k.'q'? K?af ggi? f V5 ff.',-j1',,,1i9 zzfl f xv mg.. 2' 1 ,Q M '-1 K 3-fu., ' K 31f4.,7'y"'A"A1" 13 " ?ii:J'f""1 wmggfm. giw 1 w k Q A- , 1 ' '- 'N -.E-' iz-+i'2c'i'xf, ':.-QQ 1 21 31 ' '?i'f"fg"ii5.g 11 A 1 Qjjfgg-'M-.fu :Q ,i,Egf::5'1'f33L-' ,w?Qi'.,AQ1.',Egfk:v X 91 1 ' 5'?51 gUE37E3Ei1r17:2'k,f S . li n-56? 1 .IQ 'S K 1. fm w Y 1 f gf' 4 Q 4 da Q qi, H' 'if' IAMES KEVIN ABCOUWER A-1 St. Louis, Missouri The Corps could not have a better First Captain than lim. His high standards and accomplishments speak admirably of his cadet career. lim's poise and personality have won him innumerable friends and associates since that first sweltering day in luly, 1971. 1975 Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Honor Committee 1, Scoutmaster's Council 3, Glee Club 4, Cadet Public W, ' Relations Council 2, 1. 0:0 ' CAPTAIN ' J, J RUDOLPH DACUIO ACOIEDO C-4 Salinas, California The Flip came from California where the hair was long and the music wild. He lost some of his hair but kept his music with WKDT. He joined the clique and helped make life easier with his quick wit and friendly smile. CPRC 2, 1, Fencing 4, 3, 2, WKDT 4, 3, I Music Director 2, 1. Q iisuirulwt ,V M 404 FREDERIC EDWARD ABT A-2 Iowa City, Iowa RANGERXAIRBORNE qualified, Fred showed enthusiasm in whatever he did. Academics never got him down, although Differ? ential Equations never were his greats. Super-athletic, he proved to be tops in all. Fred will be an asset to the "Green Machine!" Rugby 3, 2. CAPTAIN Q MALCOLM TAYLOR ACREE, IR. B-2 Richmond, Virginia A great guy who was always willing to give a helping hand, Mac set his standards high at West Point. The high tide of the 5outh's invasion, he came from Virginia to make his mark on the Long Gray Line. German Club 4, Custodian 3, Vice Presi- dent 2, President 1, Baptist Student Union 3, Publicity Chairman 2, Program Chairman 1, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Custodian 2, Chairman Military Affairs Seminar 1, Mountaineering Club 2, 1, HOWITZER 3, 2, Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 1, Lacrosse 3. LIEUTENANT ROBERT FRANCIS ACEVEDO B-1 Barryville, New York From Day One in B-1, everyone knew "Ace." Outspoken, some- times caustic, and not overly blessed with USMA judgment, Ace's trademark was busting. Surviving run-ins with upperclassmen, Tacs, and other ills, he kept the company loose and will be remem- bered by all. Drama Seminar 4, 3, Cycle Club 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, Mountaineering Club 2, 1, F ' Karate Club 4, 3, 1. LIEUTENANT - I BRUCE KEVIN ADAMS C-3 Mitchell, Nebraska Bruce is the kind of friend you will always remember. He has the rare gift of being talented in many areas, but most important of all, he has a good head on his shoulders and he certainly knows how to use it. Fencing 4, ludo 4, J, 2, 1, Music Seminar 3, Chinese Club 4, 3, Scuba Club 1. m.f,fg-Teil .rf - , Lieutenant f' J' IOHN ALLEN ADAMS IR. A-4 San Benito, Texas From the wilds of San Benito came this Texan. A lot of fun, a fine athlete, and a great friend are a few of lohn's characteristics. Party- ing is his strong point, but when there was work to be done, lohn always came through. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Baseball 3, Fel' lowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN DANIEL ROBERT ALEXANDER D-4 Southington, Connecticut Hailing as Delta Quad's Connecticut Yankee, Alex became noted for his rosy cheeks and heavy beard. His home was a restful haven for haggard friends. Dan's dedication and drive for accomplish- ment will lead him far in the Army and life. Soccer 4, Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, Catholic - tu Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, Operations 9 Officer 2, President 1. O L LIEUTENANT A X NEIL WARREN AHLE C-2 St. Louis, Missouri All men dream: but not equally, Those who dream by night , . . wake to find it was vanity: but dreamers of the day are dangerous men, for they may act their dream with open eyes, to make it possi- ble. T. E. Lawrence Triathlon Team 4, 3, Secretary 2, Captain 1, Triathlon Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, Presi- dent 1g Hop Committee 4, Regimental Vice Chairman 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer . W Football, German Club 4, 3, Ski Club 1. I Hi SERGEANT Y T .W , IAMES HENRY ALGEOIR. D-2 Perkasie, Pennsylvania lim managed, in his four years at West Point, to express an opin- ion on just about everything, But, in between orations, he always found the time to "share" his stars with his classmates. With wis- dom or wit, he will succeed. 1975 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, ig' ,Qu 'lg' German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Marathon Club 2. 7. 'T tl 1 P Q F CAPTAIN F51 F1 IEFFREY CLYDE AKAMATSU A-4 Sunnyvale, California leff combined several unique talents. Among these were his abil- ity to demand high standards of performance and yet remain a friend. He remembers minute calling and Ranger School, but we remember him for his outstanding performance and care for oth- ers. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3, Prot- estant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, Wres- tling 4. CAPTAIN ROY RAYMOND ALLlSON,lR. F-2 Baton Rouge, Louisiana From Bourbon Street to the Bronx Bomber came Roy to West Point. Flying the Stars and Bars. That spirit ol the South never deserting him. Roy spent many SNUFFY nights, That love of Bud- weiser and women we will always remember, Astroaflero Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy EK M Club 4, 3, 2, Outdoors Sportrnan's Club -p i 4, 3, 2, i, HOWlTZER 4, 3. 9' r 'I' ,,, LIEUTENANT 405 LEONARD ALLEN ALT G-2 Larchmont, New York During his four years at the Academy Len has been active from the classroom to the squash court. As a member of the Aero!Astro Club Len also pursued his interests in the world of flight. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero! Astro Club 4, 3, 2, President 1. 5 T., gram' ig-H uturtuftur I A F-Q-at PETER CRAIG ANDERSON I-2 Columbia Heights, Minnesota During Plebe and Yearling year Pete ghosted with the rest of us I-2'ers. But when Cow and Firstie year came along "Top" showed us all the sense of duty needed to be a fine cadet and an excellent future officer. Riding Club 3, 2, German Club 3, 2, 7. LIEUTENANT 406 DORIAN TRENT ANDERSON D-1 Brazil, Indiana D.T., the individual par excellon, did about everything while excelling as the "Bro" in gray. Whether it was jamming in a soul train, carrying the pigskin, or parading on the plain, D,T. was a man who stood above them all. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Hop Manager 4, 3, 2. E CAPTAIN RICHARD BRUCE ANDERSON E-3 Sequim, Washington 'Mad Dog' was never afraid or at a loss for words in voicing his opinions to either cadet grey or officer green. A sharp mind, quick wit, sense of humor, and easy-going manner will serve him well in every endeavor. ludo 4,' Film Seminar 3, 2, 1, Bicycle Club 3, 2, 1. 0 LIEUTENANT EDWARD BLAKE ANDERSON E-1 Cromwell, Connecticut Blake will be remembered as having a deck of cards in one hand and a bulging wallet in the other. His booming drives on the links will be a goal not many golfers will soon reach. Wonder how the Kids are? Baseball 4, 3, Golf 4, 2, 1,- Fine Arts Forum 4, Bridge Club 1, A S, a. titurtufmr RONALD ANDERSON F-3 Aquasco, Maryland It is hard to believe that such a cynic has so many friends. Ron will forever be renowned for his frankness and honesty. A man of high integrity, Ron will make an outstanding officer. FirsrCaptains Forum 3, 2, Fine Arts ,QM EET Forum 4, 3, Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, i 1 ill Astronomy Club 3, Aero-Astro Club 2, . itgtgitlil Engineering Forum 2, Mountaineering : P1 Club 1. LIEUTENANT CEORGEHENRY ANDREVVSIR. E-4 Chattanooga, Tennessee The men who have gone before have not seen the likes of such a man. Quietly creative, energetic to nature, and emotionally expresa sive, George will walk among many men, but few will stand as tall. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, DeMolay Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, Vife President 1,' Outdoor Sportsrnan's Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Sport Parachute Club 4, Geology Club 4, X9 3, 2, 1,' Scuba Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT DAVID MICHAEL ANNEN C73 Madison, Wisconsin Arriving with skates in one hand, quick wit and humor in the other, Dave is leaving "tri gamma frat" with two years of the finest "roaching" he will ever receive. While the blades have dulled, his humor and personality never did. Soccer 4,' Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Sigma Delta A3 Psi 2, 1g Protestant Sunday School Teacher4,3, CAPTAIN RALPH DEAN ANTES G-3 Paddock Lake, Wisconsin Ralph came to find the real key to success. He was helped along by a professional "GUY," who gave us all in TRI-GAMMA the insights of LIFE. Everyone associated with Ralpher benefited from his wisdom. God bless the "OLD MAN." Math Forum 3, Music Seminar 4, 3. w L CAPTAIN Ay IAMES EUBANKARMSTRONGIR. A-3 Crosby, Texas Dedication, determination, and strong moral courage have made lim the friend we know and respect- an outstanding athlete, stu- dent, and inspirational leader. lim's sense of duty will bring him a distinguished career of service to his country. Tennis 4, 3, Captain 2, 7, Squash 4, 3, 2, Q Q l. 0 CAPTAIN J 408 CARL KENJI AOKI G-2 Hilo, Hawaii "Pineapple" came to West Point with a personality as fresh as his home of Hawaii. Carl could be counted on for a winning smile, a quick wit and a pile of letters. We'll always look for Carl at the top. ludo Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 3, 2, 7, Cadet Clee Club 2, 1, Academic Council 2, 1, Honor Representative 2, 1, Mathematics Club 1, Film 5eminar2, Photography Seminar 2, Music Seminar I ' 2,' Bowling Club 4, 3, Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 3, 2, 1, eel LIEUTENANT DEAN LAWRENCE ASHBAUGH H-4 Mishawaka, Indiana After struggling through two foreign languages plebe year, Cer- man and English, English being the more foreign, "Deano" was soon in the top 3096. He always managed to enjoy himself and the friendships he made will be long remembered ones, German Club 4, 3, 2, Math Forum 3, 2, Engineering Forum 1, Public Relations Council3, 2, 1. D O f X X CAPTAIN BARRINGTON MONTINEZ ARMSTRONG l-3 Baltimore, Maryland "Big Bar" excelled in many areas as a cadet, Not least of which was academics - well he passed didn't he? Barry provided impe- tuous to the 3rd Battalion as its commander and gave a little of his relentless spirit to each of us. Football 4, 3, 2, Contemporary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 7, CAPTAIN RICK ASLANIAN C-3 Massena, New York Rick rolled into W.P. from Massena. Known as the "Truck," he became loved by all for enthusiasm and energy. Nationally famous in ludo, but better known as King of the T.V, room, one of the best of the fighting Cocks. Wrestling 4, 3, ludo 2, 1, Music Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering Club 2, 1, 4 553 French club 1. - LIEUTENANT IAMES IUDE ATTAYA D-3 Huntsville, Alabama This idealistic Alabama patriot, who never wore his numerous sets of starfish, sought to learn what others would just "spec." Infa- tuated with the Marx Brothers, his ability to laugh at the conven- tions ol society should serve him well. Mathematics Forum 4, 3, Rocket Society 3' German Language Club 4 3 2 1 CAPTAIN THOMAS ADAM AUSTIN IV B-2 Eufaula, Alabama Tom always becomes the center of any group. Under his force- fulness you will find a gentle, kind, and loving character. He always takes interest in others and their problems. His forcefulness and understanding will take him far as a leader. Football 4, lacrosse 3, Rugby 2, 1, Sun- day School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1g Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Coat-Engineer Football, Information Detail J, 2. CAPTAIN WILLIAM ROBERT AULTMAN l-4 Columbus, Georgia Bob came to Woops from Georgia with his sights set for success. Proving himself as a straightshooter, he could play the game and still be his own man. The fact that he was a goat won't keep Bob from getting stars. Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle Club 3, Human Relations Council 3, Aero-Astro Club 2, Photo Seminar2, 1. LIEUTENANT THOMAS GLEN AYERS H-'I Rock Island, Illinois Tom's midnight raps and devious feats were the inspiration for our clandestine gang. Using homemade cannister and flaming 45's, this Desperado treaded easily past the Dean. Although he walked with some, he ran with few - but those few still run together, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, Head Manager 1,' Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rocket Society Secretary 3, Vice-Pres- ident 2, President 1,- Lutheran Discus- sion Croup 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sports- man's Club 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club 1,' Mountaineering Club 1. LIEUTENANT LLOYD IAMES AUSTIN III G-1 Thomasville, Georgia "YOUNG, GIFTED AND BLACK," Lloyd never lost his perspec- tive or sense of humor. Always a friend, his high standards in aca- demics and athletics have won him the respect of all. With his tal- ent the future can only hold the very best, Track 4g Rugby 4, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN BRUCE DAVID BACH US A-4 Alexandria, Virginia Spot, being an accomplished bowler, knew the true meaning of party. One could not take away his scotch and women. One also admired him for having given himself unselfishly and unstintingly to the service of his classmates. A true friend. . . Bowling 4, 3, 2, Captain 1. CAPTAIN 4 f IOHN STEPHEN BACKOF B-4 Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania "l.B,," happenin'?!? This familiar greeting from one of the boys could always bring an unexpected reply that might fit in some- where between the Yankees and next week's weather forecast. A man in search of sand or snow, IB. found fun everywhere. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Goal-Engineer Football, Baseball 2,' rig... M ' 5 4 3,2. "nl if 1 'l uslc eminar , ,, 5gl LIEUTENANT " P1 LARRY GLEN BAKER H-3 Mansfield, Ohio Larry bounced into Wes! Point and it never dawned on him to leave until four years of basketball, the quest for knowledge, or deep friendship were realized. Now he has reached the Dawn of happiness and we wish him success, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Baseball 4, 3, 2, ' I K 8 Aero-Astro Club 2, Bowling Club 1, Dia- Q y leclic Society 1, SCUSA 3, 2, Vice Chair- man 1, cPRc 3, 1. W A A I J. CAPTAIN ' ' IOHN ROBERT BAILEY G-3 Cameron, Texas Iohnny, hailing from "God's Country," enjoyed his 4-year stay in northern Texas. A proud "goat," he never was one to miss a good time, To his friends, LB. will always be remembered for his ready smile and constant encouragement, Goat-Engineer Football, Music Seminar 3, 2, 7. 9 N. I LIEUTENANT , PHILIPIOSEPH BAKERIR. I-1 Kings Park, New York A connoisseur of life and happiness, Bake will always be remem- bered for his deep friendship with the boys, his devotion to the soccer ball, and his love for that very special girl. That mischievous grin will undoubtedly make his life interesting. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet 5coutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, President 1, Aero-Astro V Club 4, 3, Engineering Forum 1. 3723 . 6- - '1 C54 LIEUTENANT 'V' FRANCIS CHARLES BAKER, IR. F-4 Levittown, Pennsylvania Chuck, alias Mr. Deficient, a tenth pro is a tenth wasted, is a true friend. Chuck will party in all types of weather, snow, rain, cold, even in the dead of night. lust ask any of his girlfriends. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT RICHARD WILLIAM BALDWIN A-'I Key West, Florida "Rick-eye" came to West Point and made himselfknown byathorough ,-'-, command of the integral, sliderule, and F Im: .3 computer. Never failing to rebound from defeat by OPE and academics, he A lX'?Q"tgf-G" iff will live in the hearts of his many friends U forever. LIEUTENANT "fi 411 WILLIAMIOHN BARATTINO C-2 Yonkers, New York Bill attacked challenges in unforeseen ways and pursued them with unyielding tenaciousness. He never left a job unfinished, BiII's good sense of humor and rational personality makes him a friend people will not forget. Goalsfngineer Football, Football tmgrj 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Math Forum 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 2, 1, Privilege Committee W. U' 2,1,SCUSA 2, 1. CAPTAIN I 2?r HOWARD EDWIN BARTON IR. H-4 Lakeland, Florida Barton, a study in contrast, opposite forces that have converged in a single point in space, Both trying to rip the other apart. This would ultimately lead to destruction, but quite the contrary it strengthens this person beyond comparison. Goat-Engineer Football if Us. LIEUTENANT 5 4l2 IOSEPH HENRY BARGET C-4 Springfield,Virginia loe earned the name "Gray Dog" during Plebe year, because of his strickness, The name has remained, and Gray Dog has become much more to us than a classmate, he is someone to have as a friend, a true leaguer. Scoutrnaster's Council 4, 3, 2, French N Club 4, 3, 2, AAA Photographer 3, Honor w Committee 2, 1. G CAPTAIN TIMOTHY LORN BATES D-'l Beaver City, Nebraska From blowing fuses in juice labs to organizing parades and searching for his stolen plaques, Tim was an active individual. Long on hard work and short on sleep, Tim tackled academics as he did all other endeavors, . .with vigor. Chinese Club 4, 3, Triathlon 4. CAPTAIN XXL xl EINAR CARL BARTHELSON G-2 Fairview, Pennsylvania The brightest object on the ski slopes isn't the yellow T-bar, it's Carl. Known for never passing out at a Rugby party, probably because he got plenty of sleep in class, Carl will be missed. Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Honor Representative 2, Secretary 1, Rugby Club 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, Secondclass Exchange Corn- mittee 2, Ski Club 4, 3, .Custodian 2, Vice-President 1, Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN ALAN MICHAEL BATEY A-3 Nashua, New Hampshire Al was a Goat from the start. But in the fine A-3 Tradition, he was master ofa good time! Skiing, archery hunting, fishing, motorcy- cles, and Snuffy's occupied most of Al's time. AI - a hard worker and friend to all. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, Ski Instruc- tor 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1, Outdoor ,g Sportsman Club 3, 2, ClCArchery1. 'x LIEUTENANT GARY DENNIS BAULEKE B-3 LeSuer, Minnesota We won't say that Gary was unusual, but where other cadets had girIlriend's pictures, he had a statue of a cow. Still, the cow saw Gary through some hard times and was never unfaithful. The Army needs such unusual soldiers. Cadet Band 4, J, Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, 1, Coat-Engineer Football, Manager, West Point Flying Club 2, Secretary 1. LHEUTENANT KENNETH DALE BEATTY C-3 Lorain, Ohio "KB" is probably best remembered as the guy who always had a smile on his face and always found something to be happy about. A sense of humor and a naturally nice personality made him a friend to everyone he met. judo 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, Sunday School Teacher 3, Computer Forum 3, Beha- vioral Science Club 3, Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. CAPTAIN RONALD RICHARD BAYNES B-3 Canterbury, Connecticut Even though he spent his share of time in a cast, Ron established himself as a fierce competitor on the fields of friendly strife, Yet this competitive drive was accompanied by a gentle and selfless spirit, making "Opie" a friend of all. Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, Triathlon Club 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Sigma Delta Psi2, 1. LIEUTENANT V CHARLES LANE BEAUDRY H-2 Lompoc, California On as well as off the soccer field, Chuck was always quick to mold new friendships. Marked by his longing for the California sun and surf, he was pressed to experience all that makes life worth liv- ing. Soccer 4, 3, Coach 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, Protestant Acolyte 3, a 2, 1, rannfs 4, Volleyball Club 4, 3, Cycling Club 2, 1, Car Committee Rep. 1. LIEUTENANT DAVID ALBERT BEARJR. E-1 St. Cloud, Minnesota Despite being one of those radical Flight School boys, Dave showed himself to be a very conscientious and capable individual. Dave was always willing to lend a helping hand - even if it was off the bottom of the deck, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Baseball Manager 4, 3, Mule Rider 1, Bridge Club 1, HOWITZER Staff 4. 0 LIEUTENANT JOHN MARK BEEMAN G-'l Derry, New Hampshire From Paradise Island to Derry, john left a trail of bourbon and chocolate chip cookies. Plebe year Saturday night pizzas to Brigade Staff Firstie Year, B-man will always be "tres formidable." Good Luck, Little Audrey! Baseball 1, Geology Club 3, Engineering lx' Forum 3, HOWITZER Repr t t' 3. . , , .Ml esen a ive m'V !iL LIEUTENANT "C . 413 STEPHEN PAUL BEEVER B-4 Hacienda Heights, California Beev was devoted to two loves - his black box and "Dee," and we're not sure in which order. Always striving in Nuc., disregarding Social Sciences as bogus - they did not fit into an equation, he endeavored to GO PRO in life. ARF 15 Mountaineering Club 4g Scout Masters Council 4, Cralt Shop J, 2, 15 CPRC State Rep. 1. :tsp rs" "- wi LIEUTENANT "' STEPHEN BELLENE G-4 Hopatcong, New jersey Dedication. That describes Steve in a word. He's worked hard for four years and more than earned his chance in the Army. Always willing himself to do more than he required of others, Steve will excel in his branch. Class Committee 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Cardinal Newman Forum 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football. CAPTAlN 414 CORNELIUS GABRIEL BEGLEY JR. C-4 East Northport, New York The strength of an ox but the sensitivity of a scholar, A highly conscientious duty concept perfectly tempered by a wry sense of humor. An athlete, a soldier, a gentleman. Neil Begley - "Man Mountain" - a giant among his fellows. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 2, 1, xg Chairman 4, 3. 0 CAPTAIN W- GREGORY NEIL BENDER E-4 Sutton, Nebraska Greg, branded by the boys as Fuzzy, matched never-ending will- ingness to help others with his general knowledge of life. Coming from Nebraska, he arrived determined to gain everything possible academically. He did in fact gain much from West Point and West Point gained much from him. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Math Forum 4 '19 4, 3, Scuba Club 3, 2. ,B 'ax if fl Sl. SERGEANT VAN-GEORGE RAYMOND BELANGER E-3 St. lohnsbury, Vermont Neyer one to let books get in the way of his education, Big George conquered Woops. Always ready with his big smile and quick wit, always there to help when needed, his personality and ability willcarry himfar. Rugby Club 4, Cadet Public Relations Council 2, Cardinal Neuman Forum 3, I, Q Film Seminar2. CRX! Y i-5,49 ex. LIEUTENANT Ay ' STEVEN IAMES BENKUFSKI B-2 Lake Park, Minnesota With a devotion to duty and his luice classes, Ranger "Benny" came to West Point, where it was never cold enough. Excelling in O,P.E. and math, Steve will have few problems in Today's Army, whether or not he goes Signal. Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, ' N 2 V Outdoor Sportsmen's Club 3, 2, Protes- sf tant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2. X. .X .f X. LIEUTENANT ff X JAMES FREDRICK BENN G-4 Birmingham, Alabama From Alabama came lim, with ambition and a smile. lim made an impact on everyone he met. We know jimmy will brighten the lives of everyone fortunate enough to meet him. lim's leadership will take him anywhere he wants to go. lacrosse 4, ,Kg Track 2,- Catholic Chapel Choir 4, J, 2,' Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, ig Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 7. Q X . Ox vis CAPTAIN MW MN' MELVIN FREDERICK BENNETT Ill C-2 Moberly, Missouri The financial speculator of C-2, Fred always insisted that his paper losses in the stock market did not represent real money. Peri- odically accused of being Grey because of his londness for the Thumper, underneath Fred was just another of the guys. financial Forum 1. ,' A K X 1 9 LIEUTENANT 5 0 - A Nik 1 ' NORMAN GUSTAF BENSON ll F-3 Yankton, South Dakota Norm's eloquence, grace and sophistication have astounded generations of F-troopers. Norm is the only man that Emily Post ever cussed out, but she lost the resulting argument. His style and physical prowess make him an asset to the Army. fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Sport Parachute Club 4, Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Riding Club 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, Rugby Club 3, 2,' CPRC3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT THOMAS AUGUSTINE BERENS H-1 Kingsley, Iowa Whether singing with the Glee Club, working on computers, or just helping out in the company, Tom will be remembered for his smile, his enthusiasm, and his determination, As a friend and com- patriot, Tom will always be welcomed. Catholic Chapel Choir 4 3' Dialectic Society 3, Astronomy Club 4: 3, CPRC 3, . W 2,' Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Business Manager 1. U 5 LIEUTENANT A L 416 DAVID ADRIAN BENTLEY H-4 Monroeville, Alabama Bentex has been an inspiration to Hog-4. Although he is leaving, his teachings will remain a part of H-4. Since yearling year at Navy, he has lifted us out of the darkness and into the light. He will never be forgotten. Scuba Club 2, 1,' Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 2, 1, HOWITZER 3, 2. LIEUTENANT ROBERT SAMUEL BERLIN I-4 Columbus, Ohio F. Lee Berlin will be written down in the rolls of I-4 history. His trait was to laugh it off while returning to the terrace, room 151, with law school catalogs and Bowie albums. Ohio, watch out for his return. Pistol Team 4 3- German Language Club 4, 3, Music Seminar 1, Cadet Public Rel- ations Council 1, 6s:.:2L?wxe S- el LIEUTENANT DAVID PATRICK ARTHUR BENTLEY D-2 Dighton, Kansas Beaner was our sole representative from Kansas. He was a quiet and easygoing lad with a love for flying. His devotion to study was matched by no one. He was a friend whom we will never forget. German Club 4,' Aero!Astro Club 4, 3, 2, , fgi tjq 1, West Point Flying Club 2, 1. V! -2 r A' f" t - A J, LIEUTENANT asain!! VICTORIAMES BERO I-1 Galveston, Texas Coming from Texas, Victor P soon found new sources of warmth in the cold East. Leader of the triple threat, his friendship and devo- tion to duty will be remembered. These qualities are only sur- passed by his good times with his buds. Class Secretaryc Honor Representative, Goat-Engineer Football, CAPTAIN DAVID KEITH BETHEA A-4 Hendersonville, North Carolina Son of a West Pointer, Keith established himself as one of the straighter cadets in his class. After a try at gymnastics he found his place with the riding team. His concept of duty will aid him immensely in his career. ' Gymnastics 4, Portuguese Club 4, 3,' Rid- ing Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Riding Team 3, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 1. LIEUTENANT IAY RICHARD BISHOP,lR. I-2 Las Cruces, New Mexico With a flash of his sabre lay came to us from the land of tur- quoise skies. His unending desire to help others will only be satis- fied by wearing the caduces. His friendship and doctors kit will be missed. Fencing 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel w choir 4, 3, 2, 1,- 100 Mite Club 2. 4 v Q LIEUTENANT A A 5 M' VERNON CHARLES BICE H-1 Phoenix, Arizona Bulldog made his presence known from the beginning. As our Plebe Brigade Commander or as the King of Volleyball, Vern was always excelling. We can still hear him barking commands during regimental parades, 137 out from the drum, Aero-Astro Club 2, Flying Club Liason Officer 1, Glee Club 3, 2, Stage Manager ,J 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, Class Com- mittee 3, 2, Car Show Chairman 1. -Tfgghwx Q.. . .,, CAPTAIN ' J Q, GARY MARTIN BISHOP D-4 Columbia Heights, Minnesota The Chief - stubborn and "straight arrowed" - quickly and innocently learned to come to grips with the real staffs of life, i.e., beer mug handles, cyclics, and blind dates. It's going to be difficult to keep the Indian down. Aero-Astro Club 2g CPRC 2, State Rep. 1, Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, Squash 4, STEP Q, J Q XL gItu', M fr fs LIEUTENANT i STEPHENIOSEPH BITTNER C-1 Westville, New jersey Never one to pass up a battle of the wits, Bit is well versed in the art of verbal volleyball. Leader of the C-1 derelicts, he is often seen with women who are entranced by his dazzling verbage, and wicked eyes. Football 4, Goat-Engineer Football, Rugby 3, Karate 4, German Club 4, 3, 25 g Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, Z Ski Club W 3' 2' ox I K ls LIEUTENANT DUANE HERBERT BIORLIN E-2 Duluth, Minnesota Duane came to West Point from the snowy northlands, bringing with him a warm smile and a Swede's humor, "Bl" made his mark in the "Zoo" and will go down immortal in the memories of all those who knew him. door Sportsman Club 3, 2,1,'Fourth U 1 - Class Glee Club 4, Baptist Student 1 ,filet Union 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2,' CPRC 4, ' " ' 3, 2. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Out- ggi- P I I i I I 'E CAPTAIN 4l 7. fc, 1, nik U., . 'ia- - BPA 0 , 4 4 4 23' 4 M ff' ' fa is z 8 5 W, , az f.p:,.,f1 .,,f 4, 6g ., "ll in Q WILLIAM IOSEPH BLANKMEYER,lR. B-2 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Blankman, baddest of the B-2 "Boys," forsook Penn State to come to West Point, A true friend to a great many guys, Bill is a cinch for unequaled success wherever he goes, 1 - Q A , Ring and Crest Committee 4, J, 2, 1. . 4- ."' 1' , , eg cfxrmn ' ' . OSSIE B. BODDIEIR. F-2 Memphis, Tennessee Though not excelling in academics, "Karate Boddie" could be found studying in his room. Listening to music, playing Bid, and rapping helped his four years to pass. His determination to become an excellent black officer should serve him well. BehavioralScience Club4 3 2 1 Karate ' - ' Team 3 2 1 ' I I r 1. LIEUTENANT , ' ff., I X MICHAEL DONALD BLOM I-2 Brooklyn Center, Minnesota One of the Dean's true challenges, With tennis and squash rack- ets in hand and cigars in box, Mike was always one swing ahead. The "I" will miss a sincere friend and a big heart. Mike will defi- nitely be a leader. Tennis, Brigade Open Champion 2,' L Gymnastics 4, German Club 4, 3, Film Seminar3, 2. O wk LIEUTENANT ' ' 5 X IOHN EDWARD BOEHMLER B-2 Iowa Falls, Iowa A vibrant realist, Bobo demands only the necessities of life - l.W.R. A boxing enthusiast, nary a door or elevator escaped unscathed from his vicious onslaughts. Seeing people and life as they really exist guarantees Boebs unlimited success in life. Sport Parachute Club 4. CAPTAIN IEFFREY HUNTER BOATRIGHT C-4 Memphis, Tennessee Tennessee gave us her best in Boat. He loved the water and cap- tained Army's fishmen. He was a friend to all and always there to help when needed. Boat speaks for his future as he did for the cli- que. Swimming 4, 3, 2, Captain 1. . CAPTAIN ,TQ TIMOTHY NICK BOLYARD C-2 Kenosha, Wisconsin Bolo took cadet life at a slow easy pace. From Woops to Alaska Tim never failed to meet obstacles in his way head on. A good friend, roomie, and student characterize our boy from Kenosha. C- 2 wishes him the best! Trap and Skeet Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 1, Math Forum 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, , - Ski Club 2, 1, Ski Instructor Group 1, H LIEUTENANT 3 419 IERRY ROBERT BOLZAK IR. E-1 River Vale, New jersey lerry was the cadet soldier. Being first in television, he would still sacrifice an Errol Flynn movie to come to anyone requesting his assistance. His unselfish desire and ability has made him the unsung, self-made, Great Captain. Fencing 4, American Culture Seminar 3, 2, SCUSA 1,' Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN PAUL MICHAEL BONNEY H-1 Middletown, New York A master at the rigors of cadet life, "Fatch" will be known for that friendly smile. His life traveled on skies and his thoughts were for the simple joys. Amidst all troubles he could always be found help- ing but laughing. Football 4, Goat-Engineer Football, Ski N Patrol 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Instructors 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3. Q LIEUTENANT 420 IAMES ELWOOD BONINE D-2 Florissant, Missouri Although his heart is often somewhere else, lim did gain one invaluable tool at West Point. He can think for himself. His creative spirit.is best symbolized by his favorite piece of music - The sec- ond movement of Beethoven's Ninth Symphony. 5 W , 9 Engineering Forum Z, 1, Behavioral Sci- ence Club3. , X fl X LIEUTENANT ' ROBERT JOHN BONOMETTI E-2 Dumont, New jersey Bob came to West Point with one ambition -to be the top man. That is what he was. He was a student of the highest degree, and there's no doubt he'lI be that kind of officer. He was a natural. WKDT Radio Staff 4, 3, 2, 1, Sports Engi- ' neer 3, Hop Bands 4, 3, 2, 15 Mathemat- Q ics Forum 3, 2, 1, Computer Forum 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 3, 2, 1, Cadet Glee Club 2, 3, Fourth Class Glee Club, Catholic Chapel Choir 4. ll! 'l X LI EUTE NAN T DANIELIOHN BONNEY G-T Middletown, New York Klondike's flair for interpreting the cosmos is only exceeded by his ability to bolt on weekends. Whether on the slopes or home collecting chunks of his beloved New York, a toothy grin is the trademark of one who will always be a good friend. Football 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 2, . 4 1, Coat-Engineer Football. 4 ,f ,QQ CAPTAIN A-I EDWIN SLOAN BORMAN F-2 Seabrook, Texas Ed came to the Zoo with a love of nature, women, and beer. That familiar bellow down the halls when he came back, plus his smile and warm friendship will always be remembered by us all, wher- ever we may go, Rugby 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1. f LIEUTENANT xf RICKY ETCYEL BOYD C-2 Cullman, Alabama Agility, aggressiveness and speed are characteristics that merely begin to describe Rickfs athletic ability. He is praised as a great ath- lete, but he is respected for much more. While always maintaining high standards, Rick's foremost attribute is his warm, southern friendship. ' Goat-Engineer Football, Fine Arts Forum WU I , Z- Z, Dialectic Society 3g 150 lb, Football 4, 15' cadet Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 1. i i CAPTAIN M W ' ROBERT GEORGE BOYKO H-2 Shelton, Connecticut Throughout four years of academic and athletic endeavors suca cess was never a stranger to Bob. His drive, competitiveness, and honesty won him friends and respect and will undoubtedly foretell his ultimate success both as man and as warrior. French Club 4, 3, Marathon Team 2, ,J Catholic Acolyte 1. R LIEUTENANT V 421 IOSEPH THOMAS BOYLAN IR. F-4 Monroe, New York loe came to West Point after a trying year as a prepster. From best plebe of Beast, loe moved on to ioin Fraternity Four. loe is per- haps best remembered as the best half of an unbeatable paddle ball double's team, Football 4, Lacrosse 4, 3, Boy Scout Council 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, Scuba Club X9 4, 3, Custodian 2, President 1, CPRC2, 1, CAPTAIN EDWARD MURRAY BRADFORD,1R. B-1 Vienna, Virginia "Ferd" arrived at West Point well suited for cadet life, bringing an instinct for leadership as well as a nose for a good time. His sense of fun was always evident, whether carousing at jump school or just hanging around the campus. SCUSA 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, Scuba Club 4, J, 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, CPRC 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN NSW CHARLES IOSEPH BRADY C-3 Lincoln Park, New jersey New lersey truly sent her best to West Point. The TD never got him down. Chas walked tall for better than "two centuries." Slide Rule, CRC and he's ready for leave. "There ain't no way" Chas can avoid success in the future, Music Seminar 4, Portuguese 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT 422 JOHN DAVID BRANDT I-2 Catonsville, Maryland Those who have experienced the pleasure of lohn's company know that his electrical engineering ability is only surpassed by his good nature. Unjustly branded "the welder" by the luice Depart- ment, john will be a great asset to the Signal Corps. LDS Discussion Group 2, 1, Spanish ' .X ' Club 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 3, 'X ' Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, X1 LIEUTENANT X RAWSKIA BRADLEY G-3 Portsmouth, Virginia With a few tangles with the academic department and an undy- ing love for Infantry, Ray leaves looking for the "better life." When one thinks of Ray's "Damn the tgrpedoes -full speed ahead" atti- tude, you've got to believe Ray will find it. Behavioral Science 4, 3, 2, 1, Music Sem- ' inar 4, 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT STEPHEN GLENN BRANSCOM C-1 Southfield, Michigan Formally known as Steve, Breakaway has been our resident expert on Formula One racing, the Capri, Chinese , . . A man with a level head, who really applies himself, Steve excels at everything he chooses. Public information Detail 4, 3, scusA 2, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, President 1. V ! LIEUTENANT sf IOHN FRAZER BREWER Ill D-1 Fairfax, Virginia Brewman has always seen his way clear to the honorable solu- tion to problems - not that he really has any. We'lI always remem- ber his quick laugh and ready smile and consider ourselves fortu- nate to be his friends. Honor Committee 2, 7. TU mf- LIEUTENANT , 9f is jfs . WILLIAM CLAIR BRITTON H-4 Mansfield, Massachusetts Wild Bill, a swirling mass of vaporless clouds that condensed to form a human mind capable of giving life to his body, Britton knows what he wants, and goes alter it, after getting lost in the process, but always reaching his goal. Aeronautics and Astronautics Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Engineering Forum 3, 2, 7, Catholic " U rw, " Ac olvtes 4, 3, l,- Karate Club 3, 2, 7. , 01? SERGEANT A W. .. PHILIP SLOAN BREWSTER Ill A-2 Stilwell, Kansas The "Great White Stag of the Forest" often got lost among the trees in Bartlett Hall, leaving him with no weekends and no doe. But his loyalty, dedication and sense of humor made Phil's friend- ship something to treasure for life. 44' Riding Club 4, 3, 2g Debate Council 4, 3. X - F ' LIEUTENANT fy Q2 MARTIN AMASISA BRIGGS-HALL A-2 New York, New York Briggs - wake up! Briggs fought his way up from the East Side of Manhattan to pounding the pavement of Central Area. His friend- ship was a treasure, which included a Ruby, and many were made rich by it. Luck always. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1,' Glee Club 4, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3,- Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, 1,' if Hop Bands 3, 2. -Q. LIEUTENANT 'QQ ' 1 ' 1 1 'i iff 4.-+ -H 1' ,.,-, z . ,... .. ' S R is t I - -f,ft,ff,a1sf.ts.f- ,timer 'rs ' Q? sg 1 , .P DAVID WILLIAM BROOKS C-2 Saint Petersburg, Florida Coming from Florida, Dave immediately noticed the difference in weather, His ability to succeed is only exceeded by his ability to study constantly. His persistence in his love life will set a standard for any forlorned lover. German Club 4, 3, Chapel Choir 4, 3, f Fine Arts Forum 3, 2g CPRC 3, 2, 5.E. Area -gr- Rep. 1. tv ' 3'-1' Q LIEUTENANY 4 ALBERT BENIAMIN BROWN IR. D-2 Trenton, New jersey Al discovered Bridge Plebe year much to the dismay of the Dean. But despite hours spent at the Hostess Office Al never hesitated to help a friend. With his LOTUS readied, Al departs West Point as a success. 750 lbs. Football 4, Hop Committee 4, 3, Z, 1, Behavioral Sciences Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Custodian 2, Contemporary Affairs Seminary 4, 3, 2, President 1,- Bridge Club 2, Vice President 1, Car Committee Chairman 1, German Club 3, 2. CAPTAIN DOUGLAS RIVES BROWN l-4 Luray, Virginia Rives, always one of the clique, alternated his partying between the Top of the Terrace and Flirty. His "happy-go-lucky" attitude, Firstie coffee-call, and horse shows kept him going through four long, long years. Tallyho! Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1, Poetry Seminar 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 9 Scuba Club 4, 3, 2,- Riding Team 3, 2, 1,- dig? Riding Club 3, 2, 1, Vice-President 2. 4:55. , w SERCEANT ' f' SHELDONIOHN BRUCE A-4 St. Paul, Minnesota Coming from Minnesota, Shel quickly became one of the main- stays ofthe company. Body broken by wrestling and spirit smoth- ered by philosophy, Shel maintained a sense of humor. His energy and genuine brilliance assure Sheldon an outstanding army career. Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba 4, 3, 0 5 2, 1, Astronomy 4, Radio Club 4, Gym- is X nastics 4. LIEUTENANT 424 DONALD WILLIAM BROWNEIR. H-3 Ridgeley, West Virginia From the hills of West Virginia ibut really from Pennsylvanial, we have jumpin' Don Browne. He doesn't say much, he doesn't do much, not much bothers him, and he certainly doesn't study much -but if hels your friend, you're lucky. Outdoor Sportsman's Club J, Astron- omy Club 3, 2, scusa 2, 1, scuba Club A Q LIEUTENANT K' X 1, Ski Club 1, DAVIDIOSEPH BUCKLEYIR. H-3 Cherry Hill, New jersey Dave's unique character showed much strength throughout his stay here, Not to be swayed in his convictions, his steadfastness in adversity and his loyalty to friends were his hallmarks. Often hold- ing his tongue, he knew more about others by listening. 150 lbs. Football 4, Baseball 4, 3, Football 3, 2, Soccer 1. S LIELJTENANT RICHARD DANIEL BUCKLEY E-2 Valley Stream, New York Buck had that rare quality which few stripers possessed, he could lead. His loyalty to all and his constant "be cool" attitude won Buck more friends than he knew. Angela and the Army are getting the best E-2 could offer. Gymnastics 4, Swimming 3, Computer I T rw Forum 2, 1. M , CAPTAIN W ' ' 'T at ff J K . 'Sz H A , W A ff fg ,fv 1 ,.,,,,.W ,nw f ,, if X if f , 9 ,. M f , hy GERALD LELAND BUCKNER C-4 Dallas, North Carolina Gerald came from North Carolina, expecting the worst so that when he arrived at West Point, it wouldn't be so bad. When he did arrive, he found the worst is not always as bad as it could be, and he survived! A -A Clb4,3,2,1,R if s '- eflifiiiinalyctub 1. of 6' 'S w LIEUTENANT ,Q M IOHN FREDERICK BURNETT E-4 New Ulm, Minnesota Few will forget the big Minnesotan with a taste for Nashville honky-tonk. Fritz could try anything and do it well. Admired for his personality, character and drive Fritz will be remembered as a teacher of children and a leader of men. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Acting XC Troupe 2, lj Football 4. I LIEUTENANT 426 MARK STEPHEN BU RINCTON H-2 Rancho Cordova, California Mark opened his West Point campaign with a loss to the French Department. Since then he has been a success in all cadet endeav- ors. He reached a pinnacle as Brigade Supply Officer. Mark has stamped himself as a leader. Basketball 4, POINTER 2. fl ' "3 '1 0 , cAPtAiN f"3if" ra' 1 MlCHAEL CURTlS BURNETTE F-4 Huntington Station, New York Shouting the nickname "Burnle'Bags" always resulted in Mike, a super lacrosse defenseman, putting someone's head from the opposing team into the ground. Off the field, Mike is a friend to all who need a friend. I Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Chris- ig' tg.. 'gg' t' Athlt 1gD 5 ' 2,1, W' F1 il' ian ees rama eminar SERGEANT .-. . . ALFRED EMANUEL SMITH BURKHARD lR. G-2 Tampa, Florida Whether jumping out of an airplane or a helicopter, Ace's para- chute never failed. You could always find Ace in the sky in search of the lost tenths that kept him on the Dean's Other List. A friend for all times. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT I ROBERT BURRIS A-3 Franklinton, Louisiana One could say Red dared to be different and had the moral cour- age to say "No." Though this be true, Red would prefer one to say, "lam but a man and no more - yet l.seek such an end." Lightweight Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Vice-President 1, CPRC 3, 2, Exec- utive Council 'lg Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, President 1. CAPTAIN IAMES HALIM BURTON F-'l Lebanon, New jersey Being a man of many names, Chim is known throughout the corps. His big arms and wrestling ability take him away from the rest of his derelict friends during the winter, but Bur-Ton makes up for lost rousting during the off-season. Wrestling 4, 3, Z, 1, Rugby 3, Z, 1. :Eg QS" '-' Wg LIEUTENANT Q' ? 1' ., ' 5' 1 elf i f v 99 'Y1""l"l HOWARD IAMES BUSH I-2 Marion, New York First came Howard. Then came Paula. His head in the stars, always ready to help all, Howie flew through his years with class and a passion mellowed only by the notes of a distant drummer. The Future belongs to him. L w . - Chapel Choir 4, 3g Glee Club 4, ludo I - Club 4, Soccer 4. -hx CAPTAIN fl ROBERT PAUL BUSlCK H-4 Mt. Herman, California Sugarbear was willing to play the game, but only by his rules. Stepping aside for neither man nor beast nor tactical officer Busick stood apart from the crowd. A mountain of independence and stubbornness Busick is more of a man than most will ever realizel Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. - LIEUTENANT i li n Visage 'fn ,4,', N.. .uw ,-vt awww f,-s W., ...Wu-rtmawtmz:fgwsrmaww-an ,u,.i.,,,,,t,,f,imwni:1,f-s , J , , s "-I"""' " '-'MI ,wx fs., , VS if - Mwwfwf - EF Q . M Jef! Qi 5 x-Vi 4.. -4 . ..-. ,Agnus-.Q we- N. , my Q 7.-n+x,..f 8i:'?f5?',5'-2iiVi2 . . ..-M-f x . .... . A., ' Mig. 1- 9 . ,W -E 5 ffzgzza, a . 5. , wa 5 'I J-- ., TERRY HIGDON BYCE H-2 Greensboro, Georgia Terry came from the hills of Georgia and made his home in the Happy Company, Whether leading the way to intramural champi- onships or struggling to slay pro, Beezer always had time to chat things over or help out a friend. Football Manager 4, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1' . 'KX LIEUTENANT V IOHNATHAN EARL BYRD l-2 San Antonio, Texas l,B, is one cadet who truly earned his diploma. Conscientious, hard working, but always ready to have a good time, Byrdman is an example ofthe strong person we all wish to be, His destiny is that of greatness, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet 'R Public Relations Council 3, 2, SCUSA 1. -ffgli cf' as LIEUTENANT ' ROBERT MICHAEL BYERS B-3 Orlando, Florida To Rob, a Floridian, snow was something new. He soon got used to il. Despite the climate, Rob worked hard and seriously, but never failed to see the humorous side of any situation, no matter how dark it was. Cadet Band 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football, Manager, Aero-Astro Club 1. x X! LIEUTENANT CHARLES MORGAN BYRNE A-2 West Branch, Michigan Chuck arrived from Michigan with a spirit that Woop's couldn't whip, Chuck led an active cadet career and befriended many a cadet and His dependable friendship will always be remem- bered. The Army can't miss with a guy like Chuck, Volleyball 4, Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cath- olic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Chess 7.4 fmgqf, 4, Outdoor Sportsmen Club 4, 3, 2, 1, X H 'Wx' V Archery Club 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, t Z,1, 1 inmfvo xt LIEUTENANT ' Rumi' HARRY RUEL BYRD, lR. C-3 Dayton, Virginia Virginia's favorite son, this Byrd flew through his four years at WP, Always ready with a smile, good times and easy living were his trademarks, Sure to succeed in whatever he does, Hank's heart remains in the hills he calls home. Math Forum 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, L Zi CPRC3,2,1, H W 1" , LIEUTENANT 'f ' IAGK HAYS CAGE l-4 Wilmette, Illinois lack is one of that rare breed that can always be depended upon for a truly professional effort. His quiet manner and warm friend- ship compliment his Spartan endurance and perceptive intuition ranking him a genuine leader. Football 4, Karate 4, 3, First Captain's Forum 3, 2, CPRC 4, 3, Outdoor Sports- man's Club 3, 2, 1, X LIEUTENANT 429 KERRY LYNN CAILTEUX G-4 Clyde, Kansas Like the tornadoes of Kansas, "Flex" ripped through plebe year with "sir, have I got a story for you." Barb believed him. An awfully nite guy despite his tainted genius, Kerry will revolutionize the mounted combat arm of decision. Editor, "Chapel Crier," 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, Hunting Club 4, J, 2, 1, Finv Arts Forum 4, 3, Archery Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2,' Computer Forum 2. jf" LIEUTENANT -' " TERRENCE COLIN CAMPBELL A-'I Knoxville, Tennessee Terry, better known as T.C,, was made for West Point. A hard worker and a trusted friend, T.C. was the perfect classmate. Being a Bud-Brother, T.C. always found time for socializing with his friends. The Army needs more like him. MilltaryAlfairs Club 3, 2, 1, German ' Club 3, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4.55. ,A ' 1 4, 1. uf, LIEUTENANT 430 IAMES LAWTON CAIN H-1 Buford, Georgia If Lawton's contributions to the Class and "The Corps" can be projected into the future, his accomplishments tell one big success story. But we'll never figure out, however, why he wore that knit cap all the time? Protestant Discussion Group 4, Mathe- matics Club 4, 3, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2,- 150lb. Football 4, 3, 2, Russian Club 4, 3, . . . ' J 5, 1, CPRC3, 2, SCUSA 3, 2, 1, Skt Club 2, - xt -nun ' we LIEUTENANT WILLIAM MARTIN CAMPSEY D-3 Houston, Texas Bill was an actor, but that's not all, For he married the fairest belle of the ball. He was also a Texan, but forget about that. lust give him a dance and a cane and hat, And Bill turns into a pretty slick cat. n5 X. Cadet Acting Troupe 2, 1. 0 3 .K A LIEUTENANT DOUGLAS ASHBY CAMPBELL D-2 Staunton, Virginia While at West Point Doug had primarily three interests: Lin, acaf demics, and graduation. Setting his goals high and hailing from Vir- ginia, he is sure to join her long list of famous sons. Golf Team 4,' Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 4th Class Glee Club 4, Engineering Forum 2, 1, Math Forum 1, Human Rela- 'VU tions Council 2, 1. I Y 043 LIEUTENANT 1 -E, W, MICHAEL WAYNE CANNON B-'I Lubbock, Texas Coming to us from Lubbock, Texas with a large smile matching his ambition, four years have been highlighted by stars and stripes, Smile flushing, everything moving, that's our Mike. True friend to all, we wish him success in the future. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, SCUSA Vice- 1 Chairman 2, Chairman 1, Russian Club 3, S735 v- - ' -f 2, 1. N,-, ' CAPTAIN KENTON RAY CANNY .1 y c Florissant, Missouri Kent was uncanny. He never could stop laughing long enough to tell a inke. All in all though the intramural soccer team never had a better fullback. We never had a better friend. Baseball 4,' Outdoor Sportsmen's Club 3, hx yi 2, 1. 6 CAPTAIN A ' ' - FRANCIS GABRIEL CAPUTOIR. DV4. Sussex, New lersey Never letting Regulations interfere with his life style, Frank "Boogied" through Woops with a leave blank in one hand and a vaulting pole in the other. Flying high and trying not to crash, Frank's determination will ensure further success. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Track 4, .L-I Q! 3, 2, 1,- ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. i 1 i l' El-lE"I1 int LIEUTENANT - ,, RICHARD DALE CANTWELL B-4 Bedford, Texas Although a year younger than most of "the boys," Rick was way out in front with experience, Always the Big planner he managed to maintain a low profile with the TD. German Club 4, 3, 2g ludo Club 4j Fine led, eg' Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby 3, Baptist W Student Union 4, 3, 2. I . M555 LIEUTENANT I CHARLES NETHERCOTT CARDINAL E-2 San lose, California California's loss was the Infantry's gain as Big C said farewell to the golden sands and trekked to West Point. With his ready laugh- ter and physical prowess, he's a natural leader in any crowd. Chas is destined to be great. Football 4, Goat-Engineer Football, Cap- tain, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1,' German Club 4, 3, Engineering Forum 2, 1, Gourmet Group 1. LIEUTENANT DANIEL DAVIDCAPPELL C-4 Saginaw, Michigan Dan's distinctiul laughter singled him out wherever he was enjoying himself, K Watching TV and movies with the cli- . . 2 que almost prevented the time to study '- and stay slim and trim. Dan will always X havethatonelastdrink,butmore l X'-X 1' i importantly he will always help a friend. - LIEUTENANT IOHN HERBERT CARPENTER B-2 McLean,Virginia lace is an amazing person, to know him is to never know a dull moment, His house has become a second home to many in the corps and he will long be remembered by those fortunate enough to know him. Bowling Club, Custodian 4, 3, Vice-Pres- ident 2, President 15 Bowling Team 4, 3, 2, Co-Captain1,'Aero-Astro Club 2, ea: gtg-I' ze- HOWITZER 3- Rugby 4. til.MFi,..,,,iH 5g,'ii'1uas:t:. LIEUTENANT "' :em HI-li IH! 431 BRIAN PATRICK CARR D-I DalIas,Texas Brian Carr is at first glance a man of letters, but first glances can be deceiving. That flip-flop in his brain has two states, academics and women. Needless to say he excels at both. W W V Xe ff' lewish Cholr 4, 3, 2, 1, Math Forum 3, 2, ,Q X If Scuba I. X X LIEUTENANT ROBERT LOUIS CASLENJR. E-I lay, Vermont On the football field Cas amazed us with his talent. Off the field he's a selfless friend to all. Words like friendship, self-discipline and pride acquire new dimensions by knowing Bob. What can we say about a true giant. football 4, 1, 2, l,- Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski x . .aff Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, C-l- Q C l,- Drama Seminar Fine Arts Forum 7, iii 2, Mountaineering Club 4. CAPTAIN 432 CARL IAMES CARRANO F-3 Kings Park, New York There art- few people who could justly be called a winner. Carl is one of them. From Brigade Wrestling Champion to Ranger and lun- gle Expert Carl has been an example of what a winning attitude will do for you. Coat-Engineer Football, Brigade Wres- tling Champion 2. CAPTAIN xl RANDAL RICHARD CASTRO F-2 Pawtucket, Rhode Island Randy will be remembered by us as an energizer: always the spark to parties, touch football, weekends, and vacations. How- ever, there is another sldeg he will always be a friend, long to be cherished by us all as we go our separate ways. Rugby 3, 2, l. - ' ' Il LIEUTENANT ' Qiigljt . ,s . . BRUCE ANTHONY CASELLA F-4 Colfax, California "Cas," F-4's California cadet, was one guy who could always be depended upon for a warm smile when it was in need. Whenever he could be pried away from his physics books, "Cas" was always good for an outstanding game of paddleball. 150lb.Football4,'CPRC3,2. t X Q ,' xx' 7 Llsutuslant MARC LAURENCE CATES F-1 Tulsa, Oklahoma Marc was a true "Okie" from beginning to end whose big goal in four years was, "A leave, a leave, my kingdom for a leave" and loa- nie 4, 3, 2,1. All of F-1 is going to remember him. Q . Basketball 4, Baseball 4. tlstltrulwr A ,W H H Z A x -ww , Z. gi, -was Z 433 DALE STEVEN CEDERLE H-3 Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin The city fathers of Milwaukee need not worry about their prod- uct as long as "Squeeze" is around, The source of many witticisms, the elder statesman of H-3 will also be remembered as a singularly loyal friend. Karate 45 Pistol 4, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, German Club 4, 3, 25 Drama Seminar 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT , I ANTHONYIOHN CERRI G-2 Fayetville, Pennsylvania Tony was someone you could count on. Athlete, party-goer, stu- dent and one of the most dependable friends you could have. A companion through Buckner, lungle School and AOT, Tony was the one I could be sure of in a pinch, Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football. LIEUTENANT WAYNE FRANCIS CHALUPA H-4 Chicago, Illinois Coming to West Point off the streets of Chicago, "Wayner" was never one to let anything get him down, As an alumnus of OPE's first summer session, Wayne showed a great spirit of perseverance that will be his trademark in life. German Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT IOHN STEPHEN CHAPPELL l-3 Galax, Virginia With the southern drawl of a Georgia peach, john commanded his way into the hearts of the masses. Throwing tenths away with reckless abandon, he made the dean's other list more often than not. And about those phone calls. . . Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 7. CAPTAIN GEORGE THOMAS CHEROLIS H-1 Forest Park, Ohio A red-haired Greek and culinary deviate, George was noted for his interest in Panamanian affairs. Whether reading science-fiction until three in the morning or recruiting his numerous brothers for West Point, he always applied himself to the max. Scoutmaster's Council 3, 2, 1, Mathe- X. matics Forum 3, Custodian 2, 1,' Astron- , omy Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Coat-Engineer Foot- J ball. ' LIEUTENANT RONALD ANTHONY CHEESE G-1 Groveland, Florida Armed with his duck hat and his chades, R,C. Superstar came north look- ing for a gobbler. If you "aks" him, he never stays, and he don't have no Qs yi axcent, since he ain't from da Souf. 0 LIEUTENANT A 5- s i DOUGLAS MICHAEL CHESNULOVITCH A-3 Brooklyn, New York "Chez" is a product of the "Big Apple," Brooklyn, NY, and proud of it. Always cheerful, his personality has endeared many females. Although this A-3 goat majors in engineering he could be success- ful in any field. Goat-Engineer Football, Russian Club 3,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, CCD Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1,' Cardinal New- man Forum 1. LIEUTENANT SCOTT LOUIS CHRISTENSEN l-4 Lakeview, Oregon Coming from the faraway Beaver State, Straightarrow immedi- ately "applied himself" to West Point life. Scott truly excelled in academics, athletics, and leadership, but most outstandingly in friendship. He is destined to be a starman in the game of life. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Car- P dinal Newman Forum Vice-President 1, ii' Math Forum 4, 3, 2, Catholic Choir 4, , ,. .E,,,5.,, Portuguese Club 4, 3, SCUSA 1, 7 CAPTAIN 435 IOHNIEFFREY CIMRAL A-4 Costa Mesa, California If you wanted to find lohn'the best place to look was usually the computer center. The machine always seemed to work for him and we expect that he will continue to go far in this area. 600 DISCON- NECT! Computer Forum 4, 3, 2 1, Coat-Engl' 6 -. ' rieer Football, Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1 ' 1 I X X J!! LIEUTENANT GARY FRANCIS CLARK C-4 Dover Plains, New York Whether free falling through a majestic sky or traversing the most challenging ski slopes, our friend "Gipper" always has a han- dle on the situation. Highly respected by classmates, Cary is a leader, lrue friend, and an assured success. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, Vice Presi- den1fCustodian 1, Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 3, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, Dialec- Us 0 tic Society 3, 2, 1. Q Q CAPTAIN A U A 436 BRENT LEWIS CLARK B-4 West Columbia, West Virginia Straight from the hills of Wuss Virginia, B.C. Baby came to us singing "mountain mamas" and "country roads." Ridgerunner fought his way through academics, and he especially had trouble with the "AC-DC" circuits of juice. B bll4,3,2,C t'1,Fll h' f It Clfgsiian AthleEgsaflll3, 2,e1?CIVerlS.?n Club 4, 3, 2, Cadet Band 4, 3, CAPTAIN :Q L M0 GEORGE DOUGLASS CLARK I-1 Winnetka, Illinois George will always be remembered as an All-American both on and off the ice. More than just a superb athlete, he demonstrated those qualities of leadership, initiative, and drive found in only the best of men. . X Hockey 4, 3, Captain 2, 1, Tennis 4, Soc- 'N Cer 4, v Q LIEUTENANT R A K J' DAVID THOMAS CLARK G-4 South Ogden, Utah Pinging from Shanahan to Zimmerman, Dave always seemed to find the time to help a classmate, whether it be sewing on buttons or other such activities. We will never be able to forget the smile and wit of "CLACK." LDS Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1,- Scout- master's Council 4, 3, 2, Cadet Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT IAMIE DEVON CLARK I-2 Mooresville, Indiana While at West Point, jamie faced the up hills and down hills both in the system and on his bike. He always kept plugging and showed us all how conscientious and responsible he was to his fel- low cadets. Cycling Team 2, 1, Captain 1, cyfifng ' I I ' Club 2, 1, Vice-President 1, Tennis 4, 3, ' 2, Squash 3,2. lr, xx LIEUTENANT f X 4 THOMAS RALEIGH CLARK C-3 Las Cruces, New Mexico Tom was a hard working scholar, with his eyes fixed towards the future. His enthusiasm sparked others to do their best, and his humor lightened their hearts in time of need. Judo 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 2, 1, Bowling 1, , A 9 Aero-Astro Club 2: Computer Forum 4, 3, Chess Club 3. , 4- fr' .' ' " , LIEUTENANT WILLIAM PATRICK CODY E-3 Montpelier, Vermont From the mountains of Vermont, Commander Cody invaded West Point with unprecedented competitiveness and enthusiasm. Bill's quick wit, and open door policy, made him many lifetime friends, A leader in academics, a leader in athletics, West Point's WILLIAM HENRY CLECKNER IV C-1 Camp Hill, Pennsylvania From the wilds of Pennsylvania emerged this "Chip" off the old block. A frequenter of Snuffy's and Grant Hall, Chip showed that he could enjoy life, yet he knew when to take things seriously. C- 1's loss is the Army's gain. Dialectic Society 3, Secretary 2, Prod- Us X9 ucer 1, Scuba Club 2, 1, Outdoor Sports- 0 mans Club 3, 2, 1, stuivi AND cm vv 2, A W 100th Night Show Producer 1. LIEUTENANT IAMES RUPERT COFFEY F-3 Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin The "bean" is the man to count on when in need - steadfast and predictable, He loves to spend the dollars traveling and plans to roam afar, . , but will that special woman trap him first?! loss will be the Army's gain, I u . W . 4 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student 9 Basketball 4, Dialectic .Society 3, Fine N Union 4, 3, Academy Exchange 2, Hop Arts Forum 3, CPRC3, 2, 1. I XX Committee 2, 1. X , X X CAPTAIN f ' LIEUTENANT ' ' 438 HOWE PRESTON COCHRAN Ill D-3 Catonsville, Maryland With talents ranging from galactic emperor to rock-and-roll star, he will never be accused of being a dwarf of his former self. Quick to absterge the ranks ol recalcitrance and insipience. . .oh, you're so professional, Howie. Cadet Band 4, Hop Band 4, 3, Secretary 2, Goat-Engineer Football Manager, Public Affairs Council, President 1, lk CAPTAIN T- SALVATORE JOHN COLATARCI G-3 Wayne, New jersey Fun-loving, "happy-go-lucky," hard-charging 4190, "Big Sal," tpermanent Gopher pizza-rep.J , . . will always be held in fond memory by anyone who has had even the slightest Contact with him, Sal, with the combination of inherent luck and success, will always be "a true winner." 0 A Football4, 3, 2, 1, spanish Club 4, 3, 2. 0 LIEUTENANT Sf A ROBERTIAMES COLEMAN H-3 Scarsdale, New York Some will remember Tuna for his tailgate parties or his foolish attacks on THE BEAR which always terminated in doom. Most will remember him for his 68 Slang. l'll remember him because he can run and light, Debate -1, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,- Chinvse Club 4, .3,' Astronomy Club 3, 2g 0 Computer Forum 2. O : LIEUTENANT 0' MICHAEL ANTHONY COLLURA C-2 Milwaukee, Wisconsin VVOP, an ex-Italian opera Star, kept C-2 on its toes. Not even lohn lr. and Co. could stop HEAD from camping, hiking, cycling, and antiques. Only a Z-field could silence DON's tooth. MIKE justly earned the name "Duty, Honor, Country?" Glee Club 4, J, 2, 7, Geology Club 1, E 'X ,X Y X , LIEUTENANT Q X XX DANIEL BRUCE COLES C-1 Westfield, New jersey Dan appreciated everything with an easygoing attitude, A hive he's not . but when it came to drinking and good times, Dan was always there. His unselfishness will never be forgotten by those of us proud to call him a friend. Protestant Discussion Group 4, Dialec- 9 tic Society 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2g Cadet Scoutrnasters'Council3, 2, 7. sf 0 LIEUTENANT MICHAEL ANTHONY COLOTTI D-4 East Boston, Massachusetts Although the "Little Wop's" Bostonian accent hindered his min- ute calling, it never failed to charm the girls. A friend we always could count on, everyone looks for Mike to be as successful in green as he was in gray. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Vice-Presb dent 1, Second Class Commander's Council, French Club 4, 3, Mathematics 'R Aj Club 3, Riding Club 4. 425 Q, si "' CAPTAIN -' , 1' et BEN FLO COLLINS l-3 Medicine Park, Oklahoma Benny came to these hallowed, gray halls from the wide-open plains of Okie-land, Constantly pursuing the finer leisures of life at the Milacad, our hero conducted a running, four-year battle with the Academia. The struggle ended, now comes the Army , . . Fine Arts Forum 3, Drama Seminar 3. 9 LIEUTENANT A ' GARY WAYNE COMES D-1 Cincinnati,Ohio Top lock Gary keeps in shape by running from the knee surgeon. He is easygoing tbut grades never came too easyl. He is always singing with the glee club or swinging on a weekend. His future success is guaranteed, Glee Club 3, 2, ig Outdoor Sportsman 's N sf Club 1, Rugby 2, ProtestantChapel Choir 4g 150lb. Football 4. .gf Q. LIEUTENANT 4 MUinMOSif 3 S 454 440 RONALD PATRICK CONLEY C-3 Elizabethville, Pennsylvania Five years was a longtime coming, but will be a long time gone. This place gave you every board it could, 185 hours, CO first detail, and many friends to be thankful for - especially the one that made it all possible. Wrestling 4,' German Club 2,' Scuba Club 2, 1, Ski Clul12, 1. CAPTAIN RICHARD PATRICK CONNIFF B-3 Winter Park, Florida Rick's commanding prowess and bold exploits extended beyond the football field into everything he endeavored, Undoubtedly the "Master of Regulations," "Niff" "streaked" through academics with "barely" a tenth to spare, while everyone cherished his antics and lauded his companionship. football 4, 3, Z, 1g Track 4, 2, lg Outdoor , X .3 Sportsman Club 4, 3, Fellowship of . 'f,3.- Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1,' Astronomy I 'ft-2'-,'!f'fL' Club 4, , ,, lr' F CAPTAIN ,gui N1 IW KEVIN CHARLES CONLON E-4 Walnut Creek, California Kev came to W,P. from California and fit nicely into the E-Z 4 philosophy. He soon became known as the person to depend on when the job was difficult. With his diligence and smile he will be one of those people long remembered. DeMolay club 4, 3, 2, President 1, Fine K W Arts Forum 3,2, GeologyClub3,2g I scusfi 1. A ueursnfwr THOMAS PATRICK CONNORS E-2 Phoenix, Arizona E-2's resident flyboy and l.D,-freak, f'T.C." fought the Chinese Ogre for two years, but emerged unscathed. Aside from his affinity for clandestine operations, Tom's quick wit and personality will be sorely missed by all who had the good fortune to make his acquaintance. ' 5 Scuba Club 2, 1, Secretary 2. si . xl- 'Et' ' . r 1 LIEUTENANT ' ' A MICHAEL RICHARD CONNERS A-3 Norwood, Ohio Mike was a hard worker from the word go. His maturity and industry will take him to the top. Regardless of how busy he was, one thing could always be said - he was never too busy to help a friend. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, Treasurer 3, 2, W5 X. Vice-President 1, Soccer 1, Chinese . Club 4, 3. N LIEUTENANT MARTIN RUSSELL CONRAD IR. C-3 Brighton, Michigan Though plebe year he got off to a bad start by firstie year he was running full speed, Who else could make the computer sing his song? And who else knew everyone on post? Nobody else is a nicer guy. Aeronautics and Astronautics Club 3, Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, Computer Forum 4, 3, Treasurer 2, President 1, Cycling Club 3, information ' K N. . Council 1, Photography Seminar 3g SLUM AND GRAVY 4, J, 2, Photo Editor Q 1, Spanish Language Club 3, LIEUTENANT ' 441 BART DOUGLAS COOK D-3 lonesboro, Arkansas Bart came to West Point from Arkansas, Discovering academics midway through yearling year, Bart made the slow climb. Being a man of diversity, he broadened his interests to include glee club, blessing Bill Cosby with a tenor voice he so desperately needed, Football 4, Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Photography Seminar 3, Qs X5 Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, 1. . : LIEUTENANT 'X A IOHN FREDERICK COSGROVE H-4 St. Clair, Michigan Known Corps-wide for his neatness, our years at West Point would not have been complete without 'fCos." He made us laugh when we were distraught. We know he'll go far, but there'll never be another "Cos." German Club 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sports- man Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football, CAPTAIN 442 MICHAEL IOHN COOLEY E-3 Detroit, Michigan Obtaining intellectual satisfaction deep within the time worn pages of "Flash Gordon," or enjoying the savor of squash seeds and "Hot Farina," "Cooleye" established himself as a card-carrying member of the Goat A-Squad. Dialectic Society Light Crew 2, 1, Ski Club 3, Cycling Club 3, Drama Seminar 2, American Culture Seminar2. LIEUTENANT RICKIE LEE COSTON I-4 Elwood, Indiana Conan's friendly smile and countless cases of Pepsi will be remembered by all. Being a charter member of the Top of the Ter- race clique, he was always one step ahead of the Academic Department and one step behind the TD. Wrestling 4, 3, LIEUTENANT JOSEPH THOMAS CORBETT F-3 Manchester, New Hampshire Tom is the type of person who works hard and plays hardest. Whether he is on the football field or in front of a platoon, Torn performs his job diligently. As for partying, there is no limit . . . Rugby 2, 1, Goalefnglneer Football. LIEUTENANT X X! DAVID PATRICK COUGHRAN H-1 Montclair, California With his own jewelry display, Dave took to cadet life with an enthusiasm all his own. He stood up for his beliefs, and wherever the party was, he was always in the middle, with mug in hand. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Class Committee 2, Cardinal Newman Forum 1, Squash 4, Os X9 CPRC3. a LIEUTENANT A BRADLEY PETER COURY A-4 Vienna, West Virginia , After early battles with the "DeviI's Advocate," Brad lived cadet life with a concern and a smile that benefited all of us. There is no doubt that those around him will benefit from his personality in the years to come. Indoor Track 4, 3, Cross Country 3, Out- qs K5 door Track 4, Cycling Club 3, 2,1, Drama Seminar 2, 1. M CAPTAIN IOHN ALT CRUMPLAR C-'I Alexandria, Virginia "Crump," first man in "75" banished from Snuffy's, this head rouster from C-1 is famed lor his partying capabilities, and intense loyalty to friends. Leaving in his wake a trail of empty beer kegs, love struck women, and immortal friendships. 150-pound Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby 4, 3, Z German Club 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2. LIEUTENANT WILLIAM FORREST CRAIN H-'I Clarksville, Tennessee Whether it was a grub-ball contest, a good streak or an eco- nomic bout with the TD, Forrest was always willing to try some' thing new. Though friendly to all, to a few he is closer than a brother. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Vice- President 7. CAPTAIN CRAIG CHARLES CUNNINGHAM D-1 Forest Ranch, California CC was always on the ski slopes or out with the boys. Given the chance, he could talk you into going to any movie. Keeping his happyego-lucky perspective, this Beast Detail striver took advan- tage of numeroustrips. Tennis 4, Squash 4, Ski Club 4, 3, Z 1, Ski Instructor 3, Z 1, Ski Patrol 3, 2, Moun- , ff . -' I, taineering Club 2, jewish Chapel Choir PAQ 4 3. g -' L 75' X LIEUTENANT iff IOHN FRANCIS CRAVEN G-2 Bradford, Pennsylvania lack invaded The Point with track shoes in his hand and success in his blood. He will best be remembered for his determination and hard work. To everyone he associated with, it was a sincere and true friendship. Track 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Football 4, Car- dinal Newman Forum 1. CAPTAIN ERIC ROSS CUNNINGHAM A-3 Webb City, Missouri Woodstock stormed in from Missouri with an intense love of life and a knack for having a lot of fun. Whether leading the A-3 "HOIST" at Snuffy's or battling academics Eric always made the best of every situation. Look out INFANTRY!! Outdoor Sportsmen Club 4, 3, 2, Presi- den! 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Secretary 1, Trap and Skeet Team 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1, Scuba Club 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football. LIEUTENANT 443 ve w N,- z :ess if - ' -- KE ' WJ A iw - '44 ' ' W M.. f Q WW. M. , f , 4, W? f' 'S 442 Q97 5 , KM, . ,if-ALM ,, 4 Q W ..,, .,,f- , ,A , my A 'F M E, -1. My -,'- fu , Ji La W Q E. 1' 1 Q74 wr. ' fi? H2 ' 'Qye viii fwfw M Q ,J . ' 55i:vf,.+ , ., L ,,,LL -I if " H J 'L' . i, Q , ry, IH, '- ,, ,, .ff 1 EDWARD MCCLEAVE DANNEMILLER II F-1 Augusta, Georgia Finally negotiating a cease-fire with the Tactical Department, Ted never let his deranged personality hinder him. When con- fronted with an insurmountable obstacle, we had no worry: tell Ted there was a party on the other side and follow him. Friend, Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, Sport Para- chute Club 4, 3, 2, Goat-Engineer Foot- ball, Pistol Team 4, Pistol Club 4, Fine Arts Forum 3, Hop Bands 4, 3, 2, Aero- nautics and Astronautics Club 3, 2, Cen- . tury Club 3. 42.525 " sh -"" LIEUTENANT ' f WILLIAM CURTIS DAVID C-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Bill attacked W.P. with vigor and vim. From gray to green he blazed through four years. Came in married and left with a six pack, a free man. Class Rep. and the man who went to Washington were his claims to fame, Class Committee Representative 4, 3, 2, 7, Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, Summer Intern 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. CAPTAIN DEMPSEY NORBERT DARROW F-4 Phoenix, Arizona "Ranger Darrow" gained fame with the class of 1977 as the Recondo Survival Instructor. Many mighty chickens were decapi- tated by his carnivorous jaws. Known for his humor and driving determination, Demps was liked and respected by his fellow Infan- trymen. Rifle Team 4, Federation of Christian Athletes 4, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2, 1, Rabble Rousers 3, 2, Goat-Engineer Football, Trap and Skeet Club 2, judo 1. LIEUTENANT GLENN SCOTT DAVIS G-1 Apopka, Florida Armed with determination, courage, and too few tenths, Scott survived the bruising Russian offensive of 71-73 to fight another day, Whether partaking of politics, bourbon, or the fairer sex, Dili- gent Davis impressed us all. Outdoor Sportsman 's Club 4, 2, -S ? CAPTAIN "xt-. . . IOHN COFER DASHIELL IR. B-3 Alexandria, Virginia Not even neutrinos could keep Dash from writing his Great American novel. Always authentic, regardless of the stature to whom he talked, Dash enriched all who knew him. His wizardry with words and astute intellectualism served to complement a uni- que personality. Tennis 4, Squash 4. LIEUTENANT IAMES IEROME DAVIS D-3 Detroit, Michigan Iim's effort to remain unchanged by the system, made these last four years bearable. Good times and friendship followed him on and off the Rugby pitch. "Davi" mastered anything he desired to and he'Il master the future in the same way. Rugby 4, 3, 1, Secretary Z Class Commit- tee 4, 3, 2, 1, Car Committee 1. LIEUTENANT 445 JOHN ERIC DAVIS B-2 Glen Cove, New York I.lJ. our Company philosopher, is a man of Class and distinction, Always in a good mood and ready for a party, he was a good friend. A good athlete and scholar, he will make his mark on the world. Lacrosse 4, Rugby 4, 3, Behavioral Sci- ence Club 3, Z, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 3, 2, 7, West Point Forum, Finance 1, Mountaineering Club 3, 2, Supply Sgt. ig Chinese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT JOHN J. DEACON D-2 Bayside, New York Leaving his nest, the "Mighty Dean" followed his nose to West Point. If it wasn't for his good-natured ways, "Sparrow" would have drowned in his predicaments. Although small in stature, he was a man we all looked up to. Gyrnnaslit s 4, 3, 2g Engineering Forum 4, 3, Chairman 2, Vice President 1, Astron' omy Club 4, J, 2, 7, Computer Forum 4, 3,'5CUSA 1, Karate Club2,' Outdoor Us Sportsmen's Club 1. LIEUTENANT 446 IOHN NORMAN DAVIS G-4 Paris, Texas From the great state of Texas, "ID" arrived at West Point with an ambition to do well in everything. Hts independent spirit reveals perceptive thoughts and moral strength. His drive and determina- tion will Carry him far. German Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Protestant Sun- I5 day School Teacher 4, 3, Baptist Student , Union 3, Z, 1, CPRC2. tg, X D JD tirurmmr 'f N KENNETH LOWELL DECKER E-2 Houston, Texas The Deck brought his own peculiar and unorthodox form of behavior to West Point which never failed to endear him in the hearts of his fellow cadets or irk the T.D. His trademarks: a built-in bear skin rug and his Flatus Maximus. Sruba 4, 3, 2, i,' Football 4,' Lacrosse 4, 35 Gourmet Club i. SERGEANT x Q QW RALPH FREDERICK D'ELOSUA G-3 Pemberton, New jersey Despite continued assaults from the Dean, Ralph always man' aged, not only to keep his head above water, but also to lend a helping hand and produfe an unbeatable smile. Nothing life has to offer can keep Ralph down for long. Chess Club 4, 3, 2, Math Forum 4, 3, 2, .Q ff SLUM AND CRAVY 4, 3, 2,' POlNTER 4, 'JN 3, 2, 1,' Fellowship of Christian Athletes , X, 3,Z, 1. LIEUTENANT 5 IOHN LOUIS DGTROYE lll C-4 Shelton, Connecticut With more decorations than Audey Murphie on his grey jacket, Destroyer has "Dirty Harry-ed" his way through the gloom. Will we ever forget Syracuse? With his itchy trigger-finger and toady grin, lohn is sure to inspire any cannon-Cocker. Pistol 4, 3, 2, 7g Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Q 9 Pointer 4, 3, scuba 4, 3, 5 U Lisurrnfwr -N - 0 PATRlCK EDWARD DEVENS I-4 Blacksburg, Virginia The Colonel is the closest thing to omnipotence the Army will ever see. Pat's approach is sure to make him a helluva Engineer, With carving as a hobby, Pat will use it to whittle himself a place in this Army. Lacrosse 4, 3,' Football 4,' Hockey 4, Engi- neering Forum 2, 7g Riding Club 2, 1g Pis- tol Club 1,' Scuba Club 1,' Cardinal New- man Forum 1g CFRC3, 2,1. LIEUTENANT mmf.-..,,.,, wmmmwqmw 'P MELVIN LEE DE VILBISS H-3 Lawton, Oklahoma Raised as an Army "brat," Mel was not to be shocked by the dis- cipline and spartan life here. Academics were a different story, but he perilously hung on. Now into the Army with a new perspective. Good luck, Mel! Soccer 4, 3, Portuguese Language Club Us X5 4, 3, 2, Riding Club 3, 2. Q CAPTAIN A . FRANK DiDOMENlCO A-2 Landisville, New jersey "Dido," from south jersey, should have been a stage performer. He constantly kept A-2 in stitches with his jokes and imitations. A solid student in the classroom and a very close friend to many, his presence will be greatly missed. Dialectic Society 1, French Club 4, 3, Outdoor Sportsmen Club 4, 3, 2, Astrol- ogy Club 2, 1, Car Rep. 4. CAPTAIN . 448 STANLEY ARTHUR DICKERSON I-2 St. Louis, Missouri After four years of constant battles with the academic depart- ments the I-2 crew's "Old Man" finally made it. With his friendly and easygoing ways and his fiancee, lane, by his side, he can not go wrong in the future. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club Us x5 4, 3, Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, Rugby Football Club Manager 3, 2, 1. -X W LIEUTENANT CHARLES ERIC DIENER B-2 Cary, North Carolina Always cheerful, conscientious, yet unobtrusive, Eric will never change. From computers to Portuguese, he's always wanted to learn more. He has a lot of patience, this veteran Plebe from the citadel. We can learn something from him. Aliases: Dino, Gerbil, Sport Parachute Team 4, Sport Para- K Chute Club 3, Catholic Sunday School , Teacher 3, Cardinal Newman Forum 3, Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, Vice- tg... President 3, Aero-Astro Club 2. Y LIEUTENANT 'ai 'P1 ERIC DEAN DICKEY B-4 Baltimore, Maryland Dino's l"Der Furher"j search for the finer things in life, coupled with his wild schemes earned him the envy of us all, and an empty wallet. His ability to perform well in any endeavor will hold him in good stead for the future. German Club 3, 2, Ring and Crest Com- Haj' M.-I ntl! mittee 4, 3, 2, 1. TG: ? Q "ti LIEUTENANT fi" :Pi FRED ERIC DIERKSMEIER F-4 Honolulu, Hawaii Freddie-Bear - he was the lover of F-Troop, A good roommate, he was impossible Sunday night, but he always rnuffed his chances. From the surfboards of Hawaii to the beaches of Spain, Dierks was the best of buds to everyone. Cross Country 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, in Scuba Club 4, 3, Dialectic Society 2, " Bridge Club 2, Astro-Aero Club 2, Coura mel Group 1. CAPTAIN ' DAVID THOMAS DICIACINTO I-3 Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Digi came from the Poconos with two things on his mind, foot- ball and graduation. He accomplished both with an attitude like no other. Always ready for a good time, Digi will be most remembered for his unmatched friendship. Football 4, 3, 2, Baseball 1. .- , 2'1" A -A fx LIEUTENANT MICHAEL LUIS DOMINGUEZ F-2 Fairfax, Virginia Domo came to the ZOO ready to defend the liberal cause, In his case, it was no "demo's" for anybody. He will be remembered for his great help in academics, popcorn, and doing a great job at any task undertaken. HOWITZER 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, Karate Team 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT IOSEPH GRAHAM DODD,jR. C-2 Indianapolis, Indiana When they devised the "whole man concept," they must have had 1, Dodd of West Point in mind - Dedicated and serious . . . aggressive and confident . , . but most of all an individual, true to himself. We'Il find him always leading the way. Wrestling 4, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, Area Representative 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Debate Council and Forum 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football. CAPTAIN BRUCE JAMES DONLIN F-1 Lindenhurst, New York In love or war, none can compare, Brucie's foresight and hind- sight helped him see the whole picture, which his quick wit explained. To the roll of a distant drum, Bruce marches, his fate fixed, a golden band. Honor Representativef 5Coulmaster's Q K Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Sunday School , Teacher 4, 3, 2. A 5 -h A t 0. LIEUTENANT . PATRICK IOHN DOLAN E-2 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Pat was a go-getter, constantly striking fear into the heans of others with his karate. The "diligent one" put everything he had into his iob and could always be relied on for the maximum effort to help a friend. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1, Karate 4, 3, 2, 1, Moun- I 39 taineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 2, Weapons Committee Chairman I .ku .""' 'pe 1, Engineering Forum 3, 2. If -f CAPTAIN RICHARDIOHN DORAN H-2 Overland Park, Kansas Rick is one of the all-time great sports fans. He is a baseball trivia whiz and avidly supports his hometown Kansas City teams. With his natural enthusiasm to carry him through, Rick has a bright future ahead of him. Squash Manager 4, Catholic Acolytes I I IH and Ushers 4, 3, 2, CIC 1, Honor Com- aft 'gli' ai, mittee2,1, gf. 'I' ' AH- " ' LIEUTENANT .-.I - J 449 4 JOHN RICHARD DORNSTADTER E-3 Denison, Texas As Dorno literally "cruised" through his final year, diligence paved the road to success. lD's victories in the ring and his success at Camp Smith are indicative of his Cadet career. His loyalty and friendship will long be remembered. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Engineering Forum 2, 1, American Culture Seminar 3, Pres. 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, U5 yi CPRC3. . .x E LIEUTENANT DEN NY DUMAS DRESCH, IR. C-3 Virginia Beach, Virginia "Bangla," was as dramatic as that famous war for Freedom! His spirit made of fire, he never let himself be defeated. With his wit, humor, "Teddy and Bunnie," life was jest! And yes, he was a loyal friend and real Trooper. Chinese Club 4, 3, Honor Committee 2, 1. LIEUTENANT THOMAS REAVES DOUGLAS F-4 Eustis, Florida "Doogles" or "T.D." as he became known to his friends, was a warm and dependable person. Many of the accomplishments of the Water Polo team came about as a result of Tom's hard work, and leadership. "F-Troop" is going to miss him. Water Polo 4, 3, Secretary 2, Captain 1, ' ' Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Com- . ' mittee 3, 2, 1, . vv .Xb f it CAPTAIN X' DANIEL DANNECKER DRUMMOND D-3 Monclova, Ohio Whether on the track, as leader of his Battalion or as Chairman of the Ring and Crest Committee, Dan's abilities, determination, and personality have impressed everyone. The Army stands to gain an outstanding individual who has only begun his climb to greatness. Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Chairman Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Cross Country 4, 3, Us xf 2, 1. ! CAPTAIN 'X I K - WILLIAM THOMAS DOWNS H-1 Levittown, Pennsylvania Never one to pass up a chance to play his saxophone in the Mess Hall, Bill was the only cadet at the Academy who liked jazz. His sense of individuality was like an island in a sea of conformity. Band4 3 2 Secretary 1' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, Dialectic CQ b Society 2, Hop Bands 2. f 1 fx D ,ll O -fiv, LIEUTENANT wgjo MARK THOMAS DUNAISKI A-2 Burnt Hills, New York Whenever you needed a real friend or athlete, "Ski" was always there. "juice" was close, though, and the only creation at the Point not subject to his enthusiastic and competitive nature. When things get tough, we know he'lI be there. Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 7, Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, Dialectic Society 4, 3, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Lacrosse 4, Rugby Club 4, 1, Goat- Engineer Football. LIEUTENANT 451 JEFFREY LEE DUNCAN B-2 Valparaiso, Florida He slept through Plebe year, he slept through Yearling year, he slept through Cow year, and even through Firstie year. Yet even in his sleep, he left West Point more competent and prepared than those who never sleptawink. Astro!Aeronautics Club 4, 3, 2, LDS Dis- R , cussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1, Golf 4, Goat- ig-page Engineer Football, Glee Club 1, Ski Club J 'QQ " gf r, X 'V W LIEUTENANT X IAMESIOSEPH DUNPHYJR. F-3 Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn and West Point have never seen the likes of lames L' Dunphy. Among his accomplishments "Dunph" was a charter member of the "Grant Hall Boys," and confused the Class Commit- tee to no end, A man of constant humor, he'Il be remembered as a true friend. Class Committee 2, 1, Vice-Chairman, Us Activities Committee, Chairman, 1974 Homecoming Committee, information Detail 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, SCUSA Secretariat 4, 3, 2, Chairman 1. LIEUTENANT 452 DAVIDIOSEPH DUNCAVAGE E-3 Trumbull, Connecticut "He who travels far will often see things Far removed from what he believed was Truth. When he talks about it in the fields at home, He is often accused of lying. . , Inexperience, I believe, Will give little credence to my song." Hermann Hesse Football4, 3, Z, 1, Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT ROBERT ALBERT DUNN H-4 Mobile, Alabama The Protestant Chapel Choir will never be the same without the "Golden-Throated Lily of the Gulf." We know Fat Albert will fare well as he leaves West Point to meet the Big Engineer in the Sky. Protest Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Vice-Presi- 'l'- ' 45" dent 1, Mathematics Forum 4, 3, 2, Vice- ,Q F 1 If President, Goat-Engineer Football, iLLf" " l "":"1 Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, ' : State Representative 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, Regimental Vice-Chairman 2, 1. ::: Hill' -1 -'Viet CAPTAIN ROBERT EMMETT DURBIN G-3 Dickerson Run, Pennsylvania Never thinking that one day he would command the Gophers, "Durbs" overcame "Major" obstacles in leading the company to still higher zeniths. A conscientious and cool-headed Gopher, he will succeed in anything he does. Punctual, Proud, and Profes- sional. . .goodluck, Bob. DOUGLAS WAYNE DUPREE A-'I Falkland, North Carolina North Carolina bred, Doug has the dynamic, masculine person- ality to carry him far. Between his chess, his hide-aways and poop on the side, Dupe found the key to success. Your future is yours. Chess Club 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science ' gg Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Astro-Aeronautics Club 3, 2, Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, Sport Para- , 4. chute Club 4, 3, 2, Engineering Forum 4, 7 ' ' 3, 2. LIEUTENANT Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Music Semi- g -3 nar 3, 2, Waterpolo 3, 2, Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, Triathlon 4, 3, Fellowship of N:'i'?msN christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, CPRC 3, 2, 1. 6" - 31 CAPTAIN 1 H DALE ALAN DVORAK B-'I Chicago, Illinois "Dietz," the monarch of the mattress to some and Copernicus to others, has continued to excel in all ways in his stay at W,P, Thought of as a C.E. by some he will be remembered as a friend by all. Baseball 45 Public Affairs Council 3, 2, U5 X SCUSA 2, 1, Skiing 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football, 1975 Class Committee 4, 3, A . . . . , , .x n Activities Chairman 2, 1, Scoutmasters Council 3, 2, Spanish Club 3, Z' Ski Club 2, 7, ' CAPTAIN THOMAS EDWARD ECCLESTON I-4 Darien, Illinois Ecc's jovial nature aroused the spirits of all in I-4. With his grin and "squeeky" voice he managed to laugh off the rigors of West Point. Kindness, mixed with a pinch of solemnness has enabled Tom to capture the hearts of all. Math Forum 4, Secretary 3, Z' Bagpipe W5 Band2, 1, SCUSA 1. LIEUTENANT ALLAN GEORGE DYER G-2 West Long Branch, New jersey Al brought his warm heart from home and shared it with many of us. His interest was found in flying, but he showed his dedication to boxing. Al will always find friendship withhis amiable personal- ity, Aeronautics and Astronautics Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 4,' Astron- omy Club 4, Scuba Club 4, Goat-Engi- qs xg neer Football, I LIEUTENANT -X . . DARRELL WYLIE EDGE A-4 Poth, Texas AA4 had its share of philosophers, engineers, and lovers, but only Qne "Critter." Darrell personified the "principles," mobility - evading the wiles of women, firepower - his hand at poker, shock effect - passing academics! A true grit - a true infantryman - and a true friend, Goat-Engineer Football, Ski Club 2, 1. as N. LIEUTENANT ROBERT LAUGHLIN DYKE E-2 McLean, Virginia Dyker is the companys expert on hidden articles, handball, spanish and pleasure units. Bob is the professional goat of the dogs. He could study all night and go "D" the next day. Infantry by choice UI is his only branch. rg., ,- Baseball 4, 3, Football 4, Goat-Engineer . I 'iz' Football, Pistol 4, Handball Secretary 2, , X' sk " Q Vice-President 1, Spanish Club 2, 1. ? 7 ' SERGEANT ' ntl-H1 DAVID BRUCE EDMONDS C-4 Sicily Island, Louisiana Dave ciame from the Bayou to civilization and the clique but kept himself in greatshape by working out and drinking. His hair got longer and his stories got older, but he always kept us cheerful, Dave was a true friend to all. Football 4, 3, 2. ' LIEUTENANT ,-A" s"' 453 5' .., 5 , 14 4 . z , . a, . H i 5 L,,.. v4u,q,.Q,vv sv 1+ H A 0 4 f--6... 53 Q., 1 QW 'fini X 'Q df' ? M Q I 4 g"""" 1 fn Wm L rs mv: , ,,, 1 ,, , LAWYN CLAYTON EDWARDS D-4 Homosassa Springs, Florida "Claybird" came running to Woops from the sunny South and brought part of that rebel bravura with him. Ever searching for that beauty who must one day walk into his life, "TOP" still took time to lend a helping hand. Aeronautics and Astronautics Club 2,- Fine Arts Forum Representative 4, 3, 2,- Hop Committee 3, 2, 1,' lacrosse Man- ager 2, Marathon Club 1,' Mountaineer- ing Club 1,' Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, Rabble Rousers 2, Rid- ing Club 4, 3, Rugby football Club 3, 2, 1, Sport Parachute Club 3, 2. 'ik ,eip ' rx, .tg tieurfuiwr ' STEPHEN CHARLES ELLIS D-1 Newtown Square, Pennsylvania "Stellis" was one of those people who could make you feel like a mental midget. Yet, he was always available for a party and to lean on during a "Thayer day." And for this, he will always have a friend. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, . 9 Football Manager 4, 3, Aero-Astro Club .gif 2, 1,- imtigt- Club i. fr:-S'--,pq LIEUTENANT Q' PHILLIPIEFFREY EDWARDS I-2 Indianapolis, Indiana Ranger Phil didn't have much time to whoop it up with the guys for his four years. Between "His Better Half," the B.S.C,, and aca- demics he didn't have enough time to look sideways. Best wishes to him, Cindy, and me. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, President 1, Social Action Program Chairman 3, 25 Sigma Delta Psi 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 4, 3, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3g SCUSA 2g Scoutmaster Council 4, Pistol Club 1. LIEUTENANT DARRYL IAMES ECiLER C-I Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania From the capital of the world lPittsburghl came "Eg" With his vast repertoire of "golden oldies" he was C-1's answer to "teen angel." With his easygoing manner and his generous help to every- one he will always be a great friend. Football 4, Basketball 4, Baseball 4, Film Festival 1. CAPTAIN GREGORYWILLIAM ELLISON A-2 Lafayette, Louisiana From the Bayous came this great swimmer. He floated through intercollegiate swimming and academics, making as few waves as possible. Ellie made many friends at W.P. by his willingness to lend a hindering hand with good intent. Swimming 4, 3, 2,1gCerman Club 4, 3. LIEUTENANT 0 a OLAP LEE ELTON E-4 Chester, New jersey There are many men who pass these gates in june and are forgot- ten. While words cannot attest to his greatness, let it be that this man is one whom these gates will see pass in lune, and not soon forget. Basketball 4, Math Forum 3, 2, Engineer- ' X. ing Forum 2, 1,- Scuba Club 1, Photo 5eminar3,2. o to W. LIEUTENANT 455 g 4 DAVID GREGORY EMSWILER E-'I Camden, Delaware Dave never stopped pinging from plebe year, but always got things done in good order as a result. Smiler's voice will echo in Old South for many years and his cheerful approach to everything, even English, will long be remembered. Astronomy Club 2, 1,- Fine Arts Forum 4,- if First Captainfs Forum 2, Cadet Chapel lt Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Fourth Class Glee Club, Clee Club 3, 2, 1, Coat-Engineer Foot- ball, Spanish Club 2, 1. M9 Efl ug, LIEUTENANT HENRY SPILLMAN EVANS G-4 Lexington, Kentucky Henry had a very colorful cadet career. lmagine a Southerner on the All-Eastern baseball team. He's even left-handed. That's Strike Three, but Hank was never out on friendship and determination. The future is bright for Kentucky's favorite son. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Public Relations Committee State Representative 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1' Fine Arts Forum 4 3 2, 0 0 X 1 1 f X X jk " ' XNJD LIEUTENANT 56 ROBERT WILLIAM ENZENAUER C-2 St. Louis, Missouri "Enze" knew what he wanted, and dutifully endured our toad label for four years to get into med school. Yet much as he always griped about grades and his stars, Bob always found time to involve himself in C-2 activities, Cadet Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, fi' ig-ga. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Glee Club tl Y P Q ,Q 4, 3, 2, 1. 3.2, LIEUTENANT MALCOLM OWEN EVERETT H-4 Bridge City, Texas In the tradition of Frederick and Alexander, Owen is a man ever ready to down a good drink, and many a bad one. Being a Texan, he's ever ready to down another, Being an Aggie, well. . . SCUSA 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, DeMolay Club 3, 2, HOWITZER Photographer 3, Scuba Club 2 14 Chess Club 4 3 2- Debate Coundil and Forum 2, 1, Riding 'C Club 3, CPRC 3, 2, Bridge Club 2, 1. wjfgixx , , . at SERGEANT - I IAMES EDWARD ERDLY H-3 Tyrone, Pennsylvania Dedication is a word that describes lim's four years at West Point. Whether intramural athletics, knee operations, or Regimen- tal Adiutant, he always put 10096 effort into everything he did, lim's future surely holds only success and happiness. Football 4, Track 4, Fellowship or Chris- p, Q nan Athletes 3, 2, scusfi 2. 5 0 CAPTAIN -N 0- ..,.n-' BERNARD MARTIN FARMER IR. F-'l Statesville, North Carolina Bernie will be remembered as one of the true Southerners, A real friend to all, he spent much time watching T.V. and little with the books, On this note, farewell Woo Poo. But world, beware, He has only just begun, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Rugby Club and Team 3, 2, 1, Rabble Rousers 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT --.Vg an , ,few , f w..Mw ' 'T " Q, , ,w Wim 457 :mv li if ag? Af PETER THOMAS FARRELL I-3 Equinunk, Pennsylvania The Irishman worked in the only way he knew how - hard. With pride and determination, he set his goals high. Pete led us down the narrow path to victory. The Big I will always be indebted for what he left behind. Ring and Crest Representative 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN ARTHURJOSEPH FARRINCTON F-2 Enid, Oklahoma With his quiet and sincere manner, loe has gained the admira- tion of us all. His friendship is highly regarded and though the Air Force has snatched up our buddy, we will have many fond memo- riesto cherish for the rest of our days. A., HOWITZER 4, 3, 2, Editor 1, Fine Arts , . Forum 4, 3, 2, German Club 4, 3, Scuba 'tfxgfqkf Club2 1' Hop Bands3 2 1 i wi 'H 7 S .tj 1715 N' A SERQEANT ,gli WH' ALLAN DEAN FEHLINCS F-4 Pasadena, California The four years here were made better by the friendship of "Big Al." In the company he was ready to give his best for the things that mattered. His conscientiousness and sensitivity will benefit everyone he knows, wherever he might go. ludo 4, 3, 2, 1,' Glee Club Z, 1,' Protestant if Chapel Choir 4, 3. if SERGEANT Q DANIEL ANTHONY FEY E-4 Fremont, Ohio Constantly seen running through the countryside, Fey-dog never did figure out why he did not max the OPE tests. His flaming tennis balls, exploding shaving cream cans, and cooking classes will make. Dan remembered in Epsilon Quad. Catholic Choir 4, Sport Parachute Club 3, Scuba Club 3, 2, Cycling Club 2, 100 Mile Club 3, 2, 1, Sigma Delta Psi 2, 1, Engineering Forum 2, Gourmet Group 1. CAPTAIN CHRIS STEPHEN FERGUSON C-4 Dayton, Ohio "Dirty Ferg" combined the perception of Mark Twain and aggressiveness of a Musketeer in delightfully attacking institutional or individual shortcomings via Pointer Magazine, While effortlessly living up to his pen name, Chris more importantly came, and grad- uated, as Chris. Film Seminar 1, POINTER Magazine 2, 1, Q, yi Military Affairs Seminar 2, Aero-Astro 5 Club 1, Gourmet Group 1. A ' LIEUTENANT lOHN PATRICK FlEDLER F-4 Glendale, California john joined F-Troop straight from the sunny beaches of Califor- nia. As one of the TEX boys, hewas equally at home in academics, athletics, or any of the numerous parties the Fraternity threw. A better friend no one ever had. Hockey 4, 3, Drama Seminar 4, 3, Span- -,ni ish Club 4, CPRC3. M, i 1 " iw. " I BREW' CAPTAIN P1 :PE PETER IAMES FERRARA D-4 Devon, Pennsylvania A round and furry little man, P.l. graveled in axle grease and brake shoes more'than in books. Rarely caring, accidentally excel- ling, Frazz pounded out the loplin tunes off-tune and out of time, and, oh, he might have won the war! Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Basketball 'lg' -5,-.ii Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, Rabble-Rouser 2, 1, f" i 1 li. Sailing Team 4, 3, Hop Bands 4, 3, 2. LIEUTENANT PATRICK GERARD FINDLAY H-2 Hinckley, New York Mistakes have been rare to Pat especially in mechanics. His aca- demic promise was only overshadowed by his willingness to help his classmates. If there is ever to be a bridge across the Atlantic it will probably be built by Pat. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Instructor Group 2, 1,' French Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts Forum -sg-ui 4, 3, 2, 1, Gourmet Group 1, CPRC 2, 1. ,Z - P 1 uh tsl LIEUTENANT "' f -' ' 459 ,Lfzi 42 4, an-ff f Q ga - Q 5, .,ff ,,:.v, Ji, , M 21,g M - ,-, 1 yy , We ,ae an gg, Nw :-f Mmwfffirybv ,lk 9 PETER KING FIOREY I-2 East Hartford, Connecticut With a remarkable love of life that manifests itself as respect for all men, an avid interest in music, or a harmony between computer and man, Pete will continue to inspire those around him as he has at West Point. IN - Cadet Band 4, ig Aero-Astro Club 3, 2,' Music Seminar -1, 3, 2. LIEUTENANT ' I MICHAELIOHN FITZGERALD E-3 Mount Kisco, New York Mike's perserverance and dedication to wrestling for Army char- acterizes a unique determination in his everyday life. His friendly attitude and unscllishness has earned Father Fitz the respect of all his classmates. Success is inevitable. Wrestling 4, J, 2, I,' Scoutrnasters Coun- t il 4, 2, l,' Engineering forum I. LIEUTENANT lOl-IN DAVID FISCHER C-'I HuntsvilIe,Alabama Everyone knew what "D" in lohn's name meant, including the Dean, but he always managed to grasp the illusive tenth. The Plant's world revolved around his greengirl, guns and jersey. He's a true leader, true friend, and a true goat, Pistol Team 4, 3, Pistol Club 4, Out- Q xg door Sportsmens Club J, 2, 1, Ring and I 5 Crest Committee 3, 2, 7. N ' LIEUTENANT BRIAN DOUGLAS FITZPATRICK I-1 Portland, Oregon Out ol the Oregon country came Fitz. He lived up to the phrase he coined, "Maxi", in every area of cadet endeavors. A friend to all, Fitz will go far in life - after all, once a striver, always a striver. Skiing 4, Cadet Band 35 Track 3, Brigade Wrestling Champ 3, Engineering Forum nga.. I l' EI-IE1 I1 -1 - 2. CAPTAIN - - - 2 r ' THOMAS CLAIRE FISER A-2 McClure, Ohio Hailing f-rom the small town ol McClure, Ohio, "Fise" is pure- bred Midwest, Usually found playing hoop, he was an asset to company intramurals. Tom will be missed by A'2 but great things are expected of him after graduation. HOWITZER 2, 1,-A 0-Ast Cl b3,' 9 German Club 1g Geolinlgy Clulgg. U . X' 'v 'Eg CAPTAIN O' ' f THOMAS MOWREY FIX H-4 Alexandria,Vlrginia From his youth to old age "T" has not let academics hinder his organizational ability nor theatrical talents. Both are near perfect after 4 years, these alone will make him a resounding success. Cardinal Newman Forum 3, Secretary 2, President 7,' HOWITZER Photographer 4, Catholic Choir 45 Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. X szkcwsir V 461 MICHAEL DOUGLAS FLETCHER B-2 Troy, Ohio Fletch . . , practical jokes . , . famed magic finger. . . fastest slide rule in the Corps , . .charter member of the B-2 "boys", . , dating service . . . distinctively outrageous laughter . . . A great friend to many, many guys. Corps of Engineers all the way and a surefire success. Cadet Band 4, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, Wrestling 4, 3, Honor Rep- resentative 2, Regimental Investigating 1 , ,' Officer 1. 0, A 4 .Eiga CAPTAIN L 'F HAROLD D, FLOYD II A-4 Great Falls, Montana Harry made a lavorable impact to all that knew him. His perform- ance in academics, sports, and leadership gave all of us an excel- lent example for emulation. We will remember him as an officer, a gentleman, a cowpuncher, and a friend, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts 5 mum 4, 1. Vx CAPTAIN .X N 462 LEONARDO VICTOR FLOR A-1 Vallejo, California Affectionately known as "Who-Leo," his maturity and leadership left a mark that few cadets could equal. His academic and athletic excellence make any ambition attainable, He will be a friend for- ever to those fortunate enough to know him. Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Choir 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 1, Spanish Club 2, Military Affairs Club 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, n CPRC3, 2. ttsurfrsifwt ' GREGORY CHARLES FOGG G-3 Seligman, Missouri "There is no instance of a country having been benefited from prolonged warfare. It is only one who is thoroughly acquainted with the evils of war that can thoroughly understand the profitable way of carrying it on." - Sun Tzu Music Seminar 2, 1, Portuguese Lan- guage Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 1. LIEUTENANT IOHN ANDREW FLORIO I-4 Hyde Park, Massachusetts Bubs came to Woops to play hockey. His sharp wit and fierce competitiveness have made many friends. A true goat, Bubs' love for academics is exceeded only by that for precision drill and mar- shall music. Bubs will go far. J Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. . cf- 1' a LIEUTENANT ."' 'sv CHARLES WESLEY FORD, IR. EVZ Baltimore, Maryland Charlie spent four years at West Point telling us why he hated the Navy. Never ungrateful, Sluggo thanked the Tactical Depart- ment after his hundredth hour. In spite of losing girls, teeth and privileges, Charlie always managed to "crack" a smile, Drama Seminar 4, 3, 2, Cadet Acting Troupe 2, 1, Audio Club 3, Catholic Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4, 2, Century Club 2, 1,' Scuba Club 3, 2, Cre- ative Writing Seminar 1, Skiing 4. LIEUTENANT DAVID GILBERT FORD C-7 Wallingford, Connecticut Doc, a nickname Dave acquired due to his extracurricular activi- ties has never heen known to let academics or the tactical depart- ment to interfere with his chief interests: women, wine, and song. 'However much to the dismay of the C47 derelicts, Doc is often afflicted with that scourge of mankind - love. SERGEANT BENIAMIN CLARK FREAKLEY F-2 Woodstock, Virginia Ben breezed into the ZOO and became mixed up in anything that happened. His boundless energy was soon channeled into Rugby as he blazed the trail for a sizable contingent of ZOO Rug- gers. The Army has inherited an incurable optimist. Rugby 4, J, 2, 7, HOWITZER Staff 4, 3, 2, History Editor 7, Cadet Hop Bands 2, 1, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum Battalion Representative 2. CAPTAIN ROBERT LYNN FRANK D-l Waterloo, Iowa "Where is he now?" "l don't know, try Cornwall." That's our 'Little Man,' the quiet, modest, low-profiled ghost of D-1. He found Utopia right here in our Hudson Valley and will surely make his own breaks in the future. chimp Club 4, 3, me Club 4. 0 CAPTAIN PHILIPIULIAN FREEMAN H-2 Williamsburg, Virginia One of Australia's finest and 75's youngest, Freebie was the one who could make the most complicated subject obvious to even the most bewildered classmate. His calm and keen perception will serve him in good stead throughout his life. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Chinese 'iz' MM, 'QQ' Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Chess Club 2, 7, Fine Arts 3 p Q Forum 4, 3, 2, Geology club 3, 2, 1, " ' - 2 9 12, WKDT2, 'lj Glee Club 4. ' R -A -:'1 LIEUTENANT DOUGLAS SAMUEL FRAZIER A-3 Massena, New York "Dog" blew into West Point on a north wind. He came down from Massena to bask inthe warmth of Southern New York and to wrestle, His athletic prowess and fast friendship have made him admired and loved by everyone, 750 pound Football 4, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT DAVIDIULIUS FRENIER B-3 Rabbit Creek, Alaska Dave came down from chilly Alaska with a built-in sweater, a warm friendship, and a formula for success proven by his own achievement. Regardless of the situation, Dave will always be the best man to turn to for respected advice. Outdoor Sportsman 3, 2, 7, Goat-Engi- neer Footballg Mathematics Forum 4, 3, ' Y BUGLE Norfs 4, 3, 2, Assistant farm, 1,- 2, 7, CPRC3, 2, State Rep. 7. ' CAPTAIN 463 STEVEN GEORGE FRUSCELLA C-3 Oneonta, New York Steve has just the right amount of those qualities we all wish we had. As an athlete, a scholar, or a prankster, Steve could meet any situation his luck would hand him, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Academy Exchange Committee 2,' Wrestling 4, 3,' Catholic Squad-Regimental Representative 1, . W ludo2,1, m LIEUTENANT 9 ROBERT STEVEN FU RST B-4 Oregon City, Oregon With the world as a playground, a girl in every port, Steve rolled into campus. Doggedly he conquered Plebe math, physics, juice and G.E. while playing tackle on the Goat Team. Only Jeannie could conquer this Airborne Ranger Infantryman, Swimming 4, Pml. Choir 4, 3, Mil. Affs. Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2,' Scout Masters Council 3, Scuba Club 3, Goat-Engineer Football. LIEUTENANT 464 AUGUST JOSEPH FUCCI C42 Washington, New jersey "Fuch" was C-2's silver platter baseball player, which shined almost as much as his HALF-mooned romances with either girls or cars. With Auggie's easygoing nature and his unbeatable sense of humor he was and will remain a friend to all. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, WKDT2, 1. Q LIEUTENANT IOHN SCOTT FLJRMAN B-2 Fond du Lac, Wisconsin A genius in firearms and art, Furdog bestowed his talents upon B-2 with a flourish for the bizarre. A striver militarily and socially, Furdog never flinched when battling OPE, and will be remembered as a buddy with a smile. Pistol Club 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 3, 2, lg Riding Club 3g Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3 , 3, Cardinal Newman Forum 1, POINTER X mix? 3, 2. 'N X.-,get -Q UEUTENANT ' 1 DONALD ANGELO GAGLIANO H-1 Chicago, Illinois ln the Italian tradition, Don came to conquer. With a rare sense of humor and his eye on med school, our company Don juan set the standard, both in academics and in the real life. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Q., 'gig SCUSA 3, 2, 1g Ski Club 4, 3, 2, lg Russian i q Club 4, 3, 2, 1. II' Q Sl lijgi LIEUTENANT KEITH DEAN GAINES E-3 Fullerton, California Keith was a hive-century man with enough character to loan it out at low interest. His non-stop wit, humor, and pull-out factor meant never a dull moment around him. Above all, Keith was a TOAD for all seasons, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Hop Committee 4, , qi Vice-Chairman 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Q 'U' Choir 4, 3, 2. LIEUTENANT 4 4 PATRICK IOHN GALLAGHER E-3 Erie, Pennsylvania His hair often went uncut, but never went unnoticed. His proud Irish ancestry had taught him to run at the mouth, but not on the track. Through four long years that were none too sqft, "P.J." worked his shamrocks off. Karate Team 4, Ring and Crest Commit- QE? ,im tee 4, 3, 2, 1, American Culture Seminar 51" 5 Q 'l 2, CPRC3, 2, 1. ji: i r l ug , is, LIEUTENANT YA STEVEN HAROLD GARLAND E-2 Hephzibah, Georgia Man strives for perfection and only two men have reached it, Garland's one of them. Men the world over lprimarily at West Pointl have often met his wrath, upperclassmen as well as smacks. His Duty: GOD, Country, and Family. Track 4, 3, Trap and Skeet Club 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student Union 2, 20 Mile Swim Club 2, Company HOWITZER Repre- sentative 1, German Club 4, Mountai- 1 xo neering Club 2. 5 0 5 CAPTAIN ' 66 JEFFREY RAY GARDNER E-1 Caribou, Maine ln jeff we see a man who excels in everything. Whether in athlet- ics or academics, if he desires to win, he usually will. His determi- nation, abilities and good humor will allow him to win in whatever he chooses to do. Ski Club 1, Handball Club 4, Volleyball Djs xi Club 1, CPRC 3, 2, I LIEUTENANT A IOHN BALTZLY GARVER Ill G-3 Strasburg, Ohio Mixing cynicism with humor john kept us laughing. He spent his free time contemplating the meaning of existence. . . no answers yet. A real friend to most, a prophet of truth to others, he was nonetheless respected by all. Zlyyng Club 2, 1, Skiing 4, 3, Lacrosse 4, 3, D I I 1 '? LIEUTENANT ' EDWARD OLEN GARLAND D-2 Phoenix, Arizona Whether athletics, academics, or adventure, Ed's freedom of thought coupled with his natural abilities set him apart from his contemporaries. Ed emerges West Point an individual for which there is no mold, commanding his mind and bounrl for success. German Club 4, 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Cadet , Band 4, 3, Ski Patrol 1, Goat-Engineer Football, Ski Instructor 1, SCUSA 1. A 5 CAPTAIN A A A M' RAYMOND EARL GARVEY, lll F-2 Littleton, Colorado Ray came to "Woops" from God's Country, Colorado. His, "They won't slug us all . . X' attitude reflected his optimism for the future, undaunted in the face of personal obstacles, Ray placed friend above self, an attribute to be admired by all. Chess Club 4, 3, 2, Geology Club 4, 3, Dialeclic Society 4. 'Fw-yy!! "' Q-5533: LIEUTENANT " ' DENNIS MICHAEL GASSERT H-3 Lebanon, Pennsylvania Known throughout H-3 by any name but Dennis, Cass-ock was a very warm friend to all. Neither a dismal triathlon season or incur- ring Emil and Ed's wrath for his nocturnal noise-making kept his grin away. We all wish him the best. Astronomy Club 2, Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, Qs XO French Club 3, 2. I LIEUTENANT A 0 DAVID ERNEST GECK G-'I El Paso, Texas Dave's knack for always being right is infuriating but a smart man knows bet- ter than to bet against him twice. For all his high marks if they could somehow Q i i Q quantify his capacity for friendship it 5 , would be his finest grade. X W LIEUTENANT A A L X' CHRISTOPHER JAMES GASTON F-1 Portville, New York Chris always managed a laugh, despite D-lists, slugs, and donat- ing both shoulders to science. Rugger and party-man, CJ. worked hard at everything. "Gastogne" looks ahead with optimism and confidence to meeting each of life's challenges and opportunities. wicor 4, Rugby Football Club 3, 2, 1, ski , , Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1, Academy -.ug I- Exchange. Y. LIEUTENANT I t. .Q - MICHAEL GREGORY GENETTI D-4 Laurel, Maryland If you ever needed a laugh during hard times, Genetts always had one. A guy who never let academics get in the way of his edu- cation, love life extraordinaire, Big Mike can't do anything less than succeed in life. Aeronautics and Astronautic Club 2, f Mathematics Forum 3, Cadet Public Rel- ations Council 2, State Representative 1, Q Volleyball Club 2, Cardinal Newman f' 5 Forum Regimental Representative 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1, First Cap- tain's Forum 3, 2, Parish Council Vice- Chairman 1. ln'!x.x tv- - CAPTAIN KEVIN WAYNE GAYLOR H-2 Alexandria, Virginia Master of satiric and sometimes cynical wit, Kevin rode the thin line between the blatantly obvious and the ineffectively obscure both as POINTER editor and as cadet, ln a world of apparent idiocy he was the shining flare of reason. , POINTER 4, 3, 2, Editor-in-Chief 1. LIEUTENANT Q' KENNETH IOSEPH GEORGE H-1 South Plainfield, New jersey in an uphill battle with academics, Ken earned his star the hard way. He was always short of money, but never short of friendship. His tailgate parties were the ultimate, as is the respect and admira- tion accorded him. - Audio Club 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, ,,, 2, 1, Soccer 4, Indoor Track 4, 3, Out- - door Track 4, 3, Goat-Engineer Football, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Cardinal New- man Forum 1, Engineering Forum 1, HopCommittee2,1,HOWlTZER2, ' Photography Editor 1. LIEUTENANT 46 7 IAMES HUGO CERBERMAN I-'l El Campo, Texas lames can throw the fastball and forkball, and not juft on the baseball field. But he'll still put his pants on one leg at a time when he leaves the corps and the diamond for diamonds on something sweeter in life. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1,' Music Seminar 2, 1, ' , Ar-ro-Astro Club 2, 1, Flying Club 2, 1. :egg ,J 'Q' ' r r '55 LIEUTENANT . Q' , " A LARRY LYNN CHORMLEY G-4 Atlanta, Georgia Poglegging his way through Cadetdom, the Ghrom has punched, talked, cajoled, and above all, studied his heart out at Woops. Always one to look calmly at a situation, Larry has been a true friend to many expecting little in return. Chinese Club 4, 3, Cycling Club 2, 1, Debate Council 3, 2, President 1,' Scuba lm -'yu - m cut, 1. W LIEUTENANT " 468 CARL EUGENE GERHISER E-4 Midland,Texas Carl came out of Houston with a smile as big as Texas, If you met him you couldn't help but like him and be impressed by his ability. He is one of those lun loving people that E-4 will never be able to replace. WKDT Radio 4, 3, 2, Chief Engineer lg R A 9 Fine Ang Forum 3, 2, scusfi 1, Scuba Club 3, 2, Gourmet Group 1. 'ie' -"Y CAPTAlN FRED DEAN GIANAKOUROS A-'l Vestal, New York Quick to help out his "boodies" lexcept in academicsl, Gino will be remembered by all in A-1. His desire will bring him to great heights in the Infantry, if A-1 is offered. Creek, may the poop always flow your way. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2,' Glee Club 4, Military gffairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, Qs X. 0 CAPTMN A J. RALPH DALE CHENT l-3 Columbus, Georgia Ralph came to West Point with a keen eye for shooting and a wit to match. Life is anything but dull when Ralph is around, yet his seriousness and dedication will benefit the Army as well as those who know him. I Rifle 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, Li 1, Vice-Pres. 2, Scuba Club 2, Spanish Club 2, Aero-Astro Club 2, LIEUTENANT ' LARRY DUANEGIBBS H-4 Atlanta, Georgia Larry came to "Woops" with a hearty laugh, a love of beautiful women and mellow scotch, and a helping hand for a friend's prob- lems. There may have been better scholars, better athletes, better others, but there were no better men. . . Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, Spanish Club 4, 3, Photo Seminar 3, HOWITZER 2, Riding Club 2, 1, Cycling Club 2, 1, Rifle Club 4, Scuba Club 2, 3, Rabble Rouser 4. LIEUTENANT SLOAN DUNCAN GIBSON IV A-3 Kirkland, Washington Sonny . . . a man of conviction, a man who knows what he wants. A professional in the true sense of the word, always reach' ing for and achieving seemingly unattainable goals. The Army will be fortunate to have him in her midst. Wrestling 4, Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2g Plebe Clee Club President 4, Human Relations Council 4, 3, Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' CPRC 3, 2, 'l,' Fourth Class System Committee 3. CAPTAIN rules... if IOHN ROBERT GILBERT A-'l Portland, Oregon lohn came with as much determination as anyone ever had. Between his Pipes, workouts and Art poop sessions, he had little time lor anything else. At home in any bar, and one ol the Corps' marathon men - lohn will be remembered hy all. Cadet Pipe and Drum Band 2, Pipe Major 1,' Military Affairs Club 2. LIEUTENANT IEFFREY ROBERT GILLIG C-'I Fostoria, Ohio Throughout his years as a cadet less has been seen in nearly every rugby game, as well as the parties that followed, Whether he is traveling during the summer or skiing during the winter, less is always ready to roust. I Rugby Club 3, 2, 'lj skiing Club 3, 2. N E SERCEANT ,M M ,Nw 70 MARK RUSSELL GIROLAMO I-4 Yorktown Heights, New York Mark came to us from across the Hudson. Always looking for that "good deal," G.O. managed to negotiate his academic and military obstacles with a high degree of proficiency. A friend to all,' Mark's personality will ensure success in life. Honor Committee 2, Secretary 15 Math Forum 2, WKDT 4g SLUM AND GRAVY 4, Ski Club 3, 2, SCUSA 1g Spanish Club 'ls x9 I 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. Q .X lg CAPTAIN , MICHAEL RAY GIRRARD E-1 La Grande, Oregon To command men is a privilege and a responsibility. It requires leadership. Mike is a leader. Integrity, courage, all the traits of a great leader are his. Wherever destiny finds him, he will be leading men. Ski Team 4, German Club 3, Scuba Club 1, yi 2, 1. Q LIEUTENANT ' -X . - JAMES KEATLEY GIVEN III B-3 Verona, Wisconsin Acknowledged as the "Pinger," jimmy brought comedy to per- 'version and revealed talents for creative debauchery. He would attack any challenge with unrestrained vigor whether it be aca- demics, sports, helping a friend or spirited nonsense. There was never a dull moment. Fourth Class Clee Club, Protestant 5 9 Chapel Choir 4, 3g Cree Club 3, 2, 1, BUCILE NOTES Business Manager 2, 1, Q ff'-F' ' -is Goat-Engineer Footbalk CPRC 3, State Y ' ' Rep. 1. CAPTAIN ELMER GARY GLADE B-Z Fremont, California One of the finest guys alive. Forever fighting the English Depart- ment Gary beat the M1A1 theme. It has been a privilege for us to know him. Always willing to help anyone, Gary will be an out- standing contribution to the Army. Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1, Hunting Club 3, 25 Information Detail 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. X LIEUTENANT IAMES PARKER GLASSER B-4 Scottsdale, Arizona "limbo" has been a man of integrity and one a friend could count on. At home in flight-suit or wet-suit, his search for adven- ture will take him far, but he'll remain close to the hearts of his comrades in grey. Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sport Parachute Club 3, Astro!Aero Club 3, 2, 1, Flying gf Club 2, 1. s 1 LIEUTENANT if MANUEL EDUARDO GONZALEZ-MARET I-1 Miami, Florida Manny, a persevering and tenacious cadet, will be remembered for his mature leadership and unselfish friendship. He was dynamic among subordinates while unequaled among equals. His devotion to the Corps and his profession will doubtless lead to a successful career. Riding Club 2, 1, Riding Team 2, Debate Forum 4, Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineer- U I I Q ing Forum 1, 5 , LIEUTENANT V K M, RUSSELL WILLIAM GLENN C-4 Bridgeport, Connecticut Russ never felt there was a task too great for him to accomplish. He always seemed to find the time to enjoy himself without sacri- ficing his academics or anything else. As a friendly and capable sort, he should go far. . ski Club 3, 2, 1, Riding Club 3, 2, 1, Cer- ii! ng... gg' man Language Club 3, 2, Photography ' .QL 'l Club 3, Goat-Engineer Football, Fine I VLQSIEJH. ArtsForum2, l ' ' :F P LIEUTENANT ROBERTIUDSON GOODMAN D-3 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Having been in the Army for 21 years, Bob is pretty used to the life. After spending plebe year in the rack, he knuckled down to pass PE tests on the first try and to achieve academic mediocrity. Military Affairs Club 2, 1, Film Seminar 2, 1, Hop Bands 2. LIEUTENANT - .pvihmsx IOSEPH GOLDBERG G-'I Wynnewood, Pennsylvania Here is a news anchorman who floundered in History . . . a shaky mathematician who rarely missed with the horses. Walking to A,l. or letting to Boca Raton, lim shared with us Gentiles a pas- sion for success in life and a never ending quest for good times. Hop Committee 3, 2, 1, jewish Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 1, WKDT 3, 2, News P Director 1, Lacrosse 4, 3. 'x LIEUTENANT KEITH DOUGLAS GORDON D-2 Harvey, Illinois Known for his warmth and sincerity, and notorious for his wit, Keith lanced us all with a true picture of ourselves. In our hearts, though, we will always remember him as a soldier and a true friend. Information Detail 4, 3, 2, Engineering Qs yi Forum 3, 2, 1, Karate Club 2, 1, SCUSA 1. LIEUTENANT fi' 4 RICHARD STEWART GOURLEY F-2 Seattle, Washington Known for living life with gusto, Reef-crasher was never too busy to help a friend. As ZOO-Keeper, Dick kept the "Basic Con- cepts" in mind. With his dedication to principle and perseverance, he will most surely find success. Ski Team 4, Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1,' Ski Instruc- tor 3, 2, l,' Sailing Team 4, 3, 2, Scuba Club J, 2, 1,' CPRC 3, 2, 1, Class Commit- tee 2, 1. CAPTAIN DALEALAN GREEN D-4 Davison, Michigan "Greenjeans" got involved. That about sums up Dale's personal- ity. Batman and Robin serials, "The Gospel Twelve," and Debbie were the treasures of his heart. A hard worker, ready to help, if you could get him away from his Green-girl. Dialectit' Society 3, 2, 1, Archaeology 'fs Q Seminar 4, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher3, 1, Fellowship ofChristian X B S Athletes J, 2, r. -X ' LIEUTENANT 72 LEONARD ALBERT GRASSO A-I Haverhill, Massachusetts "Layback" Lennie was the type of cadet one can not forget, he was never one to pass up a chance to hit the rack. His temper with academics will never be forgotten, especially those times when his books took flights across the room. Honor Representative2 1-Fine Arts cg f ' ' ' fmt? Forum 4, 3, 2. -gg . K'- , U ." 'Q LIEUTENANT I STEVEN ROY GRIMES G-3 Matteson, Illinois Neither being a regimental champion in handball nor having stripes firstie year could change FG. Never having a bad word for anyone, PT's winning smile and kind-hearted manner made him a true friend to all gophers in the frat. PistolTeam 4, DialecticSociety4, Mlm lun Behavior Science Club 2, Math Forum 3, , 1 CPRC 2, 1,' Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2,' Engineering Forum 4, 2, Aero-Astro Club 2, Chess Club 4,' Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2. E LIEUTENANT IAMES MORRIS GRAYSON E-3 Nashville, Tennessee Gentleman lim brought the easygoing best of the South to Yan- kee-surrounded West Point. His door was always open to friends, and his mind always open to suggestions for daring fun. West Point's loss will be the world's gain. Track 4, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, Ring and Crest Committee, Regi- mental Representative 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby Football 4, 2, Class Committee 2, CPRC 3, 2, 1. OKPTAIN EDWARD JOHN GRIMM H-3 Broadview Heights, Ohio If the way was west, Grimmo went east and would be waiting for you. He was an uncanny man, an amazing character, Even the Greek would lose a bet with Ed, The last was his style, and to win, his flair. 0 xi Bridge Club 2, President 1. 0 LIEUTENANT A 0- THOMAS MATTHEW GROSS D-1 Wapakoneta, Ohio "T," the man with a smile andthe unfanny ability to always gel by with little effort twell, almost alwaysl. Has been a stalwart rug- ger, weekend runner, and party man. He always puts forth a joint effort to make people smile. Rugby Club 3, 2, 1,' 750 lb. Football 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club 2, 7. LIEUTENANT ROBERT ESTES GROSSMAN E-1 Des Plaines, Illinois Bob is the type ol person that doesn't force himself on you. He listens to, and understands what others have to say, His smooth approach with people is matched by an ability to leave a marked impression of good will, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' POINTER 4, 3, 2, U5 9 7, SCUSA 1,' Catholic Representative 1. 0 Q LIEUTENANT A A qt, 473 4 RICHARD WILSON GROVES l-l-2 Heidelberg, Germany Never predictable is probably the best way to describe Dick. He ran be very serious or just as likely seriously putting you on. Being the Groovy photographer he is, Dick never loses sight of the big picture. scusfi i, French Club 4, 3, 2, President To ., 1, Marathon 1, 7 LIEUTENANT -' 1 IACKGEORGEGULDEN F-1 Trenton, New jersey An effervescent personality, undying devotion and glowing warmth makes "The Smack" friendship personified. Many have had the privilege to call him a friend and his presence is one thing whiz h will be rlearly missed by all. Le Good Luck, Friend, Cross Country 4, 3, Track 4, Scoutmas- ax X ter's Council 2, 1, Sigma Delta Psi 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 2, Q J ,y 1, HOVVITZER Photography 4, 3. LIEUTENANT 74 THOMAS RICHARD GRUBBS F-4 Norfolk, Virginia ' Whether reading his Post or under his green girl, Grubbsy showed us all up by never studying. From Augustiner's to Dooley's, this true friend and big bud of the frat reached out for all the gusto he could get. Football Manager 3, Math Forum 4, 3, 2,- Bridge Club 2, Gourmet Group 1, Class Q Committee 1. LIEUTENANT 1 ..,. . KARLIOSEPH GUNZELMAN B-2 Kenmore, New York "Gunner" always was helpful to others. ln his many First Ser- geant related duties there was always KarI's booming voice to help him in getting the job done. His diligence at West Point will serve him well in the Army. Bridge Club 1, Dialectic Society 3, 2, E Football 4, Goat-Engineer Football. :fa 4.. . f Q cAPTAiN .r ' f' IAY STEPHEN GRUSKOVVSKI A-4 Littleton, Massachusetts Sports, academics, fun - loves to meet people, especially from Boston. ls an eligible bachelor! ARMOR, "You have to think at 30 per." 750 Pound Football 4, 3, 2, Captain 1,- Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, if Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, FCA 4, 3, 2, 1, F LIEUTENANT PETER LORENTZ GUTH C-2 Hershey, Pennsylvania Each passing day served to reaffirm our belief that human potena tial knows no limit. Wielding exceptional intellect and wisdom, Pete will have to search for bigger challenges to conquer in the future, in the Army and grad school. SLUM AND GRAVY 4, 3, 2, Editor-in- !lll Chief 1, Geology Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1, Ring and Crest 4, Regimen- talChairman 3,2, 1, Distinguished -F ' Cadet 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. F1 ' LIEUTENANT STEVEN CILBERTGUTHRIE D-2 Ft. Benning, Georgia Arlo spent a lot of time in "Alice's Restaurant" but never could find "Alice" - or "Canuck," His meticulous organization and neat- ness allowed him to excel while still remain one of the "boys," A true frit-nd, Arlo will indeed find success. SCUSA 3, 2, 1, Vice-Chairman 1,' Fine Arts Forum J, 2, 1,' Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Ski Club J, 2, 1,' Scuba Club 3, Acad- emy Exchange 2,' POINTER 4, 3, CAPTAIN ROBERT RUSSELL HADDEN I-4 Mound, Minnesota "Chilly" came to West Point with a determination sure to see him through. With a golf club in hand, "Chilly" battled his way through four years of academics. His warm, quiet nature and dedi- cation guarantee him success in the future. Dialectic Society 3, 2, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, Coll' 4, LIEUTENANT VINCENT FRANCIS GWIAZDOWSKI H-4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Coming from Philadelphia, Vince knew dances anybody would want to know. Many girls were swept off their feet by his fancy footwork, quick talking, and gleaming red hair. He never let a good time pass. A true friend when needed. Football 4, 2,' Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Glee Club 1, LIEUTENANT PETER EDWARD HAGLIN C-1 Minneapolis, Minnesota Pete "Knees" Haglin won't be remembered as a striver or aca- demic stalwart, 'cause he tends to look on the lighter side of life. Yet when it counted, Pete proved he could get the job done come laundry or high water. Soccer 4,' Sailing 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1, Us X HOVVITZER 2, Sports Editor 1. I LIEUTENANT BRUCE CHARLES HAAS G-'l Wayne, New jersey Bruce displayed his clear thinking in all areas from politics and sports to investments. Even though he decided to invest in Pan Am and root for the Mets, his decision making ability and insight should lead to a sterling army career. Golf 4, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Engineering Forum 3, ,X - Architectural Seminar 1, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2, 1. 1. , U r'-' ' LIEUTENANT r 4 BRIAN FRANCIS HAIG l-1 Washington, D.C. Although a true goat, Brian found time to help a friend, party all night, hit the rack or indulge in a "little card game." A guy who will go far, Pinkie will always be considered a friend to all who know him. Lacrosse 4, 3, Soccer 4g Portuguese Club 3, Astronomy Club 3, Car Committee 1, LIEUTENANT 475 4 MICHAEL ERROL HAITH I-3 Alexandria, Virginia Mike is the kind of guy to try almost anything and yet never fail to get caught. While he may have been only one step ahead of the Tac Department, he fared well with the Dean. Football 4, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 2, 1, CPRC 3. LIEUTENANT BRADLEY CHARLES HALL C-3 Colorado Springs, Colorado Brad has a sense of humor that you'll never forget, especially if you've been one-of his victims. His goal is to become a millionaire and once he sets his mind to something, it gets done, one way or the other. Fencing 4, ludo 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Public 151' H., 'ggi Relations Council 3, 2, 1. WH, fit' -lf :l jIz:u UEUTENANT fa? -"5?'3E 76 GARY MARVIN HALE A-3 Kirbyville, Texas Gary came from the backwoods of Texas to make his presence felt, Like all good Texans, he excelled in hunting and storytelling: somehow the two mixed. "Dirt" will be remembered for his love of life and devotion to God. O Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, President 1, Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 4235 J . G- -.1 ' ., I ' - Q LIEUTENANT A V' LAWRENCE ROBERT HALLER A-1 San lose, California Always a man with which to be reckoned with, Larry has sur- vived all Woops has to offer. Through fair and foul, never could a more loyal friend be found. With many good wishes -Sally Fourth into the Real World. Protestant Chance! Choir 4, 3, Protestant Acolyte 4, 3, SLUM AND GRAVY 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, President 1, UEUTENANT THOMAS IUDSON HALE B-4 Falls Church, Virginia A traveled gentleman from Virginia, this man brought his quick wit and good humor to a place devoid of such things. With his mind his own, and his direction firm, it is with pride that one can call Tom "friend." Football 4, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1,' Sunday School Superintendent 2, 1, X4 Goatafngineer Football, Rugby 3, 2, 1. 'X LIEUTENANT Q2 WAYNE FORD HALLCREN C-4 Arlington, Virginia Floating among the upper strata of society, Wayne proves him- self to be a true bon-savant. Either at home, in the ballroom or on the athletic field, Wayner sets an example of smoothness few of us can match. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Protestant Sunday School Us yi Teacher 4, 3g Spanish Club 3, 2,' Ski Club V 4, 3, 2, 15 Cadet Public Relations Council x 0 N 3, State Representative 2, Area Repre- ' " sentative 1, LIEUTENANT H a QW V , " , ' f ,,,. i 4 3 a 478 . , , I ROGER MARK HAMILTON E-3 Hampton, Virginia West Point stud, all-American diver, muscle beach hero, "Big Dog" was all this and more, just ask Duncan. Nevertheless he won't be remembered for his carrot top or for stealing your cook- ies, but for his winning ways with "young" girls. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, Russian Club 2, 1, Fourth Class 0, XC ' Systems Committee 2. S LIEUTENANT CRAIG BRADLEY HANFORD C-4 Washington, D.C. From the "block" he came to this citadel against change, bring- ing change, and a love for people. His hopes are that he at least chipped the grey wall. His next destinations: the Army, and the "block," two more citadels. Football Manager 4, Wrestling 4, Karate Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, 3, Computer Forum 4, Secretary 3, 2, 1, WKDT Staff 3, , Z, 1, Track Manager 4, 3, Head Manager 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, CPRC 3, 2, CIC Minority 1, German Club 4, 3, S .6323 -55.3. LIEUTENANT ANDREW THOMAS HAMLIN G-2 Springfield, Virginia Never afraid to speak his mind, Andy has become a legend in his own time, On or off the athletic field, he always managed to stay one step ahead. His strong determination will ensure his success in the future. Wrestling 4, 3, Scout Master's Council 4, rg-H' 3- til' 22: I ' lif- --n - "1 LIEUTENANT , ' PATRICK DOMINIC HANLY l-2 Highland Falls, New York Pat came with a NYC accent and left humming the Rose of Texas, His wizardry in Plebe math earned a few extra weeks of school, When it came to academics, Pat was better off hooking balls for the Rugby Team, Catholic Choir 4, Glee Club 4, Rugby Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football, K? Spanish Club 2. Nc LIEUTENANT K V CHARLES OLIVER HAMMOND F-2 Canaan, New Hampshire Charlie started winning the battle against academics as soon as it started. He was always willing to help others. With his quick wit and friendly smile Charlie was well suited to life in the Zoo. Engineering Forum 1, German Club 4, 3, . Us 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. A N LIEUTENANT KURT WILLIAM HANSEN l-4 Gresham, Oregon Whether falling five floors or banging up bicycles, "Suicide Heidi" kept on truckin'. A leading member of the Dean's "other list," Kurt was also a hammock-swinging, Rascal-riding leader of the Top of the Terrace clique. French Club 2, 1, German Club 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 1, HOWITZER Photo Staff 2, 1, SLUM AND GRAVY Staff 3, 2, Pho- tography Seminar 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1, Hunting Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 2, 1, Q Riding Team 1, Scuba Club 1, Skeet and Trap Team 3, 2, V Pres. 1, Wrestling 3. '4f,g:?. I X 565 UEUTENANT ' 47 HARRY CRITZ HARDY G-4 Miami, Florida With four years of military school already under his belt, Critz continued rather than began. Along with his guitar, weight-lifting and drinking antics, "Hard Dog" will be remembered for infusing all those around him with his constant cheerfulness and "good spirits." , D fiat? German Club 4, 3, 2, 1. if? . t- gg ,. . Q LIEUTENANT ' ' BRADLEY MCLEAN HARRIS D-4 Muskogee, Oklahoma Our easygoing "Okie from Muskogee" came to the "Delta Quad" gang for some grad school and quickly made friends with everyone. "Hooker" leaves with 300 happy "area hours" and the ability and desire to make it to the top. Baseball 2g Debate Council and Forum 2,1,'SCUSA 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, Astronomy Club 3, Karate Club 2, Ski Q 0 Club 3, French Club 2, Cadet Public Rel- ations Council 3, 2. X LIEUTENANT 480 STEVEN MICHAEL HARNOIS A-2 Bristol, Rhode Island Steve came as a Rhode Islander with a "8aaston" accent. Devo- tion to duty, enthusiasm, and desire, encouraged Steve to spend 5 years in this Happy Highland Home. Cheyenne, known for his friendship, will leave A2 in quest of success, Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1. LIELJTENANT ,ffeqmsh . s, we Q' ROBERTIAMES HARREN H-4 East Meadow, New York Searching for a military career, Bob sought West Point for its ide- als of discipline, integrity, and patriotism, Following the less taken path he found instead, the passions of the bottle, the bed, and the ballad. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, Football 1, French Club 4, 3, German Club 3. LIEUTENANT DARRYL LOYD HARRIS B-2 Tacoma, Washington Cool as a cucumber, Darryl entered West Point with the idea of taking it easy, He soon learned West Point's ways and did his best. Big D's weekends were filled with girls, the band and the rack. BehavioralScience Club 4 3 2 1' Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, Custodian 1,'lce lilolckey 2, qs X. Indoor and Outdoor Track 4, 3, Student f Council on United States Affairs 2, 1. 'LIEUTENANT GEORGE CHESLEY HARRIS I-4 East Point, Georgia From Points East and West, Ches has outfitted himself as our own man for all seasons. His sights are set high in the Infantry. . . because that's where the ducks are. Truly from the I-4 team. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Hunting Club 3, 2, 1, Archery Club 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 3, 2, Soccer 4, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Trap and Skeet2, 7, Cycling Team 2, 1, Sailing Club 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, OuIdoorSporlsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, 4 CPRC3, 2, 1. X CAPTAIN V ARTHUR CLINTON HARROLD IR. D-2 Fort Lauderdale, Florida West Point awoke with a smile and a joke when this amiable Flo- ridian ioined the Long Gray Line. On an A.C. perpetual diet, the phone was his chief means of escape until he could "book to the big time." Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Engineering Forum 3, 2,' American Culture Seminar 3, 2,- SCUSA 2, Ski Club 2, 1, Ski Patrol 1. CAPTAIN IAMES WILLIAM HARRIS III H-3 Union, New jersey Never was there anyone who could work as hard, as often, as long and as consistently late into the night as good ole' Iames. However, never was there anyone who could break the power of Iim's "Z" field in class. Behavioral Science Club 4. Q I A LIEUTENANT . U K fu CLARENCE MICHAEL HART E-2 Paris, Texas Mike came to West Point via Aggieland. A true Texan, Mike showed "The Dogs" how to live Texas style - wine, women, and song. No task too large, Texas gave WooPoo its finest. West Point's loss will definitely be the Army's gain, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, Clee Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, Presi- Qs yi dent 1, Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3. 1 LIEUTENANT J .,,,. MARVIN WAYNE HARRISON C-2 Loogootee, Indiana It requires more than a singular ability to make it. From the Prep School to West Point it follows that Marv always held the firmness of soul founded on his confidence and the wisdom of a true scholar. Math Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 4, 3, -gm 2, 1, Engineering Forum 1, LIEUTENANT 'ai gem LARRY EUGENE HARTMAN F-2 Kalispell, Montana Wide eyed and bushy tailed Larry left Montana's Forests to ana- lyze his Life's ambitions. At West Point his cooperative attitude and sense of humor remained intact while he excelled in all aspects of cadet life. A true friend in all respects. Cadet Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sports- man Club 2, 1, Engineering Forum 1, Ski -gui Club 1. tb. P Q lg fy! i CAPTAIN "' 2---' 481 DONALD FRANK HARTLJNG E-1 Menasha, Wisconsin Don's natural ability and desire to lend a helping hand when it's most needed has had a significant impafl on those of us who have been fortunate enough to know him. He will make friends and leave lasting impressions. ' Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, President 1, Cardi- 'U nal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 Geology - Club 4, 35 Catholic Representative 2,' ! SCUSA 2, Fine Arts Drama Seminar 4g Tennis 4, Squash 4. , SERCEANT FREDERICK RAYMOND HARVEY A-4 Hays, Kansas Fred was always reaching for the good things in life, His pleasure seeking ideals led him to Iungle, Airborne, and Ranger School, the Reccndo Committee, and the Colorado National Guard Flight, The Army will truly benefit from Space Cowboy's experiences. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1 Manager, Public Informa- tion 4, 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 2, 1. o LIEUTENANT MARK ROGERS HATLEY B-4 Dallas, Texas A true Texas gentleman, this well-rounded athlete endowed the Corps with level-headedness. Mark is a diligent worker, and is motivated by a force which is satisfied with nothing less than suc- cess. This dependable man will go far in life. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. qs 9 tifuttmnt A .' GERALD lAMES HAYES IR. B-3 Hyannis, Massachusetts Gerry unselfishly made himself available for whatever we, his friends, asked of him. In doing so he has bound us in B-3 together. Few cadets have endured more frustrating experiences, but fewer still maintain Gerry's optimism, success, and respect. WKDT Radio 4, 3, Custodian 2, 1,' Hop Committee 4, 3, Human Relations Jed Council 2,' ADDlC2g POINTER 3, 2. CAPTAIN A iff CHARLES BARRETT HAVER D-3 Truth or Consequences, New Mexico Chuck came out of the loe College world to strive for military excellence. Cow year found him ranger qualified, and as a firstie, he was D-3's company commander. I wouldn't doubt the future to reveal more success in his endeavors. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Ring and Crest Commit- tee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Honor Committee 2, Vice- Chairman 1. CAPTAIN ROBERT WESLEY HAYES F-3 Rock Hill, South Carolina Enough cannot be said for "Bearcat" His unselfish service to our class, first on its Hop Committee and then as its President, has shown his outstanding qualities. With Wes at our head, the Class of '75 can't go wrong. President, Class of 1975, Class Commit- tee Chairman 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, Regimental Chairman 3,' Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2,' Track 4, Human Relations Court- cil 4, 3, CPRC3, 2, State Rep. 1. CAPTAIN ROBERT ALAN HAVILAND C-4 Stamford, Connecticut With his granite ring, "Doc" fears nothing. He often wades into deep and dark woods to hunt and fish. Besides legitimate interests, Bob also engages in after taps activities. Bob's boldness makes life exciting and prepares him for the Infantry. Chess Club 1, Cadet Public Relations Council 3, Gourmet Group lg German Language Club 4, Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, HOWITZER Representa- tive 1. SERGEANT , GEORGE HENRY HAZEL F-'l Perry, Ohio "Henri' " hopped off his john Deere in Ohio to roast F-'l beans. A hive in a goat's trou, G.H.H. challenged Aristotle, wrestled with ME electives, was Captain Bly among soccer referees, intra- mural squash "ACE," and O.K, AIRBORNE hayseed. German Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Geology Club 4, Ill 3f Car Committee. usutwfxnt 4 LESLIE NORMAN HEDDLESTON H-2 Princeton, West Virginia Les came to us tall, lean, and ready. Over many a glass of brew, we discussed the major problems of life, As a dedicated athlete and true friend, Les was admired by many. W Q Outdoor Track 4, French Club 3, 1. 0 LIEUTENANT -A W 0 MARK EDWARD HEINEN F-3 Canon City, Colorado A deep thinker, gifted with many talents, Mark will undoubtedly make an outstanding officer. A great one at winning confidence and gaining respect, he is always sensitive to others in need. Mark is a true friend and a great guy. Coat-Engineer Football, Fine Arts Forum me 4, Engineering Forum 2. :gg . 4- ft' is ,S - Q. CAPTAIN 3- '- 484 MARK OWEN HEHMEYER C-1 Saint Louis, Missouri The Moose dedicated himself to sports and spitshining over- shoes. Even the famous West Point surgeons could not keep him down. Mark's dedication and disposition will prove of great value in the future. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3. CAPTAIN THOMAS ALAN HELMS I-2 Satellite Beach, Florida "Helmut" and his sunny personality came to us from the golden shores of Florida, We will remember Tom with a cigar in his mouth and a beer in his hand - whether on the Rugby field or trotting across the area. Scuba 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby2, 1, German Club fn ' -'j 4, 3, 2. . F-' Q 'Rx t, ,Q -,gf if My LIEUTENANT ' ' ii,,i,P,: f DANIEL GEORGE HEINE D-4 Stillwater, Minnesota Dan, the perennial "Hine," will be remembered for his proclivity towards the gentler sex, aviation expertise and a close relationship with a certain "Honey" Well. A true Armor-phile, Dan will certainly inject great talent into his chosen field, Fencing 4, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, J, Cadet Band 4, Computer Forum 4, Sec- retary 2, Vice-President 1g Aeronautics and Astronautics Club 2, 1g Swimming Manager 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. ie- ...... ee- .lil ' ' nl-I LIEUTENANT F55 :Fa IOSEPH IOHN HENNESSY B-2 Seaford, New York lolo . . . Lacrosse . . . 4 years of bliss . . . honored member of the famed "B-2 BOYS" . , , picture of cynicism . . . avoid pain at all costs . . . The quick witted Long Islander made his mark at W.P. and will continue to do so on the "outside." Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Representative 2, 1, Fine Arts Film Forum 4, 3, Z. CAPTAIN ROBERTIEFFREY HENNING H-l Baltimore, Maryland lelf, a very complex, sensitive person beneath a loud exterior. Loves singing, sleeping, politics, golf and Baltimore. He speaks his mind, but his good works often go unnoticed. Wants to be wealthy too, but he's really too generous. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, SCUSA 3, 2, 1, pl xg Cree Club 2, 1. 5 . LIEUTENANT -X . STEPHEN PAUL HETZ F-4 Belmont, New York Coming from an Army background, Steve brought with him an intellect and competitive spirit which established him as a member of F Troop. Always in the thick of activities, Steve will be remem- bered as a good lriend of any who knew him. Soccer 4, CPRC 3, West Point Flying Club 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football, Vol- leyball Club 4, 3. CAPTAIN MICHAEL DANA HEREDIA B-3 Stone Mountain, Georgia Quality and refinement come naturally to Mike, perhaps it is his sense of the need for excellence, Gifted with a command of lan- guage he presents himself asking only to be judged by his deeds. No friendship was ever truer. Riding Club 4, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 1, Bible Discussion 'T , ' Group 3, 2, 1, cPRc 3, 2, 1, scusA 2. if Qu. ft"-wg CAPTAIN 9 MARK PHILLIP HERTLING I-1 St. Louis, Missouri A loyal friend to all he knew, Mark's cheery smile and friendly manner were his trademark. In and out of the swimming pool, his dedication to achieve a goal shows that he has what it takes to make it, and make it he will, Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Water Polo 4, 3, 1, Treasurer 2, Fellowship of Christian Alh- letes 4, 3, 2, 1, 5coutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Activities Committee 2, Vice Chairman , 1, Portuguese Club 4, 3, Catholic Aco- ,Raj lytes 1, Creative Writing Seminar 1. 43.323 9'-'H ' CAPTAIN fi IAMES EDWARD HICKS G-4 junction City, Kansas Though shorter than most, james made up for it by staying on top of the books. There will never oe a question of his success as long as it is measured in effort. A good cadet and an even better friend, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Behavioral Science -' 9 Club 4, 3, 2, Aero-Astronautics Club 2, 1. -2 fit 'St -lt! CAPTAIN WILLIAM THOMAS HICHFILL H-4 Douglas, Wyoming Even being a starman couIdn't make us hate Bill. Despite his irra- tional request for quiet during study time, Bill was a friend and a leader. There's no doubt that this Superhog will climb to the top of any mountain he chooses. 3,2,spanish Club3,2. .lg . .V 531 EJ: High ill! Golf 4, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Chess Club li '?""' ff. ., I 1 ,,, L' l l l ' I LIEUTENANT 485 'iw If fir: at isfwa e W g v" ly 55 ls'5 f" tr s .fi rig . m 1 .: , i gr? lwwf ,I , it Q., fi ' wg.. We A1 f , ,E Za? rv ,B , J, V. fl" GERALD DANFORTH HILL, lll D-2 Beaufort, North Carolina ll has often been said that a man can be measured by his friends. ler is one of those people everyone would like to have for a friend, always willing to help, always with a friendly smile, and Infantry! Cross Country 4g Indoor Track 4, Out- door Track 4, Sport Parachute Club 3, Karate Club 2, 7,' Ski Club 2, 7,' First Cap- tain's Forum 2, 7, Class Committee 7, Cadet Hop Band 1. LIEUTENANT JEFFREY SCOTT HILL E-2 Olympia, Washington leff seems to always be flying between New Windsor, the C.A.O. and Bn staff. But even with his extracurricular activity, he'Il always be able to do a professional and successful job. Good Luck Tread Head. Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, Scuba GX rg! f cub 4, 3, 2, Miiiiafy Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, .age 7. . sf- e ' - r ' ' 5, LIEUTENANT MARSHALL TUPPER HILLARD A-1 Westfield, Newlersey Tup streaked through cadetship carrying a torch that brightened our days. As he changed from Howard Cosell to Patton, "helmet- liner" to rabble-rouser, Reverend Billy Saul to juice-hive to beach- bum, the one we loved the most was himself. Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Choir 4, Headliners 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, Q 2, 1, 0 CAPTAIN 3 . - RICHARD ALLEN HOEFERT G-4 Lawton, Oklahoma Starting out Firstie Year, Rick stepped into the goalie slot on Army's soccer team, Both a permanent fixture in the TV room and a "hive," Rick proved to be as good-natured off the field as he was aggressive on the field, EE' ....... 4'5" Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC2, 1. Pi' LIEUTENANT gig - idea DAN THOMAS HITCHCOCK C-1 Little River, Texas West Point never saw a "real" Texan 'til it met Dan Tom, He came to Woops, a quiet, hard-working, redneck, and left a Cav officer. A lover of his freedom, no matter what, he'll be a success. SCUSA 3, 2, Chairman 1, West Point 1 Y 9 Forum 3, 2, 1, First Captain's Forum 3, 2. 45,555 , 4- v , LIEUTENANT - ." if IAMES SCOTT HOFFMAN H-3 Reading, Pennsylvania "Half-man" is a man with his head in the clouds. Whether racing to the Plain on a sunny day to see the star in his ring, or boasting of his two-wheeled racing exploits, he'll always be remembered as a good friend. . , , R 9 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Pts- mix tol 4, 3, 2, Computer Forum 3, SCUSA 3, 555. 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1, Flying Club 2, Q'-K ' -'Q 1. LIEUTENANT IOHN ARTHUR HODC-ES B-4 Princeton, New jersey With nothing but a football "Hojo" came to Woops dreaming of graduation, a jaguar, and a blonde. When he left he still had his football but the "B-4 Boys" had gained a devoted friend whose amiable nature will take him far. Football 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, Skiing Club 2, 1, Q 0 LIEUTENANT ' WILLIAM FRANKLIN HOFFMAN III F-2 Wayne, Michigan A P,E. hive from beginning to end, "Abbie" was always willing to help those not quite so athletically inclined. A lady's man, Bill will also be remembered for his open friendliness and desire for accomplishment, Glee Club 4, Baptist Student Union 2, K Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. if?-. Q. Y . LIEUTENANT - ' 48 7 THOMAS MATTHEW HOGAN l-3 Detroit, Michigan Leaving eight sisters in Detroit, Tom came to West Point and won the respect of all for his low-keyed and soft-spoken ways. His blossoming came during Firstie Beast and carried him to the helm ofthe Big 1. Honor Representative 2, 1. tg!-H I 1 ' CAPTAIN " ' - Q53-EL FRANK E. HOLLAND lll E-4 Springfield, Massachusetts "Dutch" conquered many a ski slope during his stay in Epsilon Quad. He gave the "Co Naked Boys" many a helping hand and foot. While a man of few words his strong determination in all endeavors won him our admiration. Gymnastics 4' ludo Club 4, 3 2, Mathef - ' ln matics roruni 4, 3, 2, ski P.slral,3, 2, 1j Gourmet Group 7, LIEUTENANT ' THOMAS ALOYSIUS HOLDEN lUNlOR G-2 New Bedford, Massachusetts Although he didn't make All-American in soccer, some have rightfully compared "T.A." with Pele. His great competitive spirit, both on and off the soccer field, is only surpassed by his loyal friendship. All the "Gators" wish him the best. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Public Relations -ga-n Council 3, 2, State Representative 7. lb- Q 7 ' -Ii LIEUTENANT lOHN ALEXANDER HOOK, IR. E-1 Bordentown, New jersey lack's brilliant mind and abundance of natural athletic ability are surpassed only by his sincere and easygoing personality, lack never hesitated to use his talent to help others. His future is unlimited- and we're proud to call him a friend. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Bowling Club 4, 3, Baseball 4, Goat-Engineer ' W Football, Chess Club 4, 3, Honor Com- n mittee 2, 1, Math Forum 4, 3, Z, CPRC 3, 2, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. LIEUTENANT ' GREGORY PAUL HOLDER F-2 Melbourne, Florida A son of the Air Force, Greg came to "Woo Poo" full of life and knowing well its better half. Having found the route thru Thayer's thicket, he leaves us the same, a true friend success will surely find, Ski Club 4, 2, 1, Hop Committee 3, 2, 1, , .- Rocket Society 3, 2, Scuba Club 2, CPRC h - . 1 3, HOWlTZER 3, Custodian 2, Associate -?i as - Editor 1, Pistol Club 1. LIEUTENANT 'l' ' f ROBERT EDWARD HOOPES F-1 Media, Pennsylvania Never to be one to leave his opinion unvoiced, Bob was always a disciple of "Bud," women, and Physics, He was an inspiration of dedication and hard work to F-1 and everyone who knew him, Football 4, Sigma Delta Psi 2, 1, Opera- gg-an tion Crossroads Africa 1. ia. -Wifi iff" CAPTAIN 489 GERARD THOMAS HOPKINS A-3 New York City, New York Hailing from Queens, New York, "Roddy" showed how easy studying Russian at "The Point" could be, jerry will finish very high academically but he will be remembered for his characteristically, non-chalant, lack Nicholson attitude towards life. Watch out Faye Dunaway! Debate Council 4, 3, 2, SCUSA 1, Rus- sian Club 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 1, Finance Forum Chairman 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, POINTER 4, 3, 2, Karate Club 1, 2, Scuba Club 2, 1. ?q "fi CAPTAIN -M95 DAN HENRY HUBBARD F-4 Pearsall, Texas Dan added class to what would otherwise have been a rowdy mob. While many subscribed to "Playboy," Dan received his quar- terly "Foreign Affairs." CBS news and the stock index are his daily fare. Truly such virtue can not go unrewarded. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Squash 4, SCUSA 3, 2, 1, Us 0 Russian Club 4, 3, Finance Forum1, 0 information Council 1, Drama Seminar N 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 4. SERGEANT 490 GREGORY AULDREGE HOWARD H-1 Asheville, North Carolina Greg added a new flavor to life at West Point with iced turkey and trash can bonfires. Shedding his green girl, he accepted the TD's challenge -losing only the arms race. But for everything he takes with him, he'll leave behind the memory of good times. Spanish Club 4, 3, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. LIEUTENANT SAMUEL IOHN HUBBARD, IR. D-3 Fairfax, Virginia With a beer in one hand and friendship in the other, Sam's "antics" on and off the Rugby pitch were only surpassed by his great sense of competition and desire tc win. Success is his for the taking. S 9 Rugby 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT ,-A'-- I THOMAS MICHAEL HOWARD B-3 Chesterfield, Missouri Tom stands out as an individual with determination, strength, intelligence, and a good sense of humor, Whether it was on the wrestling mats or in the company, Tom's .personality was sure to leave a mark on anything it touched. 'izf' Q... QE' Wrestl'ng4,3,2,1. ii 5 N -"l LIEUTENANT "1 "1-'f'1 KEITH MARTIN HUBER G-4 Albany, New York "King of the Pit" during Recondo, a friend who could always be counted on, "Happy" leaves us with great admiration and respect for him, four OPE records to break and a new definition of the words: courage and, especially, drive. Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, Operations Officer 1, Geology Club 4, 3, judo Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, ludo Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2. LIEUTENANT THOMAS IONES HUEY, Ill I-2 Knoxville, Tennessee Animal, remembered for his ability to laugh at the system land avoid the backlashl, has a Houyhnhn's double entendres, cheerful smile, and raucous laughter, all of which will reverberate in Colo- nel Thayer's echo chamber as long as it stands. POINTER Corps Stationery Manager 4, 3, liizxfg Advertising Manager 2, 1, 4,223 Ll EUTE NA NT ' IAMES MATLACK HUGHES I-1 Alexandria, Virginia lim came to us from the enlisted ranks, already devoted to his profession. His quick mind and laugh always seemed to gain the upper hand in company debates, This, with his leadership ability, will be basic to his successful career. Debate Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Volleyball Team Us N. 2, 1, Chinese Club 4, 3. A .X J LIEUTENANT JOHN HENRY HUG A-2 Rockford, lllinois lack came from Rockford, Illinois and relocated himself in Grant Hall, Between cherry Cokes he always had time to help others in academics. During classes "Bear" was plugged in to generate 3.0's. It must have been the Milwaukee brew. Ch Cl b ,3gHOW R4,3,2, Adfe?riisin:E3tor1. ITZE LIEUTENANT ' A M BRUCE WAYNE HULSART B-1 Charlotte, North Carolina From Special Forces, via the Prep School, "Best New Cadet Hul- sart" will always be remembered for his assertive and direct man- ner. A fond admiration for wine, women, land N,C. Statej will always characterize this fut.ure infantry officer. Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, Engineer Forum 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 2, '1,' Bowling Club 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT GRIFFITH SCOTT HUGHES B-2 Sonoma, California Always a man to react calmly in the face of adversity, Griffer has excelled in everything from wrestling to after-taps bartending. An active member of the B-2 "boys," Griff will be an asset to any organization. Golf 4, 3g Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine yi Arts Forum 2, 1. .x N SERGEANT CLARENCE RUSSELL HUNLEY Ill I-2 Norfolk, Virginia After a year at V,M.l., Russ headed north and signed up for the S year plan. Never one to pass up anything free, especially food, he was always around when anyone ordered a pizza. Good luck in future endeavors. Honor Committee 2, 1g Cadet Band 4,' Sunday School Teacher 4, Outdoor Sportmen's Club 3, 25 Pistol Club 3, 1g Spanish Club 1. LIEUTENANT 491 CHARLES KIMBERLY HUNT D-2 Euless, Texas Chuck never broke regulations any more than any other cadet, he just seemed to always get caught. When not sitting "con," he was out having fun to make up for lost time. 152 tours takes a lot of making up for. Football Manager 2,1,HOWlTZER Company Representative 2, Section Edi- tor 1, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1,- Chess Club 4, J, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. f X' Q LIEUTENANT . ' ' i IEFFREY KENTILSEMAN D-1 Oswego, Illinois Always on leave or FCP's, mild-mannered jeff finds serenity at local Bible colleges. With a few tutoring problems behind, he enjoys numerous benefits derived frombeing a computer and juice hive. Good Samaritan jeff runs that extra mile. AMEN. Computer Forum 4, 3 2, 1' Protestant Disc ussion Group 4, 3 2, 1' Track 4. ' ...... tt.. ' ' 492 KENNETH WILLIAM HUNZEKER C-3 Fairfax, Virginia ' Huey, known for his prowess, was constantly a social comer. Actually "Slim" is a very perceptive and sharp individual who will have no trouble getting what he wants out of life. He will always be remembered as a "heavy" dude and great friend, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, Music Seminar 3, President 2, Golf 3, 2, 1, Portuguese 0 XC Club 4, 3, 2. Lieutenant, . . IAMES RUSSELL ISAACS A-3 Elsinore, California As bartender or battalion commander "Zip" had only one "Dream" - a job well done. Showing academic prowess with his contribution to philosophy, "They can't kill you or eat you," lim will be remembered for what he was best -a good friend. Cadtt Fine Arts Forum 4,- Spanish Club i.l..... SCOTT BIDDLE HUXEL F-2 Maybrook, New York Scott is an individual to the nth degree. His nonconformity ulti- mately resulted in a 1,000 page textbook entitled 201 File. However, left to his resources to accomplish a mission the "Hux" is the man for the job, and the Army. ciee club 4, 3, 2, 1, Chapel choir 4, 3, 2, 1 1, Engineer-Coat Football, Scuba Club 1, Scoutmaster's Council 4, POINTER 4, I 3. LIEUTENANT WILLIAM DALE IVEY F-1 Rosemount, Minnesota Billy, my roommate. Mad Dog's buddy. Not the lves of plebe year. His stripes hardly do him justice, Bummer, man! Rugger. A good man for a party, the best man for a friend. Moose? A Hawaii- bound infantryman. A great future. Sigma Delta Psi 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby Football Club 1, ADDIC Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, 5coutmaster's Council 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN . "' 1 '3i:7 . 'M W, , 4' " "' A ' 4 9 1 my '11 ' M ' Nw, as . 1 1 v . w 4 RICHARD IOSEPH JARDINE B-3 New Boston, New Hampshire Out of New Hampshire came a soft spoken person named Dicky. Between Cary, situps, math, and Neil Young, Beefo always found time to listen to you. He will be remembered for his high sense of honor and friendship to all. IO: Behavioral Science Club 3g Math Forum 4 Z 1g Honor Representative. LIEUTENANT , HARRY WILLIAM IARNAGAN IR. C-3 Cedar Rapids, Iowa Having been toughened in the plains of Iowa, Harry came to West Point for the easy life of a cadet. His outgoing nature, affable personality and razor sharp insight made him an unforgettable friend of all those who met him, cadet Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, V LIEUTENANT A JAMES PAUL JARVIS A-4 Weathersfield, Vermont Few people are liked by the whole company as Jim is, even though he is always giving you a line. Jim is a real Vermonter and a true Nordic. Which may explain why he is crazy enough to jump, Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman? Club 3, 2, 1, Cadet Cycling Club 3, 2, 1, Cadet Public Relations Council 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cardinal Newman Forum 1. LIEUTENANT 'J CARL ROBERT JOHNSON D-3 Cambridge City, Indiana C.R. may be small in stature, but he's big in heart. This Christian Soldier guided us along the right path with his kind words of coun- sel and still had time to come out the victor in his private war with Academic Department. Glee Club 4, J, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, General Superin- tendent 1, Wrestling Manager 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT JAMES CLYDE JOHNS JR. B-4 Indiana, Pennsylvania If Burger wasn't studying, life was centered around the three P's - P-bars, P-Chem, and Polly. By excelling as a beerball third base- man and keeping watch over the wild ones, he proved invaluable to the "boys" Executive Council 2, 1. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, CPRC V Q CAPTAIN ' +..,,,,,. EARL A. JOHNSON, JR. E-3 Darlington, South Carolina Earl was a man who walked very softly, but was always respected, HE was the type of person that wanted to do things his own way, but was also a forgiving and unselfish friend to all. French Club 4, Behavioral Science Club 5- .3 4, 3, 2, 7. rits? :tcm 1 ' LIEUTENANT fy' ' NICHOLAS RONALDJOHNSEN C-4 Moscow, Idaho Big Nick bolted from the thriving metropolis Moscow, Idaho into the warm nest of C-4's clique. From there he exerted his mas' sive prowess over friends, field house, and bed, His smile and help- ing hand are sure to carry him far. Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Cardinal Newman Forum Qs xg 1, Chess Club 4 3, Car Representative 1. LIEUTENANT A Q15 als GERARD MICHAEL JOHNSON F-3 Brooklyn, New York Fun is a three-letter word which Jerry could stretch forever, Whether on the job or at a party things seemed more pleasant with Jerry around. The Army better watch this one. . . A true leader and a great party man. Geology Club 4, Honor Committee 2, Regimental investigating Officer 1, Dia- lectic Society 4, 3, Booking Agent 2, President 1, Cardinal Newman Forum 3, Drama Seminar 4, 3, 2, Music Seminar 2. LIEUTENANT 495 RAYMOND EUGENE JOHNSON A-2 Long Lake, Minnesota Raymond, the Viking 'lila,' sailed in on a wave of sudden diso- rientation. With a French Horn in hand he took on all comers, ris- ing above the common level, and invoking the muese. He'Il sail away to find a new world. Howirzfie 2, 1, Band 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby 4, W5 N' lg Fine Arts forum 4, 3, 2, 1, German I Club 3, 2, 1. ly N SERGEANT ROBERT EDVVARDJOHNSON B-2 Memphis, Tennessee Adversity is the Stale in which a man most easily becomes acq- uainted with himself, being especially free from admirers then. A man who has adversity - A man who knows himself - lohnson, Robert E. Football 4, 3, 2, Captain 7, Wrestling 4, 3, ROBERT EDWARDIOHNSON IR. G-3 Albany,.Georgia Bob, coming to us from sunny Georgia, attained great heights in both academics and athletics. An Engineer scholastically, an Infan- try man at heart, "Butterball," as he was known in the Frat, will prove to be a great asset to the Army. SCUSA 2, 1, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, CPRC3, 2, 1,-Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, ' Astronomy Club 4,' Chess Club 4, Auto- motive Seminar 1g Music Seminar 3, 2. , Yi 'iff ve--H 12" II 'T Il 5 iii. I ' A W E' assi : 1 "::5H CAPTAIN ROBERT LOUISIOHNSONJR. H-3 Lauderhill, Florida This Florida athlete fared well in the northern climate. An opti- mistic nature and a competitive spirit were his trademarks. One of those who found a home in H-3, his uncanny ability to get along with others will continue to impress. 2, 1, Behavioral Sciences Club 4, 3, Vice Football 4, 3, Baseball 4, Volleyball Team - 9 President 2, 7, ConlemporaryAl'fairs 4, 3, 2, 1,- German Club 4, 3, Astronomy f .5132 seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. Club 3, 2. K:-EP, I" ' "9 CAPTAIN LIEUTENANT T I -1 496 5 SCOTT KEVIN IOHNSON D-4 Federal Way, Washington Scott came stumbling out of the Pacific Northwest hoping to prove his athletic prowess. Never quite making national headlines, we will remember him for his love of sport and general fun. Mr. Bad was an important part of Delta Quad. Football 3, 2, 1, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Z 1, German Club 4, 3, Cadet Band 4, SERGEANT DAVlD IOHNSTON E-4 Heuvelton, New York Dave is one of few who have an effective combination of wit, humor, and intellect. His closest friends are often the victims of his wit, the greatest admirers of his intellect, and those who best appreciate his sense of humor. Fine Ang Forum 4, 3, 2, 1g SLUM AND 157' H5-1' GRAVY 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Football. Pi' X r T V- - ,FQ SERGEANT H5 '-Q42-.Wig 497 Z . M W if I 4, wr 35? J' my 2 Z wi Ml, f , 1' ' le' asf' f f ff V ,Wi-,, ,, ' ' 'V i j? 14 gn? ' " A H l I , i ' , S ? 11 .W , . f v .4 f Lf V :Ffa 1 W af' . 5- f 4 f 4' iv 7 1' Q Z' 4 af f' 9 1 5 .ML "' .A-MM n NOEL THOMASIONES C-2 Thomasville, Georgia From the Prep School to West Point to the Army, Noel lalias ghostl has always been setting highergoalsfor 'N himself. May he always find a higher - valley in which to live and a better mountain to climb. LIEUTENANT ' NORMAN CHRISTOPHERIORDAN C-'l Hayward, California l l Chris, known by many names and all are respectable. From Cali- l fornia he came and with him he brought part of the sun. Partying , hard and playing hard, Chris was always for real. A truly heavy- weight Brother from the Point. Football 4, 3, 2, Track 4, Behavioral Sci- ence Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. Lieurmimr l l i WARD LANCE JONES l-3 Whiteland, Indiana Pride, courage, endurance and a deep concern for his men are words which took a real meaning in Ward's approach to cadet life. lt is our hope that Ward continues in this form, Chapel Choir 4, 3, Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes 4, 3g Track 4, Spanish Club 2, 1, Scoutmasters Council 3, Glee Club 4, CPRC 3, 2. CAPTAIN DANIEL ROBERTIUDY H-4 Cheyenne, Wyoming Dan came to West Point from the Equality State with an intense love for that country and never lost it, Determined, a fierce compe- titor, and a true friend, Dan will succeed at whatever he attempts in life. Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1, Trap and 2 Skeet Club 1, Goat-Engineer Football, CPRC2, 1. LIEUTENANT i ,Fi LANCE DOUGLASIORDAN D-4 Lafayette, Louisiana Never settling for second best, Lancelot, true to his image became commander of D-4. He set an outstanding example for his men especially in the pursuit of the finer things of life. He is a true southern gentleman and soldier, Fencing 4, 3, SCUSA 3, 2, Vice Chairman 1, Goat-Engineer Football, West Point Forum President 1. CAPTAI N CRAIG DOUGLASIUNG A-3 Pearland, Texas Service and discipline are important concepts to Craig. Certainly, those who know Craig well, know an honorable, loyal friend. His physical courage is well attested to by all who mel his Texas frame on the fields of friendly strife, Spanish Club 3, Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Goat- Engirieer Football. LIEUTENANT 499 GEORGE IOHN KAIGH, IR. B-3 West Sayville, New York George could never understand that tenths were to keep, not give back. No one applied himself more and here is proof that dili- gence will prevail. A more animated friend we'll never find. The Army will never be somber. Cross-Country 4, 3, Track 4, Triathlon 2, 1, Audio Club 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, Qs yi Vice-President 1. 0 LIEUTENANT -N ' ' ROGER KAPLAN D-2 Syosset, New York With eccentricities and a logic wholly his own, to the consterna- tion of all, Roger steadfastly maintained his individuality. But come the weekend, with his Lotus revved and driving cap tilted, Roger disappeared to resume his search for the perfect woman. lewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, President 1, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Us XC Club 2, Chess Club 3 2, LIEUTENANT WILLIAM IOHN KAY II F-1 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania The swamps of Florida and the open road were the loves of RANGER KAY. Not being one to be left out, he was always there to help out. His qualities will proiect Bill to success in the years to come. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering 2, 1, Sigma Delta Psi 2, 1., SCUSA 1. CAPTAIN 500 PATRICK KEVIN KEATING G-2 Winter Park, Florida Sensitive, perceptive, and sometimes stubborn, 'Patricio' has endured. 'P.K.' will always be admired for his friendship and his sincerity, but will always be remembered as a tough Rugger wait- ing for his mug to be refilled. 150 lb. Football 4, Rabble Rouser 4, ." Catholic Choir 4, 5coutmaster's Council it ' 'I 4, 3, Rugby 3, 2, 1, Catholic Acolyte, Goat-Engineer Football, Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Music Seminar 2, 1, Hop Com- mittee 2, 1. ,S Q We I I it wt LIEUTENANT KENNETH STEPHEN KASPRISIN D-2 North Braddock, Pennsylvania Ken hails from Pittsburgh. His appropriate iron will combined with a quick mind and athletic ability is tempered by a warm per- sonality and good humour. Kas knows where he is going, and has the rare ability to realize the future, indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Football 4, 3, Cadet 'Public Rela- tions Council 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, Out- door Sporlsman Club 3, 2, 1. C X CAPTAIN X! TRENTON GEORGE KEEBLE C-3 Santa Clara, California When Trent came to West Point he brought along his native Cal- ifornia sunshine. His oonscientious manner and individualism were combined in the right proportions to make him successful in any task he had, or that he'll face in the future. Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, Water Polo 4, 3, 2, Eggs' gli: Vice President 1, Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, iii. ' I jll Cadet Band 4. lg, 'V' LIEUTENANT IOANE KEEHU I-4 Ewa Beach, Hawaii loane showed his leadership and bearing to us early Plebe year. We were awed by his abilities and sincere interest in others, One can not find a truer friend nor a more professional soldier among the ranks of West Point. Sport Parachute 4, 3, Z, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Hunting Club 3, 2, 1, Aero- Astro Club 4, 3, Archery Club 2, 1, Out- door Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1, Trap and Skeet Club 3, 2. CAPTAIN DENNIS ROBERT KELLEY D-4 Rapid City, South Dakota Denny came from the Badlands with a slide rule, sharp mind, and multi-tenths. Academics were no problem for Lord Kelley. His love of nature and desire to keep it were overshadowed only by his quick wit and good nature. Mountaineering Club 2, 1, Cadet Public ...ut 'H' ReLations Council 3, 2, 1, Class Commit- , tee 4, 3, 2, 1, Student Conference on United States Affairs 3, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 1. 5- " 1- tt! .ffessll lg: "' Qiiiffjt . . -. . LIEUTENANT BART DAVIS KEISER C-'l Louisville,Ohio "Old Dog" although a member of the BIC BAD ONE was always a member of "Fraternity Four" at heart. He never mentioned this phrase but it could have been his motto - "lf you've got the curves, I've got the angles!" Basketball 4, Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, Prot- Us X. estant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Golf Manager 4, 3, 2, Tennis Manager2, 1, Squash X N Manager 2, Academy Exchange Repre- ' sentative 2, Pistol Club 1, Finance Chair- man, Car Committee 1, CPRC 3, State Rep. 2, Asst, Opns. Officer 1. LIEUTENANT GERALD PATRICK KELLEYIR. D-3 Pittsfield, Massachusetts Snooks . . .Fair-haired boy with inexhaustible wealth of energy. Whether it be degrees of freedom or the building block theory, Gerry's witticisms were internalized by all of us. Driving power, a tremendous sense of humor, and vanity were his trademarks. West Point Forum 3, 2, 1, American Cul- ture Society 3, 2, Honor Representative Q5 XC 2, 1, SCUSA 3, 2, 1. ufurwxnr A MICHAEL EDWARD KELLER H-2 Channelview, Texas Mike was always ready to give 10096 in all his endeavors -from studying to Intramurals. The warm friendship, sharp sense of humor, and level-headed decisiveness which endeared him to all will be the hallmarks of his future success. German Club 4, 3, Parachute Club 3, Ski Us yi Club 1, SCUSA 1, Finance Forum 1, Cadet Public Relations Council 2, 1. W CAPTAIN LORENZO IAVIER KELLY l-2 San luan Del Sur, Nicaragua Our Latin import showed his diplomatic flair by winning the hearts of all. To perfect his military skills, Larry spent an extra sum- mer in military science. Such dedication has rarely been seen. Knowing Larry, it will never be seen again. Math Club 4, 3, Gymnastic Manager 4, 3, Spanish Club 3, 1, Secretary 2, Mountai- neering Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 501 f Q f - "v- t' 6.1, , .ef I l i , 1 MICHAEL ROBERT KERSHNER B-2 Englewood, Colorado In the absence of "Kersh," neither the Hop Committees nor the Clee Club will be the same. His humor and dedication will be remembered by those who knew him. Heis a true friend. Hop Committee, Vice-Chairman 4, Chairman 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council 4, 3, 2, Cadet Public Relations Council 3, State Representative 2, 1. LIEUTENANT IOHN DARWIN KILIAN C-2 Merritt Island, Florida When lack Came he first made a test run at the Citadel. After he arrived he excelled at what he loved, Ranger, Airborne, and, let us not forget his favorite occupation. Let's hope the Infantry can take the shock. Rifle Team 4, 1975 Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' SCUSA 3, 2,' Math Forum 3, Spanish Language Club 4, 3. CAPTAIN .www-ww SIDNEY RUSSELL KILLEBREW B-4 Hattiesburg, Mississippi Russ is a man of surprising insights and varied interests. His ami- able "country" manner has fooled many into underestimating him. His common sense and human insight will always stand him in good stead with his men. Fine Arts Forum Film Seminar 2, 1g Aero- .Qui Astro Club 2, 1, Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1, ill, 5 1 Karate Club 4. r i gs ., :IE 52:2 LIEUTENANT PETER CHARLES KINNEYIII G-3 Ashland, Massachusetts Out of the inlantry blue sky of Massachusetts, Pete fell upon West Point or did West Point fall upon Pete? Oh! My lord, he wants to be. . , airborne, ranger infantry. An infantryman's infan- tryman!! Honor Committee 2, 1,' Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2,' Dialectic Society 3, 2, 7. LIEUTENANT MICHAEL ALLEN KILLHAM H-'I North Platte, Nebraska Mike will best be remembered as our stoic Nebraskan. His burn- ing desire to seek sell-improvement is only excelled by his achievement of it. Tennis and academics are his bread, everything else is hislife. Squash 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Tennis 4, Z, 1,' Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, CPRC 3, 100 Mile Club 3. CAPTAIN DANIEL ELLIOT KINSEY E-2 Atlanta, Georgia Danny is the kind of guy everyone wishes he had for a friend. He has that rare quality that keeps him smiling through the stormiest weather. E-2's Century man and only firstie football player, Dan's determination will make him great. Goat-Engineer Football, Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, 1g 5coutmaster's Council 4, 3, Mountaineering 4, 3, Century Club 2, 1,' Outdoor Sportsmen Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Music Seminar3, 2, 1, Football 1. SERGEANT ROYCEIOHNSON KINCAID E-4 jefferson City, Missouri Royce hails from Missouri and one might have believed his heart was still there. Have no fear! If you listened closely you could hear Royce say "God help me, but I love it here!" The Army 'if' .... -Q-H' 'lg' Ill Q ll IE. 'Gt' i .. gains a capable man. ,,.' . MIQ' ... " -H3251 LIEUTENANT ' J -- ' MICHAEL ALAN KIRBY C-2 Lexington, Missouri Kerbs came to West Point with a planned future. The "little" guy from the "Show-Me" state was shown a lot and picked up a lot. The psychology man of C-2 and his pipe will march on success- fully. 150 lb. Football 45 Gymnastics 4, Beha- 0 vioral Science Club 3, 2, Goat-Engineer 5 Football. CAPTAIN 503 TIMOTHY ROBERT KISH A-1 Lorain, Ohio "Salamander" had the knack of constantly being cynical, When his classmates couldn't find what was wrong, he did. Studying, bas- ketball, and b,...'n made Tim an inspiration to his classmates, allow- ing nothing to get him down. We wish all the luck to this happy- go-luckyclassmate. : D railxf Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Baseball 4. 4,25 . if-. , v , , wg UEUTENANT ' ' 1 WILLIAM RICHARD KLINE B-'I Wakefield, Nebraska Off the plains came a "Kliner" who proved hard to tame. Once settled in, ability was never a problem in anything, Gifted with a golden tongue always in motion, Rich could have talked himself into or out of anything. 150 lb. Football 4, lndoor Track 4, Base- ball 4, Fourth Class Clee Club 4, Drama Seminar 4, 3, Ski Manager 2, Goat Engi- neer Football, Cycle Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 504 IAMES DANIEL KLEMASHEVICH G-2 Blasdell, New York "Klem" shot, gambled, smoked, drank, loved, minied, fought regs, became a jungle expert, racked, and sometimes even studied during his four stretch. Yet through all this he had time to become a dependable friend to all who knew him. Rifle Team 4, Rugby 1, Trap and Skeet 2, g Triathlon 1. ' LIEUTENANT V WILLIAM MICHAEL KOCISCAK E-1 Minneapolis, Minnesota Come in, 3-D, come in. And we're all glad he did. Whether it was Koch, Cochise, Bulk or iust plain Bill, he'd always have a good word for you. An athlete as well as an author, Bill was, above all, a good friend. Russian Club 2, 1, Hockey 4, 3. W 9 LIEUTENANT by 0 IOHN PETER KLEPICH H-2 Carmel, California He followed a long, devious path to come to this Hudson abode, With admirable aplomb, he injected his calm, easygoing touch into whatever situation he faced. This was lohn, to whom we wish all the luck he avoided here. Triathlon Team 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Car- dinal Newman Forum 1, French Club 3, ii, 2, Vice President 1, Behavioral Science ' Club 3, 2, Geology Club 3, 2, Academy Exchange Committee 2. LIEUTENANT I GARY MICHAEL KOENIG I-2 San lose, California Coming from the west coast, Gary is a "CaIifornia Golden Boy" in the true sense of the word. Never bothered by academics, PE, or demerits, he was one of the straightest guys in the "L" Gary should go far. Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, French Club 4, 3, Pistol 473-F Club 1, Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, 2, 1, " xg American Culture Seminar2, Scuba ' Club 4, 3, Second Class Council 2. CAPTAIN 5' :ax , .. N, Q 5 ' ' 2533? faxes H ..., rw , ,, Q2 fiiifzfiiiilsm , ,X ,..A,,. , ..,,. , --fx:x'1EJz??iw2-E'iff --f:azzff'PT-wa-as 505 FRANK KOLAR,JR. H-3 Bedford Heights, Ohio Frank left his mark on all of those he worked with. A man of prin- ciples, he always had a clear stand on every issue. This man's intense life style will be an example for all who meet him. 150lb, Football 4, Chinese Language Club 4, 3, 2, Honor Committee 2,1, Astronomy Club 3, 2, SCUSA 1. LIEUTENANT WELLS BRADFORD KORMANN A-3 Chevy Chase, Maryland West Point never quite satisfied Brad's endless thirst for "poop" or partying, but A-3 gave it a try. "Squamish matches," academics and soccer by day evolved into "hoisting" at night. But the man from Maryland will be remembered as a friend. Soccer 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3,-Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, President of Fish- ing Club 1, SCUSA 1. LIEUTENANT 506 NICHOLAS JOHN KOLAR A-2 Kulpmnot, Pennsylvania A coal cracker from Pennsylvania "Nick" was a Jock. Nick never had problems in academics but making weight was another story. His positive attitude enabled him to face all challenges. He made many close friends, we all wish him success. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Cree Club 2, 1, ,,i,,,,, Catholic Chapel 4, 3, WKDT 4, Wres- i q 'J tling 4, 3, CPRC 4, 3, 2,1, i r -g h , gg, CAPTAIN J JOSEPH ANDREW KOTCH, JR. D-2 Campbell, Ohio K-otch was always ready to light the night sky with a smile. A goat, not by choice, this "Buckeye" made a lasting impression as an enthusiastic hard worker who was never too busy to help out a friend. Ski Club 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, J, 2, 1, Film Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Car Committee 1. LIEUTENANT GEORGE WALTER KOONTZ ll I-3 Johnstown, Pennsylvania 170 pounds and six feet tall George threw the ball. With a chaw in his jaw he could be found heading for Matty's or out to the mound. So farewell to Doubleday and "Eric the Red" the Army calls full speed ahead! Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1,SkiClub 4, 3, 1, 5 X Q l i Qt Cycling Club 3, 2, 1, MusiciSeminar2, 1, 0 ox A . SERGEANT LOUIS JOSEPH KOVAR D-4 Florissant, Missouri "Lou The Shoe" coming from a longline of Missourians is a great connoisseur of women, wine and song, Kojak has great team spirit in basketball and especially when it's time for Snuffy's, He will make a fine officer. Basketball Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmas- ter's Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Company Car Representative 1. LIEUTENANT Q15 . 50 7 IOHN LAWRENCE LANE E-4 Denton,Texas Strict, tough, military, and proud, lohn always exhibited these traits and will maintain his professionalism throughout his fareer. lohn is an officer and a gentleman, as well as great friend and leader, lohn's life is the Army and all his classmates wish him luck. 150Ib. Football 4, 3, 2, 1,' Protes1antAfo- lyte Squad 4, 1, 2. CAPTAIN JOSEPH EARL LANCAN D-3 North Caldwell, New jersey Although loe came out of the Garden State to visit the outside world New lersey never lost a son. Between the coffee sessions, his fencing seasons, and the general academic morass loe's sardonic wit and hedonistic' outlook was deeply appreciated, Fenririg 4, 3, 2, 7, Aero-Astro Club 4, 3g Us yi German Club 4, J. O LIEUTENANT S! J' 508 RICHARD HOWARDLANGHORST F-4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Rich came from the Steel-City, An irrepressible free-spirit, he was never one to waste time on the books. A fierce competitor for F-Troop, Rich always gave his all, a trait that will serve him well in the future. SLUM AND CRAVY 4, Scuba Club fl, Rugby Football Club 3, Honor Commit- lee 2, 1. ig ft9 LIEUTENANT THOMAS EDWARD LASTOSKIE E-3 Amherst, Ohio Thom was a man who loved wine, women, and song. Although he frequently lacked the women, he always seemed to have the wine and song. A perpetual S-4, "Toskie" could have outsold the C- store if he had his own franchise. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, Portuguese Club 4, 3,- Ameriran Cultural Seminar 2, 1, Envi- ronmental Council 3, President 2, 1, LIEUTENANT IAMES MATTHEW LaRlVEE G-1 Lawrence, Massachusetts 365 Thayer Days equal one LaRivee year, Iim's tales of misfortune amused us all. Yet no matter how dire the situa- tion hisinsight,understanding,and xi concern for others always led him to react the way most people just wish they would. ,aff LIEUTENANT ALBERT PETER LAWSON H-1 DeWitt, New York Pete's cadet career testifies to how far ability will go. His forensic ability was a favorite weapon in his successes both on and off the debating circuit. His devotion to his country and profession will be basic to his career. Debate Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 3, 2, 1, Professionalism Committee Chairman 2, 1,' Class Historian, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Dialectic Society 4, 3, Coat-Engi- neer Football. LIEUTENANT PETER FRANCIS LARSON H-4 Aero Plantation, North Carolina Although missing a degree of hair on his skull, Pete's a man of many facets: world traveler, oficiondo of Tony's pizzas, master of dance, women, and obstacle courses, Imagination, friendly nature, and zest for life will bring Pete success forever. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,- HOWITZER Photographer 4, 3, Scuba Club 3, 2, Sec- retary-lnstructor 1. CAPTAIN IOHN PATRICK LEAKE l-4 Memphis, Tennessee Try and imagine a person with the qualifications of hiver, flamer, and striver. A true Tennessean, he spent many a weekend enticing girls at nearby colleges. The Army is fortunate in getting such a line individual. Ski Club 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, French Club 4, 3, Chess Club 4, 3, Cardi- nal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Afaiyie 4, 3, ctee Club 4gSCUSA1,' .gn CPRC3, 2, 1, Track 4. P 1 ' CAPTAIN - - - "1 509 -. w ,Q :wwf g,,,,, ,, w-wwf! Vx W 1 i Q tpnfk lgtt ij' 1, ' ki' in 4 2. PAUL WESLEY LEAKE F-3 Russell, Kentucky Paul has touched upon all of us. A quick smile followed by his anxiety to get the work accomplished but to allow ample time for "party" characterized his four years, He will always be close, CPRC 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, it CVcling Club 2. 9 Q LIEUTENANT i CHARLES BENIAMIN LEE JR. G-3 Orlando, Florida Hailing from the sunny climes of Florida, no wonder "chuckles" and Woo Poo weather never get along. Powerful as a tank, Chuck wouldn't hurt a fly unless provoked beyond human endurance - then look out! l'm glad he's on our side! Football 4, 3, Track 4, Glee Club Z, Span- ish Club 1, Sigma Delta Psi 2, 1. LIEUTENANT CHARLES EDWARD IQEAL A-1 Fayetteville, North Carolina Athletics, academics, extracurricular deeds. . .name it and "Chico" has excelled in it. Mixing maturity, knowledge, determina- tion, and an uncanny sense of humor he inevitably succeeds in almost everything. With this stallion around who needs a West Point football player. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1, Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, Secretary 2, Captain 1, Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 1, MilitaryAffairs Club 1, Scuba Club 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, CPRC1. CAPTAIN MICHAEL LYNN LEE C-3 Keansburg, New jersey On stage or off, Mike could sing and act his way into the hearts of anyone. When serious he was attentive, when jovial he was hilarious, With his strong determination he could turn the world upside-down. . ,and probably will. Cadet Acting Troupe 2,'1, Academy Exchange Committee 2, Protestant IH Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, , 7 'I . ,ll 2 . E131 CAPTAIN ' T . We GERALD NORMAN LEBEL B-1 Waterbury, Connecticut Gerry was the "T-Rex" from Beta House who could do every- thing. If he wasn't writing computer programs, he was dreaming of his Opel GT. Always one to lend a hand he will be remembered as a friend by all. Computer Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 3, 2 2, 1, Film Seminar 3, 2, 1, Century Club, SCUSA Club 2, 1, Sport Parachute 4. LIEUTENANT ' MITCHELL RAY LEE I-2 Holmdel, New jersey Red Bank's loss was West Point's gain. Mitch was the "I's" distant voice "always" heard in the wind with many hair-raising schemes. He concentrated in the "iuices" and tripping to the North, The Army will get a new tone. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Glee Club 3, Academy Exchange Com- i i mittee Z Cadet Acting Troupe 2, 1, Bri- ' gade Championship Track Team, Bri- gade Open Runner-Up -Mile Run 4. CAPTAIN ' 5ll IAN CONRAD LeKANDER I-3 Walker, Minnesota M.P.8tL. would say that West Point failed to resocialize lan into his role as a cadet. A man of honesty and integrity, he came to West. Point with formulated opinions not to be changed - Duty, Honor and Country, German Club 4, POINTER 4, 3, 100 Mile fait? Club 2. 4533 pix" ' ' tirursisiiwr I DOUGLAS COLCOCK LENZ C-'I Chester, New jersey What kind of man reads Shakespeare? A man who sleeps expo- sed tothe elements, a man who hates the math department, loves English, and studies only in absolute quiet, Fact: Nine out of ten readers make long trips to Pennsylvania, Clee Club 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, French Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT SIDNEY IEROME LEWIS A-3 Wilson, North Carolina Sidney 'Wicked' Lewis came to West Point to change the out- look of his world, He surpassed the challenges at USMA and sur- vived to continue the tradition of America's leaders, The world challenged him, now he awaits to challenge the world. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science , Club 4, 1, 2, 1, Chapel chaff 4, spanish QQ E Club 3, LIEUTENANT 'x A M' 512 WILLIAM DEAN LEWIS B-2 Hillsboro, Ohio Where you find action, you'lI find Sleezy. From "jungle fighting" to skydiving Bill was there. With the acumen of a decision maker, Bill is a strong leader in any field and will go far inthe army and life. Sport Parachute 3, 2, 1, Track 4, Aero- 'ls x5 Astro Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sports- man's Club 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 2, 1. N LIEUTENANT IEFFERY SCOTT LEWIS D-1 Pecos, Texas Lewi endured four starving autumns to excel in 150's. He also endured the system with success. Little Chief studied hard and par- tied hard. Falling in and out of love made life interesting for the only country in New York. DLM. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby Team 4, 2 3, POINTER Representative 4, 3. Q ' 6 CAPTAIN , RICHARD DONALD LINEBURG E-1 Vienna, Virginia A hard worker in the classroom and on the fields of friendly strife, Rick had the unique ability to do well while maintaining a low profile. With his easygoing attitude and quiet diligence, Wall- paper should succeed in any endeavor, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Astronomy Club 3, N , Q A t Z 1, Engineering Forum 3, 2. Q 0 A A LIEUTENANT Q PATRICK WILLIAM PETER LISOWSKI B-3 Simpson, Pennsylvania Regardless of his endeavor Pal always attracts favorable review, Behind friendly eyes exists a brain devoted to mischief and the more hedonistic impulses in life. Here also resides a superb intel- lect, a fine athlete, an energetic worker, the best of fellows. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- ski Club 2, 1,- Fine ig' .Q-. Arts forum 4, 3, 2, scusfa 3, 2, if aucif tai. i s,,,,,,5 NOTES 1,- CPRC 4, 3, 2. IQ, '2'!QE5EjQL CAPTAIN GREGORYIOHN LIST C-3 Saginaw, Michigan Saginaw, Mich. brought two things to West Point, a song and of course Greg. A friend to all, Greg has been successful in everything from horses to physics. Greg's ambition gives success no other choice but to follow him wherever he goes. SCUSA 3, 2, Head Recorder 7,' Riding TeamfClub 3, 2, Vice President 7,' Hop - D Committee 4, 3, 2, Regimental Vice .cial Chairman 1,' Wrestling 4, Ski Club 2, 1, X:-925, CAPTAIN f ' f W2 X r, 3 , gk my SWL yi ,X ig 2 at 4, I, 4 " I ists . 2 use stta 4 2, 2 . 4 I k,.. Q ,. g , tk .L 15f,ii,55g:3ifi , ,V f . . 2 if 4 M We sffss'3 - s'st is g L22 .. I Q J X I N9 at ,,'. 2 . X 2 is as 2 I ., ,.,, A V. s A ziggy' xg: tt,.'W. . H -. -f ..- N Z Q 2 'ff 2' 4 Sk as 2 4 I F I 5' 4 ' ,ft 21-fs S i 4 is v Q is + 2a ,,,s 4 3 fi 4 4, - 2 2 2 ttss . arf' X tg I2 W A 2,,., S' Q' iv 2 2 N it " ' i A 2 ii It 2 ' A A qq R T g- b , by s K, s, R if. 2, A 5 53tQ"1'f lfiiifl. , Q " 4 if I ,, if ,nn rs--9+-5 'Y :Q ,t,, f I , Q I P!! 2 S i by if L 'fs se , fs X, S a Q 3 'Nt af ,,,.g,p,,,.., as -fwm-wewevb 'Qc kt :Q so-wg t 5 f - I 5 A? .5 x'5',kdgt it is W 4 'W' ,-sw www st 'NY' THOMAS KEMP LlTTLEFIELD,lR. D-2 Waycross, Georgia This Georgia boy came to West Point with a quick smile and insatiable good nature, These attributes coupled with an ability to get the job done have won the close friendship of all, Whatever adventure, Kemp guarantees success. swiss Club 4, 3, instructors, i,- ski Club W , - 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, Class Commit- , tee 4, 3, 2, 1, Constitutional Committee 91 Chairman, Engineering Forum 3, 2. 'jr A LIEUTENANT 4 V4.9 , f W ss,1w,,,:ma WILLIAM CHARLES LLOYD lll G-'I Little Silver, New lersey Let us toast to a man who put 100 percent into everything he did. Never forgetting his strong Christian ethics, Bill helped more than one man to graduate. We send him off with a poop master badge and hearty thanks. V Chinese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Class nut Committee 3, 2, 1, Cross Country 4, Glee Club 4, 3, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2,- SLUM AND GRAVY 4, 3, WKDT Broad- casting Stafl 4, 3, 2, Station Manager 1, E! it CAPTAIN DENNIS KEITH LOCKARD E-2 West Seneca, New York Man strives for perfection and only two men have reached it, Lockard's the other. With iron jaw and peg leg he stands out any time, any place, from the mountains of Alaska to the classes at WOOPS. GOD Bless! Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Scout Master Council 4, 3, 2, 1g 20 Mile Swim Club 2, Outdoor Sportsmen 2, Baptist Student Union 2. CAPTAIN IAMES THOMAS LOCKWOOD H-I Glendale, Rhode Island Never lat king friends or stripes, lim was an inspiration to us all. A true Goat, his only downfall was discovering the Cliff during Cow year, Infantry all the way, the grunts will never have had it so good. Goal-Engineer Football 2, Astronomy Club 4, J, 2, CAPTAIN CORYDON MURRAY LOOMIS, IR. C-4 Portsmouth, Virginia Never letting academics interfere with his education, Cory came to West Point and led the way. His enthusiasm and idealism are apparent in the friendship he gave as well as in the way he suc- ceeded in all that challenged him. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1,' Cadet Public Relations Council2, State Representative 1, Poetry Seminar 3, 2, Cadet-in-Charge 1, Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, 1, Creative Writ- ing Seminar 2, 1, Fourth Class System Committee 2, 1, CAPTAIN DAVID GARDNER LOESCHNER G-4 Colorado Springs, Colorado With a clear eye toward conciseness and a great pair of shoes, Dave ambled through plehe year, Always pinging, Dave made things for the Guppies just so "peachy," We know his apathy is only a fafade for his true expertise. Russian Club 4, 3, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, Battalion Repre- sentative 2, Track 3, Fellowship of Chris- Qs p nan Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1. a LIEUTENANT 'R W- GILBERTO MARTELL LOPEZ G-2 Bronx, New York ' The short guy in front of the "GATORS" at parades is not a waiter from our mess hall. No, he is our own beloved "Spic." Although Gil has taken undue harassment throughout his cadet career, he is still as friendly as the day he arrived. When was that? Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2,1gFourthClas5 Systems Committee 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 2. CAPTAIN STEVEN RANDALL LOLLIS I-1 Knob Noster, Missouri Mohammed Lolli proved to be one of ite true Characters in 75. Always ready to have a good time or tell a funny story, Steve proved himself a trooper in Beast. Steve will be remembered for his quick laugh and wit. CPRC 2, Fngineering Forum 1, Scout- master's Council 4, 3, 1, Assistant Scout- 'ix F master 2, Scuba Club 3, 2. Y Lisurrrsmnr .- ' STEPHEN EDWARD LORD H-2 Huntington Beach, California Fresh from Vietnam and the USMA Prep School, Steve became a perennial star man. Whether in the classroom or a marathon his hard work and diligence impress upon you that he will be the best in any endeavor he attempts. Cadet Band 4, 3, Custodian 2, SLUM W AND GRAVY 4, 3, Managing Editor 2, Q Marathon 2, Triathlon 1, HOWITZER 1, Computer Forum 1, ' LIEUTENANT ' 515 MICHAEL DAVIDLORENZ E-4 Ponca City, Oklahoma Hailing from Oklahoma, Mike brought his great sense of humor and personality. Through perseverance and dedication, he excelled in academics, while lending a hand to those less fortunate. His strong moral character and Christian beliefs will be a welcome addition to the Army. Engineering Forum 3, ludo Club 1. R Lifurrrsmnr uf,-f'a'Q LEE DOUGLAS LOVVREY H-3 Fort Smith, Arkansas From the Arkansas poop to being the first back to the rack during breakfast, Lee never failed to keep us smiling. This easygoing fel- low will make a good man for someone - someday?! Keep on truckin', Leroy! CPRC 4, SCUSA 2, 1, Ski Club 1, French Club 4, 3, Astronomy Club 2, Engineer- 'fs Q ing Forum 2, 7. LIEUTENANT 516 IOHN SMITH LOUGH B-1 Bridgeport, West Virginia Anyone and everyone's friend, lohn could always be depended on. In true goat style, each weekend would find the "Orange Bee- tle" winding its way to all the Gin Mills of the Hudson Valley, His future success is inevitable. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Photo Seminar 4, 3, 2, Drama Seminar 4, 3, Film Seminar 4, 3, Cycle Club 2, 1, SCUSA 1, Goat-Engi- neer Football. CAPTAIN BRIAN MARK LUDERA I-2 LaGrange Park, Illinois As Scholar Emeritus, Brian has been one of the hardest studying "Goats" anywhere. With a Patton-like countenance he loyally pro- tected his Corvette and Sheridan tank models with a Louisville Slugger. These are images ol "Lud" we shall always remember. Baseball 4, Goat-Engineer Football, POINTER 4, 3. 0 CAPTAIN WALTER VERLE LOWE,lR. C-3- Holbrook, Arizona' Through his diligence, Walt attained a level of academic and physical achievement respected by all those who knew him. But these endeavors only took second place to Walt's desire to improve himself, help his fellow man, and serve his Lord. LDS Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, Regimen- tal Rep, 1, Cadet Band 4, 3, Environmen- ' N tai catmffi 3, cies Club 4, 150 lb. roar- .L ball 4, Behavioral Science Club 2, Scout- master Council 4, 3, LIEUTENANT l DOUGLAS EDWARD LUTE A-2 Michigan City, Indiana Many an obstacle he has confronted, whether it be learning to hover or the juice Department, but none have stopped his drive for success. A good friend always available with a helping hand, A-2 was lucky to have Doug. 1975 Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero- R , fg Astro Club3,2,SCUSA 1, Academy Exchange Committee 2, CPRC 3, 2, 1, 9" --' ,- Poirvrfit Rep. 3. ' 5' CAPTAIN DONALD HARRY LUZIUS, IR, B-2 Lorton, Virginia Harry left for class Plebe year and four years later he was still looking for it. Always ready with smile and a kind word, he was a spiritual for us all. It was a pleasure to know him. Gymnastics 4, Russian Club 4, 3, Chi- Q nese Club 1,' Triathlon Team 3, 2, 1. G- LIEUTENANT A ' "JV DAVID LEE MAAS D-1 Rockport, Indiana Maasman endured his fou'r years with an unauthorized attitude, Being a Goat and a member of the middle-billion seemed to fit his life style. He found that laughter was the one thing that the system could not cope with. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, Riding Club J, Goal- Engineer Football, Hang Gliding 1, Rugby Football Club 2, 1, 0 o LIEUTENANT IOHN ROBERT LYNES C-2 Albuquerque, New Mexico lohn "Bald is Beautiful" Lynes traveled East armed with a reserf voir of witticisms. His stroll through DC, cowboy boots, Ideal Spot, Goofy Guy and Geez Louise will always remain as his donations to C-2's repertoire of humor. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Soci- ety 4,' Scout Masters Council 2, West Point Forum Z 1, Ski Club 1, Cadet Band xl 3 u t J LIEUTENANT - CLARK LYNN lll C-3 Lawton, Oklahoma A proud Oklahoman, Clark, continuing to add to his famiIy's "Long Grey Line" of West Pointers, excelled both on the court and off. His warm personality and even warmer sense of humor will carry Clark far in whatever he chooses to do, Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Squash 4, 3, CPRC 4, 3, Us yi 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. I cfwwn -X . RICHARD FREDERICK MACHAMER, IR. I-4 lohnson City, Tennessee Andre, charter member of the clique in his early times, survived nights in the "Top of the Terrace" with the rest of us, Always the knack for having a good time, I-4, Lane 7, the bear, and his ashtray will remember him well, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2g Riding Club 3, 2, S -figs! French Club 4, 3, Scuba Club 1. 523' f. - eg LIEUTENANT ' VICTOR MACIAS F-1 Madera, California MEX fulfilled his childhood "dream," leaving California to become a Kaydet, He was a regular during the weekly Gloom game of Hearts and never missed a Rum and coke party on Flirty. To all a friend, he will contribute much tothe Army, Photography Seminar 3, Spanish Club 2, 1, Rugby 1, Cardinal Newman Forum 1. CAPTAIN 51 7 DAVID LAWRENCE MACINTIRE A-4 Nashville, Tennessee A man of serious notion, who laughs every chance he gets. Rob- ert Frost was thinking of Dave when he said, . . the utmost reward of daring should be still to dare," Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' Glee Club 'fs XC 4, 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, i, if Sailing Club 4, Ski Club 1,- CPRC 2, N LIELJTENANT LUIGI RICHARD MAGNANTI A'3 Rome, New York Lu has that type ol outgoing attitude that made him a lot of life- long friends. Always ready to lend a hand in academics, he was a flame in Russian. His good nature and friendship will always be remembered. Cycling Club 3, Secretary 2, 1, SERGEANT 18 DOUGALD MacMlLLAN ll Ci-l Fort Hood, Texas Our Scotsman brought us a bit of the homeland with his impec- cable taste in both music and women. A patron ol the finer things in life, Doug will always be a true friend. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Chapel Choir 4, 3. LIEUTENANT EDWARD KEVIN MANEY B-3 San Antonio, Texas Alias Crazy Eddie, Ed was more than a morale booster in the company, His determination, high standards of conduct, and sharp appearance were a marvel to us all. His boundless energy and quick smile will find friends everywhere, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Karate Club 2, 1, WKDT 4, 3, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Music Seminar 4, Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1g Catholic AcolyteSquad 1. 0 O X LIEUTENANT X I PETER TRYGVE MADSEN I-3 Colt's Neck, New jersey If ever there was an example of "small but mighty," Pete was it. An athlete, a star man, and a friend, Peter showed us all he had what it takes. By working hard, Pete turned his idealistic views of West Point into reality. Wrestling 4, 3, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Public Affairs Detail 1,' CPRC 3, 2, W . g l Vice-President 1. F' q 'fl ll: .EI-IEIII CAPTAIN - e""3 DENNIS IOHN MANGANIELLO C-3 Brooklyn, New York Out of the streets of New York, Dennis earned respect for his ability of being honest and open, Enthusiasm and eagerness being the main characteristics of everything he has undertaken, Dennis achieved a unique blend of professionalism and pride at West Point. Chinese Club 4, 3, Catholic Representa- tive 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT v 51 9 IAMES ASHMORE MARKS F-3 West Point, New York Whether giving his all on the lacrosse field or "hitting the books," Spider was an inspiration to all who knew him. A little of his style rubbed off on all of his friends. Soccer 4, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Music Semi- Y nar 2. LIEUTENANT IAMES JOHN MAYE lll B-1 Rahway, New jersey The other half of B-1's contingent from Rahway, "LL" came by way of the Prep School, where he learned what he would have to do to survive. His friendliness and desire to lend a helping hand wherever needed have won jim countless lifelong friends. Dialectic Society 3, 2. CAPTAIN 520 EPHRAIM MARTIN IV A-'l jacksonville Beach, Florida It can always be said that Eph enjoyed life as a cadet. When he wasn't dodging the TD, he always found time to socialize with his classmates. A great guy to be around and a true friend to all. Rifle Team 4, 3, Astronomy Club 3, 2, 15 I Chess Club 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 2, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, Pistol Club 1. LIEUTENANT i ENRICO ALCIDE MAZZOLI H-2 Louisville, Kentucky Quick and independent of mind, Rick was known as one of the few who could overcome Academy life to continue pursuant to his valuations and life style. One could scarcely be more privileged to be able to call him friend. Goat-Engineer Football, POINTER 2, 1, WKDT2, 1. LIEUTENANT PAUL ROBERT MARTIN E-4 Redford Township, Michigan The Boomer. Paul came to W,P.U. and found out it was actually USMA. Fortunately, he discovered Rugby, which made life more bearable, Known in his fraternity, epsilon quad, as a complete maniac, Paul could be counted on for his professionalism and self- discipline. Rugby Team 4, 3, Z, 1, Film Seminar 4, 3, ' W Honor Committee 2, 1. LIEUTENANT X k 0 IOHNIE RAY MCALISTER, lR. l-2 Monroe, Ohio Mac is known to have a solid head by his buds in the I. It was a long four years but, he enjoyed his experience on the area and his daily encounters with the Dean. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Acting Troupe 2, 1, Q XO Baseball Manager 3. X LIEUTENANT -N I ,Q Q ilu.. ,Af I' RICKY DON MCCLURE C-1 Thomasville, Georgia A hard working and fun loving guy, Ricky took everything Plebe Math had to throw and came up smiling. His love for a good time, competitive spirit, and good nature will earn him friendship and admiration wherever he goes, I XO Outdoor Sportsman'5 Club 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN -N . WILLIAM HENRY MCCOWAN D-'I Many thought "Mac" to be an individual filled with sarcasm. To those who truly knew him, he wasn't at all, Under that mass of black hair rested a brain with uncanny perception, and a pair of eyes that could penetrate the best of "actors" German Club 2, 1. I X. LIEUTENANT ' Q .N A 522 JOHN ROBERT MCCONNELL ll I-4 Knoxville, Tennessee The first time Plumebob put on a pair of shoes was when he came to West Point, Hilljack is famous for his carefree, easygoing attitude. He came from the hills, cheerful and friendly, and we hope Plumebob never changes. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. gggg W L-ntnqgi . gs fiat! xx I LIEUTENANT ' ffl DAVID BUTLER MCCRADY F-3 Kansas City, Kansas From the wild Midwest came the Kansas City Bomber. Not satis- fied with the 4 year tour, Dave signed up for the 5 year sportier model, Equally at home in the water, the rack or a Porsche, Dave's adaptability will suit him well. Water Polo 4, Swimming 4, 3, Triathlon 4, 3, 2, Scuba Club 1. LIEUTENANT HENRY FREDRICK McCOURT,jR. C-2 Greenville, Mississippi Rick's wit and friendship was denied to no one and treasured by all. He is totally dedicated to enjoying whatever life held for him, and enhancing the lives of all those around him. BehavioralScience Club2p Fine Arts ' t Forum 3, Z Trap and Skeet Club 4, 3. Q X LIEUTENANT A U LYNN MAYNARD MCCRUM IR. D-2 Briarcliff Manor, New York In graduating Lynn, USMA will lose a duty-oriented cadet, but the United States will gain still another American with an amicable personality, a demonstrated proficiency in economics, and a sound foundation in the skills of a superior soldier leader. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering K Forum 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Ski Patrol Q 4. LIEUTENANT x K IOSEPH BAILEY MCCUTCHEON, IR. E-2 Alvin, Texas loe, our bashful buddy from Alvin, overcame his shyness long enough to become our most personable cadet. His zest for life, love, wine and song occasionally conflicted, but he still came up smiling Graduation Day. Success where loe's headed. Fencing 4, 3, Z, 15 Astronautics and : za Aeronautics 4, 3, 2, 1, Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Music Semi- l X.. ."" ' up nar1g Flying Club 1. f ' ' LIEUTENANT JOHN MAYLAND MCFARLAND H-2 Kansas City, Missouri For lohn, an outspoken Mid-Westerner, West Point became but a testing ground for his prowess in political debate. A firm believer in living, he asks little from life: success, wealth, power, clothes, travel,fame. . . Behavioral Science Club 3gSCU5A1, Domestic Affairs Forum President 1,- Geology Club 4, French Club 4, 1, LIEUTENANT GLENN DAVID MCDERMOTT F-2 Grand Coulee, Washington Glenn, son of The Grand Coulee, arrived at West Point a mere shadow of his future self. After discovering the time honored tradi- tion of bag, both in class and out, he became the Legend that still haunts us all. Information Detail 4, Ski Club 2,1, HOWITZER 2, Senior Editor 1g CPRC 2, Pistol Club 1. LIEUTENANT FRANCIS PATRICK MCGARRY A-3 Lincoln, Rhode Island "Big Mac" skated into West Point and has glided ever since. This "goat" took time from school work to rest in the supine position lnear the elevatorj. As a result, area discipline has built much char- acter into Pat. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Cycling Club 3, 2, 1, Baseball 4, Soccer 3. LIEUTENANT ROBERT ALAN MCDONALD G-2 Arlington Heights, Illinois Many aspire to success in everything, but few achieve it. From rugby to brigade staff, "Max" showed his potential. With brains, brawn, and dedication, he'll get what he wants. If that's an army career, Bob will wear his stars again. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 15 Goat-Engineer Football, Co-Captain Engineers, Class Committee 2, 1, Cadet Public Relations Council 4, 3, 2, State Representative 15 Distinguished Cadet 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Acolyte 44 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN V MALACHY PATRICK MCCREE B-4 Hudson, Wisconsin "Mal," long devoted to weight-lifting, hunting, the "rack," and staying awake in class. A rugged competitor in the boxing ring and an argument. Nonetheless a true professional and, forever, a hard- charging Iron Man!! Outdoor Sportsmen's Club 3, 2, 1, Portu- guese Club 4, 3, Sport Parachute Club 4. CAPTAIN XJ 523 M N Mi, RQ W x ' 'ie v.-. sf' Nf' --1 lm "' ' ,,.,.. .- ' . ?l Qfil Q ' '. N L dl- . 5 'Z S Q' .1 a V . 5 x,,.fuf"'f k I K P" wx: - vlfiih ' Q Q, W -- .. . .wl:iWz.Q Q 1 4-Q A - fs-X x 4 1 -iii IAMES LUKE MCINTYRE C-4 Attlebdro, Massachusetts You could always count on Mac to lend a helping hand whenever it was needed. His friendship and understand- ing were things he shared with all that knew him. We will remember Mac as a I 5 friend who was always there. 0 LIEUTENANT -N 5 ROBERT AUGUST McNAB B-3 Augusta, Georgia Whenever Bob could be dragged from his stereo, he was willing to do anything he could to help someone. His imagination was an asset to everyone. But most of all, he was a true friend to those who knew him. Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Audio Club 2, 1, Djs 0 Car Dealer Rep., Goat-Engineer Foot- , 0 ball, HUGLE ryorfs 4, 3. .N N LIEUTENANT IOHN PATRICK MCMULLEN IR. B-2 Norristown, Pennsylvania Bounding from Philadelphia onto the fields of friendly strife, Hairy left his mark on B-2's parades and not a few of his 150 lb. Football opponents. Forever with an empty glass, this jock of iron will not soon be forgotten. 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Sci- ence Club 4, 3, 2, 1, American Cultural Seminar 2, 1, Football 4, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1, Rugby 4, Triathlon 3. LIEUTENANT JOHN MOORE MCMURRAY E-4 Lewisburg, West Virginia West Virginia contributed to West Point the best there is. lohn was always number one in Academics, spirit and in everybody's hearts. He never ceased to amaze us with his quiet relaxed perfec- tion, and he was always there with a sincere smile. Gymnastics 4, 3, Manager 2, 1, SLUM AND CRAVY 4, 3, Astronomy Club 4, 3, gy- M-H' .iyu 2 1' I l b4 3 2, li T , , Geo ogyCu , , CAPTAIN ::-. IOHN IOSEPH MCNALLY F-4 Webster, Massachusetts "Mouse" was one of the most easygoing in F-Troop. As Manager of the Football Team, Mouse was the one to get the job done. lohn and Barbara will take the big step in lune, and will make a great team, Football 4, 3, 2, Head Manager 1, CPRC 'goo ik ogg 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club, Public l 0 Relations 2, 1, WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1, Sunday l School 4, 3, 2, Catholic Choir 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 1, SLUM AND GRAVY 4, 3, Bridge Group 2, 1. LIEUTENANT KEITH WILLIAM MCNEELY A-3 Blacksburg, South Carolina Making his attitude "Let's Live for Today," the man from South Carolina always seemed to have fun. Muck didn't alter his basic perspectives, and he always said "Some people live to love, and l just love to live." Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Editor of "Mortar" 3, Chess Club 3, 2, Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2. LIEUTENANT 525 ROBERT ERNEST MCNULTY C-2 Buford, Georgia Bert ventured to West Point from Germany. His ability to exceed without over exertion was soon realized. The "Tron" provided C-2 with a resident diet expert, war games mentor, and soccer advo- cate. A truly unique person with many varied talents. Sort er 4, Military Affairs Club 3, Astron- 1 3 amy Club 4, Ski Club 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 2, , to. f ' - LIEUTENANT DAVID HARRISON MEISELL l-4 Columbus, Texas Dave tame to West Point from a small Texas town. He thought about the things he did as a cadet, he thought more than studied, When he returns to that small town, he'Il still have a lot to think about. Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fencing Team 4, 3, D my r X' 58 ,7 Bike Club 2, 1,' Poetry Seminar 2, 1, SCUSA 1, fflii' W ufureniwr f ' ' ' 526 MICHAEL WAYNE MEANS C-4 Redstone Arsenal, Alabama Punchy tried to continue his Prep School standards here but only succeeded to gel himself in trouble with OPE and the Tactical Department. The Guppies won't be the same without his timely sarcasm. Scuba Club 2. U Q UEUTENANT 5 ax lk M0 GARY PEARCE MELTON G-3 Sioux Falls, South Dakota Cary came from South Dakota and superbly represented "God's Country" in every phase of cadet life, with the possible exception of academics. Gary's devotion to duty will make him the best of officers, as it has made him the best of friends. Behavioral Science Club 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- lewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, ludo Club 4, 3, 2, Secretary 1. LIEUTENANT CARYWINTHROPMEHLENBECK F-1 Madras, Oregon No true Flame will ever forget our C. Winnie. Equally adept with a sabre, pistol or fishing rod, our Captain stood tall before us all these four long years and we are all better men for it. Pistol 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Outdoor Sports- man's Club 4, 3, 2, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN RAYMOND EUGENE MENARDIR. G-1 Williamstown, Vermont Ray entered West Point on luly 1, 1971 . . . he left on june 4, 1975. What happened in between? Well, Ray is still trying to forget. Soccer 4,' French Club 2, 1, Scuba Club 4, , 9 3, 2, 1, Architectural Seminar 1. LIEUTENANT ." . EMIL lOSEPH MENK H-3 Nicholasville, Kentucky Emil, the resident company scholar, oftentimes replaced writer's c ramps with elbow cramps as he quaffed with the best. His biggest assets were his grades and his German cousinsg his friendship was our asset. Good luck to the other Bobsey twin. Drama Club 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2,- 1 Astronomy Club 3, 2, Ski Club 2, 75 Car Representative 1. LIEUTENANT t IARED GLENN MENZIE I-3 lrwin, Pennsylvania The life of "Me-nz" can never be said to have been a violation of the least energy principle. As a cadet, volleyball rapidly took over the Center of his attention, graduation will find his attention focused in a new direction. Volleyball 4, 3, 2, Captain 1g Glee Club 2g 'Of Protestant Chapel Choir 4, J, 2, Track 4. CAPTAIN ' t 527 ROBERT DONALDMERKL A-3 District Heights, Maryland We came to know the "Merk" with Green Girl in hand and run- ning shoes on. Whether slugged Yearling year or ghosting as a cow, Merk moved forward with one goal in mind - to throw that dam- ned white hat. Fine Arts Forum 4g Finance Forum lg Marathon Team 2, 7. LIEUTENANT BRUCE ARLAND MESSINGER l-1 Lehighton, Pennsylvania Emigrating from Penn State, Bruce "saw the light" and came to us in Iguana-land. He was always ready to help a friend and his hardworking attitude and devotion to duty will ensure his future success in all endeavors. Fortes Fortuna luvat. Gymnastics 4g Karate Club 4, 35 Beha- ' :J vioral Science Club 3g Chess Club Zg Pisa EIEQXK :ol Club 1, 1 x., .55 7 . - S, UEUTENANT GILBERT EVANS MESTLER A-4 Brooklyn, New York One word to explain Gil is character. He is one and has a lot of it. Gil is a champion of rhetoric, whether it concerns Marxist ideology or military tradition. When it comes to extremes he is at all of them. Drama Seminar 4, 3, Engineering Forum 2, 1, Cadet Cycling Club 3, 2, 1g Spanish language Club 4, 3, German language Club 2, Cadet Public Relations Council 2, 1,' Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1,- Socialftctions Group Co-Chairman 2, 1. LIEUTENANT DAVID WESLEY MILTON D-2 Middletown, Ohio David is remembered by everyone he meets. Always willing to help a friend, poop, pinging out, or ever present dependability is never asking too much. Blessed with understanding and unselfish- ness, this combination makes a great friend and a sharp cadet. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Engineer- ug., MH 45 ing Forum 3, 2, 1,' Portuguese Club 3, 2, F 7, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN ' ' T' ' ' MYLES HERBERT MIERSWA IR. A-'I Winter Park, Florida "Boodie" was never one to worry about much - academics, TD or Life seemed all the same to him. Quiet in manner, he was always around to help his classmates in his easygoing manner, Good luck can't miss him in the future. Football 2g rme Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Rugby 3. 0 usurruwur A A ROBERT STEVEN MISKE C-2 Anaheim, California Bob learned perseverance and determination running marathon, perhaps helping in his stoic acceptance of the five year program, Always organized and involved, Bob was especially active in ath- letics while managing to avoid the "D" lists of the academic departments. Marathon Team 2, Captain 1, 150 lb. Football 3, 2, Baseball 4, 3, lncloor Track 4, Public Information Detail 4, 3, 2, Clee Club 4. SERGEANT DAVID FRANCIS MILES C-3 Redlands, California There just aren't words to describe the friendship that Buddy has shared with us these last four years. Dave has been our "Big Bud" in all aspects of life, to include wine, women, and song. Bud, you're a great American. Hockey 2, 1, Portuguese Club 4, 3,- WKDT Radio 4, 3, 2, POINTER 4, 3, 2, LIEUTENANT IAMES MICHAEL MISSLER D-3 Wichita Falls, Texas Mike was friendly, no doubt at all. He loved to jump, and that was his call, To be free as a bird, and to be best ol all. He entered the company scared as any, But four years later he had friends aplenty. Sport Parachute Team 2, 1, Sport Para- chute Club 3, Z, 1, Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 3, 2, Fellowship of Chris- W XC tian Athletes 4. 5 0 CAPTAIN N I 529 IOHN PRESTON MITCHAM E-3 EI Paso, Texas Mitch blazed his way into Woops from the sagebrush of Texas. Known for a broad smile and an eye for fast cars and the ladies, Mitch was never one to shy from new adventures. This downhill racer should go far. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Riding Club 4, 3, 2,- Trap and Skeet Club 3, 2, Ski Patrol 3, 2, National Patrolman 1, Fine Arts Forum, Drama Seminar 4, 3, 2, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, Chapel Choir , 4, 3, Class Committee 2, Track 4, Valley- ' ball 4, Soccer 3. fish if N" '.-. Q LIEUTENANT ' " SCHAUN HAYES MOBLEY C-4 Westerville, Ohio Mobes came from Ohio State to do two things, run and gradu- ate. His propensity for 'juice' and running mixed nicely as he was quick to laugh and slow to walk. 'Run for Fun' never fit anyone so well. Cadet Band 4, 3, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, Cross Country 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Track 3, 2, 1. A m SERGEANT 'N A l M' 530 GARY ALAN MITCHELL F-4 lohnson City, New York Gary's intelligence, good humor, and common sense have been like a well in the desert to us these past four years. He is one of those divinely inspired individuals to whom success is an everyday occurrence. Good luck always Gary, Pistol 4, 3, Finance Forum 1, Drama 2 Seminar 4, 3, Film Seminar 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 4. LIEUTENANT ' ROBERT ELIAS MOCKOS B-1 Rahway, New Jersey From Rahway came a Mad Russian with a fondness for the "good life" and an aversion to P.E. tests. "Mockeye" may learn to his dis- may that Oxford is not a place where "loafers" are made. Russian Language Club 4, 3, Vice Presi- dent 2, President 1, Cadet Academic 'S Council 2, Chairman 1, Order of DeMolay 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2, 1, Rifle Manager 4, CPRC 3. LIEUTENANT GEORGE IOSEPH MITCHELL F-3 Tacoma, Washington The Long Gray Line and the Dialectic Society indeed reached new heights with the addition of one George "Rocket Man" Mitc- hell, George will long be remembered by those who knew him as a consistent competitor, when awake, and a true friend. SCUSA 4, 3, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Q xg Portuguese Club 4, 3. X LIEUTENANT N . IOHN WILLIAM MODE D-4 LaGrange, Texas From the land of the chicken ranch, lubal, the galloping Palam- ino ran his way to glory in 15O's. Spitoon in one hand, Lone Star in the other, and Connie to back him up, lohn is sure to find happi- ness, 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Djs X5 Christian Athletes 4, 3, German Club 4, 3, Riding Club 4, Baseball 4. hx N CAPTAIN l i , 3 lk ,rg 531 GREGORYIOHN MOLDOVAN E-2 Sheffield Lake, Ohio Mel came to West Point to share his friendship with everyone. He was on top of the world because he knew what he wanted and he knew how to get there. Allison showed him the way, they both cared. Scuba Club 2, 1, Audio Club 2, Engineer ing Forum 2, Music Seminar 2. 1 LIEUTENANT , STEVEN RANDALL MONTGOMERY F-4 Dexter, Missouri Monty was living proof that it was possible to rise to great heights without having great height. From Spain to Singapore, he had grandiose schemes and, knowing Monty, he will follow them all through, But, most important, he was a bud, Drama Club 4, 3, Scuba Club 3, 2, Fine U5 XC Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. I CAPTAIN X . 532 KELLY DANIEL MONAHAN E-4 Bolivar, New York Kelly was a man of strong will and character, a great deal of com- mon sense, andthe center of life in E-4. He brought joy and stood strong in times of crisis. His way of life and personality will be remembered by his friends. SLUM AND CRAVY 4, 3, 2, Engineering 'I 0 Forum 1. 5 LIEUTENANT -N I DONALD LEE MOONEY D-4 Houston, Texas "The Brown Bomber" descended on us and left broken regula- tions, broken traditions, broken cars, broken hearts, and broken people strewn in his wake. He has put life into West Point and Delta Quad. How can things go on without him? Football 4, 2, 1g Cadet Public Relations Us X5 Council 3, Karate Club 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Contemporary 'X Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. SERG EANT DANIEL LAWRENCE MONKEN C-1 Granite City, Illinois . . put enough mustard on it to make a normal person sick," said our Granite City Presidential aspirant. Whether extolling the virtues of wedlock or rousing the RABBLE for another Army win, Monk's "grayness" has always, and will always, shine through. Ezggljlfousers 4, 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer LIEUTENANT 'X . SCOTT EDWARD MOON EY H-4 Norwich, New York Exchanging breakfast for a quick dip in the pool each morning, Ranger Mooney will never be forgotten at West Point, Though we lead our separate ways, "Moondogs" imagination and attitude has left a mark on all of us. Swimming 4, 3, Z, 1. CAPTAIN STEPHEN COMPTON MOORE E-1 Monterey, California Steve kept his sense of humor. W xi Scuba 2, Karate Team 4, J, 2, 1, Karate X Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1. W CAPTAIN DEAN EDWARD MORNINGSTAR I-4 Sayre, Pennsylvania The Indians may have won at the Little Bighorn, but Poordevil never won at Woops. Since he is an oppressed minority, with a firewater limit of two cans, and a summer school record, Dino should survive as a true Renegade Soldier. Huff. Outdoor Sportsman Club 1, Hunting Club 1, Woodsman Club 1, Archery Club 1. , LIEUTENANT PAUL EDWARD MORAN C-3 Hyde Park, Massachusetts With hockey stick in hand, No. 'IO played a vicious game on the ice even though he had a "Gimpy" knee. Doggedly, "P.E." slashed at the unfair! "Bugsy and Dutchy," his cute, little lady, will always be our faithful and cherished friends, A Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. iagim . -X - v 9 LIEUTENANT WILLIAM MARCUS MORGAN G-I Scotch Plains, New jersey Versatile and gifted, Marc was a true maverick regarding aca- demics. On the playing field or in the classroom high standards and warm friendships were the signatures of this man. He is des- tined for great things, and deserves only the best. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Discussion Group 4, Cadet Band 4, CPRC 3, Aeronautics Club 2, SCUSA 1, Dialectic Society Rep. 4, 3. LIEUTENANT DAVID ANTHONY MORRIS F-2 Cottondale, Florida Leaving his southern home, "Merc" came to West Point with a quiet, effective leadership that influenced everyone he met. The "Zoo's" Ranger was always there, lending a helping hand. David's sense of humor and smile will long be remembered. HOWITZER 2, Business Editor 1, Portu- guese Language Club 4, 3, Outdoor Sporlsmen Club 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, American Culture Semi- nar 2, Fine Arts Forum 2, CAPTAIN DAVID BIRCH MORRIS A-4 Albemarle, North Carolina "Mercf' known for his lightning speed both on and off the track, slayed them with his southern charm. Dave's impersonations and wit provided constant entertainment for us. In years to come he will be the subject of many memorable reminiscences. Indoor Track 4, Track 4, Cross Country 3, Karate Club 3, Karate Team 2, Cadet Advisory Committee 4. .X LIEUTENANT Nj 53 IAMES COURTNEY MORRIS Bf4 Lincoln, Arkansas lf it hadnt been for his relationship with Lady Luck, "tvtori's" Wingspan would have been redux ed to that of an area bird. lnstt-ad, this rugger emerged pt-rlodically from his green girl for leaves, parties, and to help his lrit-ntls, Rugby 1, Z, 1,' SCUSA 3, 2, l,' CPRC 3, 2, 7,' fine Arts Forum .1,' Pistol 4, 3, Computer , rftf' Forum 4. u J-nw LIEUTENANT ' fl? , . lm3Wl CHARLESEDWARDMOTSON lll l-1 Atlanta, Georgia Chuc'k's tour year journey included many lasting friendships, wonderfully great times, and a true love for the memories afcumu- lated, Dt-dicated, a warm smile, and a love for his friends make Chuck what ht- is, a real person. Hask0tl1all4,'Skr Club 3, 2, 7,' Ski Patrol 2, 1,' Fmt' Arts Forum 1, 2, 1. G LIEUTENANT 534 .wcmowf Y FRANK ANDREW MRAKIII H-4 Brook Park, Ohio Regs? What Regs? When told to "take boards" Frank took a few too many, Never one to turn down a good time, galavanting was high on his list of priorities. A friend never to be forgotten, "M- RAK" remains. Riding Club 2, 3, Outdoor Sportsman ' 5 Club 2,5panish Club2, 1. Q X LIEUTENANT GUSTAVE HILL MURBY H-2 Seekonk, Massachusetts He came from the serenity ol a small Massachusetts town, carry- ing his good will, skis and a smile, He brought a much-welcomed light and humorous touch to the otherwise drab four years of Woops, He was Gus. Skiing Club 3, instructors 2, 1, Patrol2, 1, ' Riding Team 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 4, J, 2, 1,' POINTER 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 4, , 4. . ' v , 1, Vice-President 2, ig Chinese Club 4, 3, . ' ' . 2, French Club 3, 2, Acting Troupe 2. I is CAPTAIN TIMOTHY SHANE MUCHMORE H-1 Enfield, Connecticut Although Tim didn't keep his stars, we'Il keep ours. His good cheer always illuminated those "Thayer Days" with his determina- tion and spirit. With pride, we regard Much in high standing with the Class of '75, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 1, Custodian 2, Scourmasters Council 3, Goat-Engineer Football, Fellowship of Christian Ath- ietes 4, 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 2, CPRC 3, 2, 1,' Car Show Committee 1, Bowling P ' Club 4. J CAPTAIN 1 ' ' J EDWIN ALBERT MURDOCK C-1 Panama, Republic of Panama The only four-letter word this Panamanian knows is "rest," On the strength of his dedication and sense of principle, Ed surpassed Thayer's wildest dreams. The chin-up champ never knew a favor too great for anyone, Ed's graduation is C-1's loss Honor Representative 2, Regimental Investigating Officer 1, Catholic Chapel l Q Representative 2, 1, CAPTAIN ck I k We LEOCADIO MUNIZ C-3 McAllen, Texas Leo came to us one August day in '71 and began making his name in style. Whether he be wrapped in his green girl after breakfast or coaching soccer, Leo gave his all. We wish him all the luck in the world. CAPTAIN LAWRENCE DONALD MURPHY I-2 East Detroit, Michigan Murph was a Rugger. On the pitch, "Mervin" excelled in Rugby. Off the pitch, it was McSorleys Old Ale House, And if he wasn't playing Rugby or having a lew B's, he could rack from Saturday lunch until Sunday dinner, Rugby Team 3, 2, 1, CAPTAIN 535 RUSSELLMAYNARDMUSSER E-l Enola, Pennsylvania Maynard was, above all, an individual who came to West Point because he wanted to become an officer. Everything else was sec- ondary. Handball 1, Football 4, 3, Scuba Club 3, 2, Equipment Officer 1. CAPTAIN IOHN LEE NANCE C-4 Glen Head, New York LAHA, Beast with Craig, Clique, Cave, Weekends, Z's, Living Room, Shelf, Party Rock, Episodes, M8iR's, AREA, P,LJ.'s, Electra Glide, Betsy, Rooch, Beerball, Art Center, T.H.E. Camera, G,H. Styles, Chas, Freakshow l, ll, Sambo, Stork, One for all and all for one! Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Drama Semi- nar 3, 2. LIEUTENANT 536 IAMES BLAKE MYERS E-3 Lynchburg, Virginia Coming from Virginia, Blake adapted to the Point with smooth talk and Southern Comfort, A true southern gentleman, he was slow to anger and quick to offer a helping hand. Blake's ability to accomplish anything he attempts will surely bring him success. Football 4, 3, Film Seminar 2, Engineer- Us 9 CAPTAIN ing Forum 1, CPRC 4, 3, 1. IEAN-LUC MARCEL NASH D-4 Fairbanks, Alaska His faded blue jeans, grease-stained shirt only supplement the spirit of the "Easy Rider" who lived for adventure. Whether thum- bing, climbing, cycling, or dreaming about it in class, lohn never let his mind stay here longer than necessary. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, 1,' Karate 2, 1, Mountaineering Club 2, President 1, Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 3, 2. LIELJTENANT CLIFFORD ERIC NAKAYAMA F-3 Riverside, California Nak came here thinking 7 December was a national holiday. His taste in exotic foods, like seaweed, gagged many a Trooper. Always willing to discuss problems over popcorn and a Pepsi, Cliff proved to be a sincere and valued friend, Qld Q!" Cadet Public Relations Council 3. i Q LIEUTENANT ' .L ":'1 saith-.,, RAMON NAVA I ll G-3 Indio, California Ray was the most professional man in our class. He was respected, admired, and liked by everyone. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sport Parachute Team 3, 2, Cadet Acting Troupe 2, 1,- Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Century Club 2, Scuba Club 2, 1, Karate Club 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC3, 1. CAPTAIN 7 W H, ffm., . 2 4 ,1 H f fefffwfi Z fi 1? .z Jw P V+ l if My , . , ,.,, Qing ' 53 ,,w:5,W,ff,, ,H ,,v,,,,,: 4 , 3? K 5 K, E ,, :1 f , ,, jg 537 ERNEST WlLLlAM.NElLSEN A-2 Lake Crystal, Minnesota Ernie came to us via the thriving metropolis of Lake Crystal, Min- nesota. He always managed to brighten a room, especially when he smiled in the sunlight. Good-natured, willing to lend a hand, Barb's got herself a bargain. Clee Club 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir J, 2, 1,' Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN GLENN DOUGLAS NEWELL Ci-2 Portland, Oregon Wherever you found chicks and Beer, Noods was always there, Not only was Glenn adept at quaffing, he was as slick as a noodle on the wrestling mat. Sincere and party-hardy describe a truly decent guy. Wrestling 4, Music Seminar 2, Film Sem- inar2, 1. O o l UEUTENANT 538 PHILLIP RANDOLPH NELSON A-3 Upper Nyack, New York Randy came to West Point with one goal but scored many more during his tenure. His unique experiences provided him with many thoughtful hours, but this never hampered any of his activities. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, ' 5 1, Hockey Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts 5 X Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian e 3 Athletes Z 1. 0 CAPTAIN GARY MERLE NICHOLAS H-4 Schoolcraft, Michigan Gary, a real worker, really put his heart into everything he did. Academically he was always either on top or on the way there. His great spirit and sense of humor will always ensure a job well done. Math Forum 2: Cadet Band 4. LIEUTENANT ,,,g,, ,- ROBERT CARL NELSON B-1 Avon, Massachusetts Although never one to admit he was a striver, Shalto pinged off the walls for 3+ years in his efforts to corner that elusive, legend- ary "Hot Poop." His battery ran down Firstie Year as Oz sat back, opened a beer, and fell asleep! 'lr Handball Team 4, Bowling Team 3, 2, - CPRC3, 2, LIEUTENANT . MICHAEL ROBERT NICHOLS C-'l Wharton, New jersey With "Nick" nothing was that bad, he could always look to the bright side and somehow make life a little more enjoyable for ever- yone. Best of luck to a guy who was liked by all, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3, 2, LIEUTENANT GARY DOUGLAS NIEDERLANDER D-1 Columbus, Ohio No matter how much the rest of us sloughed off, Nieder was always in there batting a thousand with the Dean and Comm - not to mention his sophisticatedly lewd sense of humor always made a hit with us, too.'Success personified - that's Gary! g s Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- Pistol Team 4. ca PTA: N .N 0 MARKIAMES NOVARA H-2 Milwaukee, Wisconsin ln between defensing an attack by Napoleon and playing his bagpipes, "Novo" extended his friendship to all who knew him, Mark's aliility to get along with people will stand him in good stead wherever he goes. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Bagpipe 'ls 0 Band 2, I, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, LIEUTENANT LESLIE HARUO NISHIDA B-2 Aiea, Hawaii It may have taken him two years, but when Leslie started to move he was in the top in academics, personality, and most impor- tantly religion. , .When you need a friend, call Brother Nishida. Fencing 4, 3, ludo Club 4, 3, LDS Discus- I!-H, sion Group 2, 1, Bowling Club 2, 7. LIEUTENANT F1 "'r'1 DELL HARRISON NUNALEYIII E-l Danville, Indiana From the cornfields of Indiana came this independent man. He left us early, but showed his usual grit by returning, Dell walked tall on the area, played tall on the court,and he'Il stand tall in life, Karate Club 4, Fine Arts Forum 4. LIELJTENANT Q2 THOMAS ROGER NOREEN C-2 Cedar Springs, Michigan "Butt" solved C-2's constipation problem with his nightly tuba recitals in the Iatrine, Since coming here, Tom has lost his teeth, started to go bald, been run over, and never realized this was a mil- itary academy, not a music conservatory. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Catho- lic Chapel Choir 3, Z, Cadet Acting Troupe 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 1, Cadet Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, Geology Club 1, LIEUTENANT MICHAEL HUGHES O'BRlEN E-3 Council Bluffs, Iowa "Obie" had a personality that made everyone feel at ease. Though trapped in uniforms here at our Rockbound Highland Home, like clockwork his greengirl transported him back to Iowa, where barefoot in blue jeans he would stay until "SIR THERE ARE Sailing 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering Club 2, Safety Officer 1, Chapel chair 4, QQ 0 if - LIEUTENANT 'EXP ,xv 4, .hm . r ff H . me , X 3 WILLIAMIOHNALOYSlUSO'BRlEN F-3 Ridgefield, New lersey Bill, tO,B.l, has to be the most conscientious worker known to man. His dedication toward any activity guarantees success. An avid member of the scouting movement, he has influenced many with "Duty, Honor, Country," ideals that O,B. practices and believes in! Sport Parachute Club 4 3' Fine Arts ll: Forum 4, 3, 2, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2, 1. i LIEUTENANT i MARK OLIVER OETKEN F-2 Mount Kisco, New York Mark came to Hudson High a born leader, and proved it by showing all the quickest route to the Boodlers - Semper Fidelis Boodelum. With graduation we leave, but will never forget a sure friend, truly the whole man. German Club 4, 3, Sports Information 'fn N. Detail 4. I x 5 SERGEANT PATRICKIOHN O'CONNOR F-'l Whitewater, Wisconsin Oscar came to West Point a young, daring, and energetic indi- vidual who proved himself an organizer from the start. He often marched to a different tune, but never lost sight of the big picture . . ,graduation Fourth Class Systems Committee 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby 3, 2, 1, Manager 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Team 4, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2,1,WKDTStaff4. LIEUTENANT RONALD LLOYD OLNEY G-1 Dolliver, Iowa Being almost on the Dean's other list most of the time, Ron was ever one to join in the iovialities of cadet night life, He was an inspiration to the beaners, a good classmate, an individual, and a friend. Spanish Club 4, Fourth' Class Glee Club 4, Rabble Rousers 4, Gymnastics 4, Out- door Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, Z, 1, Luv Qs LIEUTENANT L THOMAS LOREN OETIEN A-4 Bossier City, Louisiana From the backwoods of skimoland to the Swedish shores, Oetch has stood as a giant among men. imparting wisdom and guidance to his classmates, he stood as a pillar of strength. His unending friendship for us Munchkiens will be missed. Basketball 4, German Club 4, 3, Ski Club 'ls X9 1, Fine Arts Forum 4. I LIEUTENANT J IAMES MICHAEL OLSEN l-4 Wahiawa, Hawaii It was high tide when "Mu Chow" surfed up the Hudson. After a slow start plebe year, lirn came back to excel in "juice" and "organic" His determination, warm friendliness and desire to work hard will carry him far in the Army. Aero!Astro Club 3, 2, Cadet Band 4, 3,- Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Class Commit- tee 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club J, 2, HOWlTZl:'R Representative 2, Pistol Club 1, Riding Q 1 t Q Club 2, 1, sailing Club 2, scuba Club 1, 5 f Skeet and Trap Club 3, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1. W k LIEUTENANT A A L 541 AUSTIN RICHARD OMLIE H-T North Babylon, New York Setting new speed records from Long Island to Woops, Austin spent a fast four years pursuing the finer things in life, He leaves the Point as a far "richer" man, leaving his friends also richer hav- ing known him. Audio Club 4, Custodian 3, Vice-Presi- dent 2, President 1, Astronomy Club 4, Secretary 3, Vice-President 2,' Lacrosse Z, ' - 9 Spanish Club 4, 3, 2. I J LIEUTENANT " U V " I DENNISIAMES O'RORKE I-3 Altoona, Pennsylvania Altoona never sported a more adept individual than "lke." The "Third Battalion Stallion" never let West Point or "Big l" down for one minute. If not for "O'Rorkee," I-3 intramurals and the Goal Football Team would have been in dire straights to find a replace- ment. Outdoor Sportsman Club 35 Computer Forum 3, Sigma Delta Psi 2, 1, Coat- A Q Engineer Football: 7ll7Mile club 2. V Q LIEUTENANT A A A M' 542 ROBERTIAMES O'NEILL B-4 Fremont, California O'Nile was an engineer from the very start. His only avocation was in helping any of the boys and his one passion: In constant quest of that blonde "California Girl" of his dreams. R,l.'s immortal motto: Go Climb A Rock! Engineer Football, CPRC 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1,' Cadet Band 3, 4g Car Committee . U ay. lj Track 4. ' V ! I ,l ' CAPTAIN RAYMOND MARK OSCAR D-4 Wyandotte, Michigan From sipping food through a straw to making roommates stutter, Mark's greatest talent was having fun. With pets Melvin, Marlin, Samson, and Leroy things were always hopping. Forever first in line for beer, "O" made the most of his "college" years. Goat-Engineer Football, Scuba Club 2, 7. U 1 I X LIEUTENANT 5 , Q .Q iM. FRANCIS IOHN O'NELL C-4 Bellerose, New York Finding his greatest challenge to be the hospital, Frank rose to the occasion. His ability to overcome overwhelming odds is char- acteristic of his desire to succeed. Focusing his attention on gradu- ation and ensuing career, Frank was never bothered by the triviali- ties of the day. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1,' Drama Seminar 3, 2. A LIEUTENANT MICHAEL THOMAS OSTROM I-1 Bel Air, Maryland Mike's time on the Hudson was characterized by his drive for excellence, with his room soon becoming the "poop room'l of I-1. Always ready with a helping hand, a dependable, steadfast friend, Mike has a bright future in the Army. SLUM AND GRAVY 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts U LIEUTENANT Forum 4, 3, Scuba Club 4, 3. , ,f ibm Z ff f nf, iii ..,, i ig-,km 1 ,""'1 Q N Q . 3 f .1 izw' -25'5i:i'. .Y ' . Q m S , 5 - E K X , k . 1 , A :J X . N I Ly K , esgflff - A 5 3 Sl a . 'MK if 1 ,W , , 52A IOSEPH WELDON PARKER Ill I-2 Chardon, Ohio Bwana loe, captivated by Rev Warfare and Developing Nations, found his first love in Africa. But he returned anyway, bringing a special spark, a lamp that burns brightly in the sallyports of one- zero-nincr-niner-seven. Latter Day Saints Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1,' Behavioral Science Club 3, 2. CAPTAIN TIMOTHY HORNE PARKER D-3 Odessa, Texas Tim's hard-driving and conquerfall attitude demolished every obstacle in his path, and turned obnoxiousness into his greatest asset. We shall forever remember his self-proclaimed epitaph: "I'd rather be a Parker than a short overcoat." Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, Aero- nautics and Astronautics Club 2, Mathe- matics Forum 4, 3. LIEUTENANT DENNISIOSEPH PARRINELLO A-2 Elmont, New York Dennis came to West Point an independent kid from Elmont Long Island with a bounce in his step. Four years later our friend- ships unending we send Dennis toward a future of success with his merry bounce and independent spirit. Cree Club 4, 1, 2, 1, catiwiif Chapel , 9 choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Alcohol and Drug Dependency Intervention Council 4, 3, . 4- -'-'- V35 2, 1, Hop Manager, Regimental Chair- ." man 4, J, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, HOWITZER 1. CAPTAIN PAULCHARLES PARKINS E-3 Weirton, West Virginia "Parkie" departs Woops in sorrow, but that shall soon be reme- died, for Paul will find another "system" to upend. A trail of 2602 tire and what hair he had may fade, but a truly great friend as Paul can never be lost. American Culture Seminar 2, 1, judo Team 4. qs X. 0 LIEUTENANT .N N WILLIAM JAMES PARTRIDCE E-2 Saugerties, New York Bill our "main man" fighting baldness and the tactical depart- ment spends his leisure time sleeping or on weekend lSupt's List you seej. His keen wit and superior pull factor will make him a suc- cess at any position. Cadet Clee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 7, 'ls x5 Cadet Chapel Choir 2, 1. SERGEANT ROBERT EVANS PATTON C-2 Memphis, Tennessee Though he's a P.E. hive with his feet on the ground, Bob's a man that's searching for the higher things in life. Like another Patton we know, he will probably roll his way through the Army for thirty years. Track 4, 3, Chinese Language Club 4, 3, , K Q 2, Math Forum 4, 3, 2, Computer Forum , 4, 3f Astronomy Club 3, A 5 ueursurwr X A P M' 545 CHARLES ALBERT PEDDY Il H-4 Tucson, Arizona Charly enjoyed the challenge ot the outdoors, the seas and for- ests were his friends. With a warm, sincere smile, he commanded our respect and trust . . .a true friend, As a soldier, he will lead . . , His example will be followed. Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 1, LIEUTENANT RAYMOND KAZMIN PERKINS F-'I Torrance, California Perk, hardworking by nature still managed to play the hedonist while at West Point. Not only did Ray excel in cracking books, but in cracking boards with the Karate team too, We expect great things from Ray. Karate Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 1. CAPTAIN 546 IOHN WILLIAM PENNINGTON E-2 Love, Mississippi Although we often wondered where all the money -went, we never doubted Iohn's ability as Chairman of the Board of "The House," Somehow the bills always got paid, Redneck will always be remembered for livening up a party or hop, Goat-Engineer Football, Cadet Public 9 Relations Council 3, 2, 1, Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, German Club 4, 3. CAPTAIN ALFRED PERLE C-2 Newfield, New jersey It is by windfalls of genius that Perle succeeds in deceiving authority without articulating submission. Sanity was preserved in unforeseen ways, while individuality is pursued with unyielding tenaciousness, But let this suffice as to his indignation, graduation sooths no pain. Track 3, LIEUTENANT BARRY KOLB PEPPER I-4 Mantee, Mississippi Calling the famous "Silver Triangle" of backwoods Mississippi home, Barry added dimensions to the Southern Gentleman ideal. Through toughest battles with Sunday School students, the elusive trophy buck, and the ISD computer, Barry's buoyant friendship and understanding supported us all, Hunting Club 3, 2, President 1, Skeet and Trap Club 3, 2, President 1, Protes- tant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 7, Superintendent 2, Outdoor Sportsman Club3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT IEEFREY SCOTT PERRY G1 Savannah, Georgia Brother Perry came North to constantly harass the damn Yankees on their taste in women and winter, Always ready for a good time, Cat has gained extensive experience in kazoos and breaking watches. He'lI always remain a true wildman, Football 4, 3, LIELJTENANT 4 If 5 ., gy iw 2 PAUL LAWRENCE PETERSON C-2 Big Rapids, Michigan From Michigan's Little Rapids Peter Paulson bow-leggedly came to Woops with a racquet in his hand. Always willing to help a class- mate in the finer points of Thermo or squash, "Sincerely Yours" was a true asset to the Gators. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1,' Tennis 4, 3, 2, French Club 4, 1, 2, 1,' Cade! Public Relations Council 3, 2,- Second Class Council, Company Exchange Representative 2,- Maralhon Team 2, Engineering Forum 1. CAPTAIN RICHARD IOSEPH PEVOSKI D-4 Clarksburg, Massachusetts Though much of his time was directed towards his love of Mas- sachusetts, motorcycles, and mountains, "SKI" did find time to work thru the TD. and German. A good friend to all, the Army is lucky to get him. Gymnastics 4, 3, 25 Mountaineering Club 3, 2, Training Officer 1,' Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, Sigma Delta Psi 3, 2, 1,' 4 German Club 4, J, Z, 1. CAPTAIN DALE MARTIN PETROFF C-4 Marsiall, Michigan Iron willed, determined and Infantry all the way, characterize this Macedonian from Michigan. Advancing upon the Hudson Highlands with a seemingly inexhaustible supply of stamina, Dale always had enough time to help his friends, especially in eluding the history department. BTBADO! Russian Club 3, 2, AeroaAstro Club 4, 3. LIEUTENANT EUGENE GORDON PIASECKI A-1 Fayetteville, North Carolina Pi, a true Carolinian and keeper of his faith, was not to be intimi- dated by academics, social pressure, or the T.D. Be it his Polish her- itage or Ranger upbringing his steadfastness was an asset to all who knew him. Pi has a special place for West Point, as do we all. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Mil- itaryflflairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, 100 Mile Club 3, 2, LIEUTENANT JAMES IRA PETTIT I-1 Yuma, Arizona Pettit's multiple theories of associated values are still in need of documented proof. Perhaps the Baja will hold the key for this young man of good looks, boyish charms and lag. He was the hands of the triple threat. Triathlon 3, Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, W5 N' Assistant Head Rabble Rouser 1. A LIEUTENANT A IOSE ARNALDO PICART H-2 Fayetteville, North Carolina lose is an individual you feel fortunate to have met. A true friend, lose, above all, will be remembered for his efforts on P.E. tests. His ever present smile, sense of humor, and sincerity will bring warmth to many. French Language Club 4, 3, Spanish Lan- guage Club 4, 1, Behavioral Science Club 3, 2, SCUSA 1, Riding Club 2, Pub- lic Relations Council3,2gAcademy L 9 Exchange Committeel A q CAPTAIN is A A M 54 RODERICK MICHAEL PINKNEY B-4 Fort Knox, Kentucky Reincarnated to the life ol a cadet, Count Roderick shall always haunt the hallowed grey walls, A master wargame tactician, devoted nihilist, and unusually aversive to the "rack," his next life may be on the French Riviera. Rabble Rouser 4, information Detail 4, Rugby 4, 3, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, Catho- lic' Representative 1, Fine Arts Forum 2, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Gour- met Group 1, CIC 1. LIEUTENANT ALLEN GAIL PLUMLEY D-1 Manlius, Illinois Whether it was running at nights or just going to the afternoon movies, Al was always an enjoyor of a great time. Never having to work harder than the rest, he was always higher in the end. Bridge Club 3, 2. H CAPTAIN G - 550 THOMAS MICHAEL PIROG H-3 Novi, Michigan "Pogir," company poet and lover, was always ready for fun. "Cass-ock" benefited from his personal attention as did the alco- hol industry, Rooming with "Squeeze," being confused for his twin, and "tragal" haircuts marked his stay. His warm friendship will be remembered. Math Forum 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 3, 2, German Club 3, 2, U Q v01ieyba114. X tisurfnmvr -N . st, PATRICK ANDREW POLLARD F-4 Kirksville, Missouri Bird, despite frequent battles against all numbers courses, kept West Point and F-Troop running. He was the supply man nonpareil and ran the cadet extracurricular activities, All will remember him as a true friend. Track 3, Z 1, Cross Country 3, 2, 1, Dia- lectic Society 2, 1, POINTER 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT FRED RICHARD PLACE I'2 Towanda, Pennsylvania The Bear, from Towanda to the Rack. Pizza running, his exper- tise, GE, his horror, he had a warmth and sense of humor that cap- tured the world. A quiet inwardness marked his stay and freedom guides his future. I 0 Spanish Club 4, 3, U LIEUTENANT -N 0- MARC ANDREW POLZELLA A-3 Bristol, Connecticut Pops, a man for all seasons, came to us via the college circuit. His interest in the finer points of the arts led him to dictatorship of the FAF, an experience he will never forget. Always remember Bob Hope! Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, President 1, Por- qs X5 tuguese Club 4, 3, Fellowship of Chris- I ' hl ' I tian At etes 2, Soccer Manager 3, 2, 1, Swimming Manager 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 7. LIEUTENANT HAROLD DAVID PONTlOUS, IR. B-3 St. Louis, Missouri To truly describe the total Harry invites the impossible. Possess' ing a mixture of sensitivity, humor, and sheer brain power, this complex individual will definitely accomplish something that will tause the rest of us lo take notice. Always a great friend. BUGLE NOTES 4, 3, Asst. Advertising Manager 2, 1,' SCUSA 4, 3, 2, TACRO Chairman 1, Fine Arls Forum 4, 3, 2,' Malh Forum 3, 2, Russian Club 4, 3. LIEUTENANT IAMES PAUL POPE E-1 El Campo, Texas Never one to lei studying-take up an undue amount of time, Paul set his own priorities and quickly found a place among the boys of EJ. Paul's high ideals will doubllessly spell success in the future. FineArIs Forum 4, 3,' Karare Club 4,- 0 Goat-Engineer Foolballg Finance Forum 5 1. 0 .x W LIEUTENANT WADE OWEN POPOVICH CV3 Sioux Center, Iowa Wade viewed his stay at West Point as one of coming, staying, leaving. However, a personality such as Wade's left friendship wherever he traveled. Even after he left the essence of being friends lingered and always will. Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, J, 2, 15 Scuba Club 4, If yi 3, 2, 5 LIEUTENANT A STEPHEN LEE POSPISIL C-2 Panama City, Florida USMA's sugar bill will plunge when "Pops" shakes the birdseed out of his coffee pot and heads back to Florida. A true and devoted friend to us all, Pops was a master at collecting anything, fixing it, and then hiding it. Ham Radio Club 3, 2, WKDT 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT . Q, .'-' .ibiza - .sa U ,A ' 552 LOREN DAVID PORR F-1 Marshallville, Ohio Though he never bounced, the rest of the company did, LD. will be long remembered for his handling of a "quick battery of ques- tions." You may never have known him, but every Flame is thank- ful he did. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Moun- ,X A taineering Club 2, 1, Bicycling Club 2, 1, Environmental Council 3, 2. :Egg ,a, r P' 'Q LIEUTENANT ' f BRUCE WILLIAM POTTER D-3 Newport, Rhode lsland Pots, the war game hero of many a paper plain in the Trivial Empire, kicked 'em and took names. He's got diesel fuel in his veins and a tread-line head. Armor all the way. Drive on! Rugby Club 2, Cycling Club 2, 1,- Military 5- 9 Affairs Club 4, 3, Russian Language Club Jig! 3, 2, scusfi 2,- CPRC 3, 2, 1. ,--t.",l, LIEUTENANT ' ' ROMEO DE LA ROSA POSADAS B-2 Quezon City, Philippines Rom came to us with the hopes and expectations of his country. Often found in green girl defilade, he conquered academics with ease. Hard work, determination, dependability - these qualities will get him far in serving his country. Chinese Club 1, 2, 3, 4,' Fine Arts Forum 2, 3, 1, Aero-Astro Club 1, 2, Music Sem- inar2, 3, Film Seminar 2, 3. SERCEANT IAMES PAUL POTTORFF G-1 Douglass, Kansas Out of the fields of Kansas came "Potts." This man left his mark on the Gopher colony . . . in fact, they are still trying to get it off, Whether on the track or in the rack, lim always put forth his best effort. 'Ot Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2, ' 1, Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1. Ll EUTENANT i SAMUEL CHEW POWELL Ill G-4 Pitman, New jersey He that leaveth nothing to chance will do few things ill, but will do very few things. Let's just say that Sam has done more than a few ill things in his four years here. 150lb Football 4- Fine Arts Forum 3 2 1- Cerman Club 4, 2, Music Seminar2,,1,, K Q iisurwwr A A M STEVEN CARY PTACEK l-4 Kansas City, Missouri Bitter Bo is still looking for his first West Point "good deal." With his ability to make friends and overcome the most difficult obsta- cles, Bo will outshine the brightest stars. You don't get to be infan- try simply by choosing it. Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT DAVID RAYMOND PREAST D-2 Rossville, Georgia When David gets interested in a "project," his enthusiastic involvement is inevitable. A GOAT and proud of it, David will long be remembered for his ready Georgia wit and a room with that "lived in" look. Baseball 2, 1,- Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, Hop Bands J, 2, 1,- Sunday School Teachers 4, 33 Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1, Coat-Engineer Football, Chess Club 4, Secretary 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Dialectic Society 4, Outdoor Sportsman Club 1. LIEUTENANT DAVID NACE PURCELL E-2 Columbus, Georgia Dave came straight from the hospitable South with a good natured attitude. He possesses the rare ability to remain calm in stressful situations. He had a natural concern for the POWs and of course Sandra. GOOD LUCK NACE! Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- Q Q Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1,- Military S Affairs Club 4, 3. CAPTAIN CARL ARTHUR PROVENCHER H-4 Manchester, New Hampshire . , Let man consider his own being compared with all that is . . To describe this pensive, complex man is an arduous task. Carl is an isle weathering stormy seas, always remaining stable, dependable. The Army shall benefit from these attributes. Hockey 4,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, French Language Club 4, 3, 2, Geology Club 4, 3, 2, Film Seminar 3, 2, 1,' Drama Seminar 3, 2, 1, American Culture Semi- narl, 2,' French Language Exchange 2. CAPTAIN DAVID FRANK PURSELL A-4 Pensacola, Florida "Grease" will be long remembered by his friends in A4 - who Could forget his erratic personality and his concert voicel? Dave was everyone's friend, always willing to lend a hand wherever needed, His talent and sincerity will carry him far. Drama Troupe 2, 1, Protestant Chapel X9 Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 1, Drama ' Seminar 4, 3, Russian Club 3, 2, 1. 0 0' LIEUTENANT 553 NEILLOUIS PUTZ B-4 Midway, Arkansas From the start Neil has been an expert in organization and effi- ciency. If a job needed to be done correctly, he was the one to do it. But with all of his talents, he was always "one of the boys." Glee Club 4, Sport Parachute Club 4,- 1 Chinese Club 4, 3, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, ig CPRC 1. LIEUTENANT . WILLARD FRANCIS QUIRK, IR. D-4 Youngstown, New York "The Word Machine," Billy could manufacture an English paper or a love letter that was sure to dazzle everyone. Known especially for his "Quirkisms," BiIl's sincerity and drive to accomplish his goals will surely carry him to many future successes. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, 1 HOWITZER 4, 1, Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, President 7, 750 lb. Football Manager 2. ir0, CAPTAIN W iii if 'hi' um, - K ug. ' ji, if iia 1 N lli 'Q . iit 'mm W 554 l 11 'll t m as-ev' LEE EDWIN QUISENBERRYIR. E-4 Pueblo, Colorado Sincere, energetic, and friend to all, Quis offered a glowing spirit through four years of static and turbulent flow, All around leadership brought him deepest respect. Never one to shun adventure, he will surely meet success in every endeavor. Parachute Team 4, .ip Catholic Acolyte 4, 3 2 7 Scuba Club2 1 O it S gil., as .wt M. 5f HlLARlOlOSE RAMIREZ I-3 Chicago, Illinois Not always having it easy, Ram sure made West Point seem sim- ple. While giving all he had in athletics and academics, Hector never failed to lend a helping hand. Ram will remain close to God and close to the hearts of his friends. carholif Afalyif- 4, 3, 2, 1,- CPRC Rep. 4, W ' ' in 3, 2, 7, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2. on LIEUTENANT E 'T J IIMMY MICHEAL RABON I-1 Bay Minnette, Alabama Rabon will long be remembered as the "gator." Though he never knew the steps of a retrograde, he did manage to make the great escape. There were three things he always wanted - all censored. He was the bulk of the triple threat. Class Committee, Goal-Engineer Foot- ball. CAPTAIN PETER RAY RAMSBERGER G-4 St. Petersburg, Florida The necessity of freeing one's mind, of becoming human, is not diminished, regardless of one's situation, so long as one remains alive. . .and Peteris. Football 4, 3, 2, Music Seminar 2, 1. ' ,X il , ' LIEUTENANT 555 DONALD EUGENE RAMSEYIR. F-2 Lebanon,Ohio Donnie has the ability to be anyone's friend, but it seems he prefers the computer as a playmate over normal human compan- ions. He's definitely a person who is going places. H' Time sharing off at 10.5000 on 06!O4!75 H' 600 DISCONNECTS 'H' Basketball 4, Cadet Public Relations W Counr'il2. - CAPTAIN RANDY ROLAND RAPP D-'l Saint Louis, Missouri When others are fighting crumbling luck, they turn to Rapper for the approved solution and find themselves laughing in the rubble, Randy is always there to boost morale, and we've learned to count on him whenever the going gets rough. Ring and Crt-st Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Pis- tol Team 4, 3, Pistol Club 3, 1, Handball Club 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Cross-Country Manager 2, German Club f H U REQ IAMES BRIAN RANEY A-3 Glendale, Arizona lim came "stomping" out of Arizona four years ago to come back East and show us all something. An engineer at heart, if not by branch, he could work a slide rule, rope a calf, or win respect equally well. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, Engineer Forum M A J,' Pistol 4. Q: CAPTAIN " f REINHARD ALBERT RATZ H-4 New Britain, Connecticut Reinhard became "Father of the Cadet Cycling Club" during his yearling year. Hard work and dedication to the club exemplify his approach to cadet life. His love and devotion to God and country provide a superb example for us all. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, Class Committee Representative 4, 3, 2,1, Cycling Club 3, 2, 1, Cycling Team 2, 1,- German Club 4, information Detail 4, POINTER Staff 4, 3, Sailing Team 4. .ftxi .. .""'f- , A 45 i p LIEUTENANT ' ' 556 PHILIP ROBERT RANGE G-2 Shamrock, Texas Whether Phil is hunting deer, two-legged dears at the hops, or a way to get around regs, he has done it with a contagious enthusi- asm, This Texan "Kicker" has affected our lives with his irrepressa- ble wit and true friendship, Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, Vice- Fresident 1, Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, , K 3, 2, 1, Film Seminar 3, 2, Music Seminar A 2. m LIEUTENANT A A A M' BRUCE IOSEPH RAY F-1 Mt. Sterling, Ohio Bwucie roared in from the big city life of Mt. Sterling and attempted to settle down, he never made it. A goat in the truest sense of the word he amazed us with his quick spec methods and tutal recall. Goat-Engineer Football2, Dialertic Q Q society 4, 3, CPRC3. X CAPTAlN A I 6 Q53 X X ., , .658 x Q s .. .4 f: N S 5 . 'k x H 5 S fx O I ,gag rv, V 1 L 4 S 2 1? 5 F Q M 1 N 1 X Ng X xx . X 5' ,, , . Q . , LV .: V ,H V. -' 1 , WSW H QS t Y -X 'S E if l X .i, S 4 W .r all 3 K 11 , x 18 - ,jaygtl , f 'f -W J -M-,. x 1- . DAVIDIOHN REHBEIN I-4 Bloomington, Minnesota With sharp wit, quick smile, outgoing personality, and desire to master a deep Southern drawl, Dave represented friendship at its best and demonstrated its value by being a good friend to all who know him. Honor Committee 2, 7, Luthern Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Superintend- ent 2,' Skeet and Trap Club 2, 1, Chinese language Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Cadet Glee " . V Club 4, 3, 2, 't. U NL Kilim LIEUTENANT X ' +1 Yi STEPHEN MATTHEW REMMERT A-4 Memphis, Tennessee Patience is the ballast ol the soul, he that will venture out without this to make him sail even and steady will cerv tainly make shipwreck and drown him- self, first in the cares and sorrows of this world, and then in perdition. -HOPKINS CAPTAIN 1: 5' Q " 3553: WILLIAM JOSEPH REID G-1 Salem, New Hampshire Bill rose from the depths of plebe obscurity to a position of HONOR among his peers as a Firstie, With flowing speech he was able to dazzle more than a few girls. Always optimistic, Bill joked his waythrough it all. Glee Club 4, 2, Russian Club 3, 2. 3 CAPTAIN Xi ALANIEFFREY RENNE B-4 Westmont, New jersey "Duty, Honor, Country, and McDonaId's". . , lorever will these ideals remain emblazoned upon his heart. Whether writing a research paper without researching, engineering a master "stooge," or helping a friend, Burger added his own style and a touch of class. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, CPRC 3, 2, Gymnastics 'ie is 9 4, 3, 2, 1. .Li-QL :az . CAPTAIN I ' ' ', NORMAN FREDERICK REINHARDT D-2 Springfield, Newlersey Norm. , .jersey lost one heck ofa good German speaking run- ner when "Normski" came to West Point. As Honor Representative and Captain of the Cross Country Team he epitomized the concept of the all-round leader. . . "Enough of this bogasity!" Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Captain 7, Indoor ,,, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 7, - Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, Aeronau- tics Club 4, 3, LIEUTENANT I WILLIAM RANDOLPH REPASS H-1 Orlando, Florida Whether it was Intramurals, weight lifting, Or studies, Bill never failed to apply himself completely to anything that he did. Though always quick with a laugh, it is persistence and self-discipline which will be the key to his success. Astronomy Club 2,' Fine Arts Forum 2, G55 Car Committee 1, 3' LIEUTENANT 559 I GEORGETHOMAS REYNOLDS E-2 Newton, Massachusetts Georges personality and drive made him one of our best friends. His athletit ability was proven by lettering in Hockey and LaCrosse for the past four years. George battled TACs and Academics for four years, but finally won on Graduation Day. V X 49 Hockey 4, 3, Z, 1,' Lacrosse 4, J, 2, 1. ' f tisursrstfwr if RONALD RALPH RICHARD D-4 Warren, Michigan Looking as though he came from a dude ranch, Virgil never seemed to miss the Dean's other list. However, success was found by Delta Quads reticent jock on the Rugby field. Dedication and determination will ensure future success for Ron. Rugby Club 3, 2, 1, 150 lb. Football 4,- Company Catholic Representative 1. CAPTAIN 560 ROBERT RAYMOND REYNOLDS C-4 Cranford, New jersey If you are one who never bets on the size of the man in the fight, but on the size of the fight in the man, then "Old Stump" would be your man. His accomplishments owe nothing to luck but rather to his determination and dedication, cPRc1,- ski Club 2, 1, Drama Seminar 3, QQ I5 2. Q cAPTAiN 'N 4 5 Mo MATTHEW DALE RICHARDSON F-2 Poplar Bluff, Missouri Matt came tothe Zoo from bustling Poplar Bluff, and, except for one run-in with the T.D,, kept in defilade. A deep thinker and seri- ous student, he was always available for help. His dedication to high goals promises a great future. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3,' French Club 4, 3, Scuba Club 2, 1g 5coutma51er'5 Council 4, 3,' Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, - 9 .Gif 1, Area Representative 2, 1, Student .' ' I Council on U.5. Affairs 2, 1,' HOWITZER 4, 3, 2, 1, Feature Editor1. LIEUTENANT IOHN GREGORY RICE A-1 Zeigler, Illinois A farmboy from Southern Illinois, West Point could ask for none better. With academics at his command, socializing and friendli- ness was lR's best subjects. A41 will never be the same without IR and his rustic country touch. Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, 1, , Fine Arts Forum 4. q "l lli :I-lain CAPTAIN f 9-9 THOMAS EARL RICHWINE C-3 Carlisle, Pennsylvania "Doc" spent four years always willing to help out. An individual- ist all the way, he knew where his priorities lay. A valuable friend, an excellent leader - a man who went through many different contuberations with those lucky enough to know him. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Water Polo 4, Aero- 5 Astra Club 4, 3, 2. VN Ltsursrstwrsn A A 'Q Af af N. if fax My-fw, pf, .vu num . f, .. .nn- ,www ,gums ' 'I , Q Z ii fa - fi A 3 I V. if Q N,.,, MW i,-,,, jf ii 5 2 ,L 3 WV 17 I K 3 35 W, ' ' ff W' V 4.-W 'UM-, ,M .. 0 Y f' 1 , , f .4 " , , N H . ' , M V .,. fy 5" - 'Y T 2 . 4 V -A 7 ,iff Q 1 .4 I' y! A I z x 9 ' f 1 M ,pp Q? 5' 'K 4 Lf W, I, f--f 1'-"f" -.A 1 ,. M RAY RlDDLE,lR. B-1 Alma, Arkansas "Riddler" the country boy who came to W.P, with a cowboy hat, bullwhip, and some homespun wit lB.S.J. In iuice he master minded a marvelous invention only to re-invent rabbit ears. A straight-shooter from the hip, he was everyone's friend. :gflj2I5Ll11b 3, 2, 1g Outdoor Sports- 0 LIEUTENANT .N 0 DAVlD ROBERT RIDENOUR E-4 Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania When Booger arrived from Beaver Falls, he brought enthusiasm, determination, and a picture of his girl, When he left he still had all three plus many friends. Dave was always ready for wine, camping, and song with the "Go Naked" boys, 150 lb. Football 2, 1g Sigma Delta Psi 3, 2, 1, Mathematics Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, German Language Club 4, 3, 2, Engineering lil' - , Forum 1g Geology Club 2. i q 'Il CAPTAIN . 5 "1 BARRY AMES RIDER D-3 Scotland, Connecticut Ho, Berilius . . , Barry came to us from the sparsely inhabited upper reaches of Connecticut and exhibited that dry New England humor with appropriateness. Infantry by choice, refusing to let books and theories deter him from his goal, "Blue lightning bolts Rugby J, 2. 1, fr LIEUTENANT X x! RANDALL C. ROBERTSON E-3 Carthage, Missouri Having built a great reputation for punctuality, "BuIldog's" fame was assured by breaking one major engagement! Sincere, dedi- cated, hardworking, Randy made many contributions to W.P. His determination to succeed will ensure his success in the future. Astro-Aero Club 2, 3, Cadet Scoutmas- L ters Council 4, 6 i Q LIEUTENANT IAMES MICHAEL RIGSBY H-2 Weaver, Alabama Weaver's own West Point Cadet was H-2's "Rigs" Whether in pursuit of academic excellence or a good time, Mike's grin became a trademark, Mike's cheerfulness and readiness to help marked him as a person one was proud to call friend. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 4, 3, 2, Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, 1, 'la' ,!,,,,, Fina F m 1. 'll P Q 'i rice oru '- CAPTAIN ' ' - -7 -1 CHARLES GARY RODRIGUEZ H-4 San Bernardino, California Best known during Plebe year as Iuan lCoffeeboyl Valdez, Chuckrod has since been, off and on, an obscure Latin lover, a money counter, and even a big-time paper pusher, Despite these questionable qualifications, he'lI probably do alright. Dialectic Society 4 J, Treasurer!Custo- dren 2 1- scusA 2 "' ' DAVID OWENS RITTENHOUSE C-1 Huntingdon, Pennsylvania Future intergalactic panzer fiihrer, Ritt is one of the few cadets to have taken every math course at USMA and even a few courses he invented, He hopes to return to fulfill his greatest loves: teach- ing math and hazing plebes. German Club 4, Mathematics Forum 4, 3, 2, President 1, 1975 Class Committee iii' 'gli' 2, 1, Academic Council 1. gif. ' 5 1 'H lg: ' " lQt LIEUTENANT ' ALAN SCOTT ROGERS B-3 Waterville, Maine The early summer sun burns away the morning mist. Time passes slowly until it is upon us. Be warmed by the day as by the company of close friends in times past, living life fully and reveling in its sub- tle mysteries. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Team 4, Goat- Engineer Football, Poetry Seminar 3, 2, A' 1,' SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 7, Behavioral Science asia-in Club2,1. 4' , f Gul 406 LIEUTENANT 563 CHARLES WILLIAM ROGERS G-2 St. Louis, Missouri Although his athletic prowess belonged on the soccer field and volleyball court, Chuck's real home was at the hockey rink. Chuck attacked each job with confidence and zest, whether it was excel- ling in academics or just playing "roadguard." Cleo Club 3, 2, 1,' Goat-Engineer Foot- ball, CPRC 2, Catholic Choir 4, Catholic Company Rep, 2, 1, Cardinal Newman u Forum 1. 9' Gm CAPTAIN A of - 1 ANTHONY THOMAS ROWAN IR. F-T Glenham, New York Rowvdog, man with the golden tongue. Quite the partyman. A true hive and engineer at heart. A good Rugger, Tony was always ready to help a friend. This scrumdog departs with the potential to make it big. He will. Rugby Team 4, 3, Vice President 2, 1,- Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, Goat- Engineer Football, German Club 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 564 ROBERT PRATT RONNEIR. E-1 Collinsville, Oklahoma Bob came to West Point an experienced veteran of combat and college. With his experience he had to be patient with West Point, Biter's high standards of military excellence cannot fail to make him an invaluable asset to the Army. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, Rabble Rousers 4, Bridge ,Q-, Qlgl Club 1. i q "fi LIEUTENANT :FW GLEN STEVEN ROWE G-1 Gore, Oklahoma Steve's country wit and friendly nature won him many admirers . . , along with a few awkward situations, lt is easy to pay this Okie the greatest of all compliments ". , .here was a gentleman," German Club 4, 3, Astronomy Club 2, Architectural Seminar 1, WKDT2, 1. LIEUTENANT DAVID CARL RUCK B-2 Kennebunk, Maine Known as Ruh-Roh for his deep voice and rolling r's, Dave was a starman by osmosis and an avid reader, when awake. A "rugger" for four years, Dave never passed up a chance to play Rugby - his true sport. Rugby 4, 3, 2, Custodian 1, Sports - W information Detail 4, 3, CIC 2, 1, SCUSA 2, CIC Computer Support 1, Debate Council and Forum Custodian 2, FAF State Crew 4, 3, Film Seminar 3, 2, CPRC 3, 1, Alcohol and Drug Dependency Intervention Council 2, 1, Chinese Club Z 1. LIEUTENANT IOHN MARTIN RUZICKA B-4 Walnutport, Pennsylvania "Zukes" was a professional weekend man. Somehow he man- aged to squeeze in 1505, lacrosse, and academics between week- ends. But there wasn't enough time to squeeze in many haircuts. By the way Zukes, where's your old Volkswagon? 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, lacrosse 4, 3, 2, ,sn Q! 1,' FCA 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3. 'T' CAPTAIN A GREGORY IAMES SAMSON G-3 Flint, Michigan His cavalry posters and armor books leave little doubt as to where "Top's" interests lie, Rather quiet and unassuming, this ex- Wolverine was always there to give a helping hand. His loyalty and comradeship will be his personal trademarks. Debate Council 2, CPRC 3, Photo Semi- , 9 nar 3. T 523.3 - "' 'za LIEUTENANT "." ' -' J' THOMAS PAUL RYAN IR. C-4 Chester, Pennsylvania When Chester sent us Tom, West Point stood to gain. Although he has worn out many a shoe, his patience and enthusiasm made West Point a better place for all. We definitely need radicals like RANGER RYAN in our organization. WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1, Squash 4, 3, 2, Tennis 4, 3, 2, Honor Committee. LIEUTENANT STEPHEN MacRAE SANDERS F-4 Washington, D.C. "Sensuous Satch" devoted untiring service to things he enjoyed: Film Seminar projectionist, stage rigging chief, the hang-glider conspiracy. Things he didn't like got him on the "Dean's Other List." Wherever he travels, Steve'll be on our list, though, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Aero- Astro Club 2, 1,' Acting Troupe 2, 1,' The- atre Supporl Group 1,' Film Seminar 3, 2, E' President 1. 3 N. LIEUTENANT gli lgllthlilh. "'t flat 'A PHILIP LEON SALMON H-2 Sioux Falls, South Dakota Phil came to the Happy Company with his mind on physical and academic excellence. He achieved both with relative ease. ln addi- tion Phil's thoughtfulness, ability to listen, empathize, and his unselfishness made one proud to know this man. QB' French Club 3, 1, Engineering Forum 3, lst' Ti'- lf ai-is: i he' LIEUTENANT I :Mfg GEORGE EARL SANFORD G-4 Avinger, Texas With wit and humor, George kept going from day to day without academics getting in the way of his schedule. He will take away a few bits and pieces of West Point and then a lot more he found outside of Texas. goat-Engineer Football, Cycling Club 3, Q xg . X so S LIEUTENANT -I 0- 5 IOHN STEVEN SAPIENZA H-4 Cheyenne, Wyoming He came from beautiful and unspoiled Wyoming with a spirit just as free and open. john could face an unpleasant situation and overcome it without losing his happy outlook. His openness and honesty make him one to look for always. Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, Q Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, f Goat-Engineer Football, Rugby Football 9 Club 2, 1, CPRC 1. .Q A k M. LIEUTENANT PAUL STEPHEN SCHAEFER B-1 Buffalo, New York Schaef was one of the "Duo" of the jog and Grog Club. His theme for his final two years was "Back To Reality" when going to Med School. A 'Vette and a full tankard are his personal whims. Soccer 4, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2,1, French Club 4, 2, 1, German Club 2, SCUSA 2, 1, Class Committee Treasurer 3, 2, 1, Computer Club 4, Fine Arts Us X. Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. f UEUTENANT h 566 CODY STEVEN SCACE I-4 Houston, Texas Codi is Teias' closest approximation to pure A-H Theory. His eas- ygoing attitude and wild turkey Luck is that of a true Texan, they know no bounds. Cody's dedication to the Armor branch is sure to exceed that of Patton himself. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Glee - A 9 Club 4, J, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club 2, 1, . an'-' Protestant Discussion Group 4, 1. ' ' 4' LIEUTENANT WALTER PHILIP SCHAEFER C-1 Florham Park, New jersey He was Schaef to some, Wolf to others, a true derelict to all, Ready to roust was his constant state of mind, except in the spring, when his dedication was centered on lacrosse, A great friend always, hoist to Wolf, I . . Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Captain 1. 5 f S LIEUTENANT IOSEPH FRANCIS SCALO A-1 Fairview, New jersey A jersey man from way back, joe's cadet days were filled with activities ranging from rugby to SLUM AND GRAVY executiveship. Always ready to party, he will be long remembered for showing A- 1 the wilder side of New jersey night life, Rugby 4, 3, Swimming Manager 4, Cath' W, olic Choir 4, 3, Glee Club 4, SLUM AND -v GRAW 4, 3, Executive Editor 2, cardinal 1 Newman Forum 1. l LIEUTENANT GEORGE MARTIN SCHEETS IR. C-'I Leavenworth, Kansas By surviving many linen exchanges and depending on his dice, "GM" made it through the four years. The King of Strat-o-matic kept the C-1 gang together and could be depended on to get something together. George will be a great asset to the Army. LIEUTENANT Military Affairs Club 3, q ,,, ! STEVEN PAUL SCHOOK B-2 Mt. Clemens, Michigan Panama, Amsterdam, the McDonalds' dump, Duke, Atlanta, Hingo Ringo, what more can be said? Schookerman's unique abil- ity to exploit the initiative will undoubtedly take him far in the career he chooses. Steve can be found where thegction is. Basketball 4. Ll EUTENANT JOHN CLYDE SCHOONOVER E-4 Vancouver, Washington Athletic ability, academic supremacy, a quick wit, overall com- petence, and giving great haircuts are lack's major talents, but words cannot describe his unbelievable personality. lack's two loves at West Point were wrestling lelected team captain Firstie yearl and finally graduation. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Scuba 3, 2, 1, Film Forum 4, 3, 2, Portuguese Club 4, 3. I S LIEUTENANT 'Q A M 567 al- - mwwsxmf- 4, s I: Q fl - x lg , S? X L l W.,-W6 fi if , 1....,, ......,Q...,.y K 4. H A W-.um , ww-env: : K v ,, ...M - . .x.. , , L E3 , Q ...W fi 'K - - X . A . F Q 'N .Q Q-A I in ex. Q -1112:-1 - M R . Q F, 6 3 if L m iff ,Q if! RQ 3 3 J . MA i .Q .N-f+g5:"A7 . f-hk g ,N x,... K , kk ix 'fm K ,Swv 'K ,ma A ' ' " ff' 1 NN m l1..,2X . . ,Y,. Q. .--k x Q l , 2 Wm R 5 -wwf-Qmyq, i W. Q fi gi l iwi w f ,. , i h m X , V V , V V y ,.z-1-N,-iw. 111, s- in ,-M,--, M . Q- . ' ' ""'Y . ,.,.. 'bmw ..,.W H fx , " 3? 'K 5 i, 1- T- .5 4 I gg Q mf 1 v,i, ::,,Q ,I , . .,.. g.-36" Y- QQ .Q,5.kg-W-L-.N .gk , 5 , 9 Ai? . N YW -. . M - - . . - :ig:,. ,igay 1 4 'QV' FXR W X E. X? xt E glial WM A W ,. I A ,. , .,,, ,. ,. .9 -' 'S' -- -fg f .. K ,K1.vwa.g wafl-fg- ' 1 iw- W fx - nm ' ' .. 2 X . 'X '? QQSSSSQ: zaw if-fYfgfQf" ,: if . ,swNa.w: N- ,s- - ,K ,,,:, ,g1sQ1g- x 1, k -fa 5-,,.f""f'Q'f ' f" -' :ii ig. ,, "QQ, V, -' , K . 'wgwgil .' " '- N S15 ,ff mx 1? w MlCHAEL CHARLES SCHULZE F-1 Daytona Beach, Florida Uncle Mike, they've finally stopped. After four long years a peace has been negotiated with the TD, He was never afraid to tell anyone how he felt and although sometimes it hurt, he was always right. The future holds greatness for him. Track 4,' 5coutmaster's Council2, 7. tv - LIEUTENANT Q ! Q i ROBERT CARY SCHUMPERT C-4 Atlanta, Georgia From the East Point of Atlanta, Bob came to West Point with an easygoing smile and throughout our four years he ,N always managedto helpeveryone. Q Wherever he was he always had fun, and Bob will always be an asset to us all. LIEUTENANT ' DAVlDlOHN SCHLJMANN G-1 Scranton, Pennsylvania The blond-haired Pillsbury Doughboy from Scranton was always a target for sobriquets. Topp was unsurpassed, however, when evaluated in the fields of effort and good naturedness. The resounding echoes of "Scho0" in the sallyports shall forever inspire the Gophers, Rugby Football 4, 3,' Fine Arts Forum 2, fix 9 Ali- LIEUTENANT '-'Sie r'i't MICHAELIOHN SCOBAIR. H-1 Beacon, New York Mike, always one who could stop, think, and then go forward. Likes keeping things neat, simple and uncomplicated. Scoobie wants a lot out of life, and he's willing to work for all that he wants. SCUSA 2, 7, Scoutmastefs Council 3, 2g l 8 Lacrosse 35 Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, CAPTAIN 'K I L We 569 VINCENT IOYCE SCULLY lR. I-1 Pelham Manor, New York El Skull- master of true happiness and a giant among all smiling people. lay puts out his hand and becomes genuinely interested in what's going on. jay's got the stuff that will help him make it in the real world. Swimming 4, Lacrosse 4, 3, Rabble Rous- ers 4, 3, 2, 1, Coat Football Captain, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Century Club 2. LIEUTENANT ROBIN BRADLEY SELLERS B-'I Norman, Oklahoma The "Okie" from Norman came to W.P. with a keen mind, but never let academics interfere when there was carousing to be done, Robin will be remembered and respected by all of us for his intellect, leadership, and character. Honor Committee 1, Coat-Engineer Football 2,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 21 CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN KEITH ALAN SELF A-1 Phoenix, Arizona As a cadet Keith was West Point all the way, As a friend he was always willing to help you out and great to have around. With Cod as his leader, success is inevitable. Goat-Engineer Football, Class Commit- tee 1. CAPTAIN EDWARD CHARLES SHAFFER B-3 North Syracuse, New York "Shale" was always there with a helping hand. Whether it was wrestling or juice, Ed unselfishly gave himself and his knowledge to all. Never one to waste a minute, his personality and hard work helped to keep us unified and happy. Catholic Choir 4, 3g Audio Club 4, 3, 2, 1, ,,, Astronomy Club 3, 2, Glee Club 1, " LIEUTENANT TERRY LEE SHAPIRO E-4 Los Angeles, California With a sharp wit and a keen sense of humor, Terry has blessed E4 with spirit and strong desire, With many exploits and academic experiences behind he will face the challenges of being an Officer with the determination and grit that he exhibited in the past. lewish Chapel choir 4, 3, 2, 1. Vu ss RGEANT .X N RALPH VOSS SHOWERS H-2 Tannersville, New York Ralph works and plays hard and is always striving to better him- self. Academics, Plebes and GIRLS boggle his mind, however. Eager to follow in Patton's tracks, he is assured of a successful future. Geology Club 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, F Karate Club 2, Ski Club 1, Aero!Astro :Q Cl b l. , . A ' U ,'-I 1 U I LIEUTENANT EUGENE EMMETT SHAW F-4 Danville, Illinois This was a person who had a very definite understanding of reg- ulations, a century man by Cow year he became a common name on the 2-l sheet. Yet when his hair was not blown out he some- times Iooked military. Rabble Rouser 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Sci- Qs yi ence Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ! LIEUTENANT IOHN MARK SIDONI I-2 Ridgway, Pennsylvania Italy's contribution easily slipped to great heights in academics and military affairs. But stepping onto the Rugby pitch, this suave Sicil- ian turned into the Wild Wop. After getting fried by the T.D., Sid settled down to be the Rugger's Rugger. Rugby Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Football 4, Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, 1, Djs Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, CAPTAIN CLAUDE WILLIAM SHIPLEY D-3 Reno, Nevada Claude l"BilI" to all of his girlfriendsj was known as one of the "ruggers" during his stay at West Point. Always ready for a good time, he found himself continually side-stepping the tactical department. Let his epitaph read, "To the gusto!" Goat-Engineer Football, Rugby 3, 2, 7, LIEUTENANT MARK SIEMER F-4 Sparta, New jersey Following an illustrious year at prep school, Mark progressed to become a trooper. In spite of being one of our most diligent radi- cals, Mark has become one of the most respected CO's and gradu- ates ofthe Frat. Lacrosse 3, SLUM AND CRAVY 4, Music f A ' Seminar 2. . CAPTAIN 571 DEAN SILVERBERC C-3 Lynbrook, New York With nicknames ranging from "Mugsy" to "Berg," Deano was always a sight to behold in the morning. A gifted musician with interests ranging from electronics to cars, he always had enough time for "pigging," his friends, and for the rack, lewish Chapel Choir Director 4, 2, 1 President 3 Cadet Band 4 3 2' Cadet LIEUTENANT . ' 'lr Hop Band 4C 3, 2, 1,' Scuba 3,'2, Q y Q MICHAEL RUDOLPH SIMONE A-4 Hawthorne, New jersey Known for spit-shined cycling shoes and radical ideas, Mike will be known by his A4 buddies as "the city boy who tamed the cow- puncherf' He will be remembered for his outstanding personality and stunning rendition of "Country Roads, Take Me Home to - New lerseyl?" Cross Country 4, Indoor Track 4, Cycling Team 2, 1, Cycling Club 3, 2, Pres. 1, Ruse 5 stan Club 4, 3, 2, 1. VN SERGEANT .N A KEITH ALLEN SIMS B-4 Iasonville, Indiana "RIO" existed for four years, nothing more, nothing less. Honor Committee 2, Regimental Inves- ti8atinB OfflFPf 1. 5 'I LIELJTENANT Q it X me 572 CHARLES BENIAMIN SKAGGS I-3 Nortonville, Kentucky A hard worker and never, absolutely never, a quitter, Whether it be the 26 Mile Marathon or keeping his grades high, the "RANGER" has always set lofty goals and proves untiring in grasp- ing ahold ol them. Drive on C.B.! cadet Hand 4, scuba Club 1, 2,- smut- pg-H master's Council 4, 3,- Sunday School Q Teacher 3, 2, Marathon Team 1, Goat- " '.!5EflfL Engineer Football. CAPTAIN ROBERT WALTER SIMONS IR. F-'l Brooklyn, New York Bobby, a superb performer on and off the football field for four years is one never to make life tougher than it has to be. Bobby was one of the few to stay pro and live it up at the same time. Football 4, 3, 2, lj Spanish Club 3, 2,1, LIELJTENANT IAMES VINCENT SLAVIN I-3 Eldred, Pennsylvania One who came from a small town and could dance, Slaves always had a dominant opinion. The doctor kept him from reach- ing stardom in football, but in spite of this shortcoming he sought and achieved success elsewhere. A Friend Always. Football 4, 35 CPRC 1. Y CAPTAIN Y 85512 N 'Q fa. dm IAMES LESTER SMITH B-2 Gainsville, Florida Look for Lester and you'll find him pitting himself against the elements - Ranger, Airborne, mountaineering, skiing, camping. Physical sports appeal to him too - judo, Rugby, wrestling, foot- ball. When not working out, Lester was always reading a new book. ludo 4, 3, Karate 2, Rugby 2, 7, Film Sem- inar 3, Class Committee Rep. 4, 3, 2, 1,' Baptist Student Union 3, 2, CPRC 3. LIEUTENANT MARK GORDON SMITH E-4 Colorado Springs, Colorado Never had the esthetics a greater friend, nor for that matter, many men, A sympathetic ear, and an openly creative mind with a desire to grasp life and absorb culture made Smitty known to many. Truly one of Emerson's "Men Thinking," Skiing 4, 150 lb. Football Mgr, 4, 3, 2, Head Mgr, 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1, Creative Writing Seminar 2, 1, Glee Club 4, Headliners 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. ',-gf U - 9 git! .4 la LIEUTENANT ' J' MICHAEL LARMAS SMITH F-4 Widefield, Colorado In graduating "Big Smitty" from West Point, USMA will lose a duty-oriented cadet, but the United States will gain still another young American with demonstrated proficiency and sound foun- dation in the skills of a superior soldier leader. Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2,1,Scoutmaster's Council 2, Dialectic Society 2, 1, Out- door Sportsmen's Club 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, 1, CAPTAIN MICHAEL SAM SMITH A-3 Ozark, Alabama Smitty rolled in with the "TlDE" from Alabama, He helped build Alpha-Tri with his clever slide rule. An engineer by ability, Infantry- man by choice. Baptist Student Union 3, 2, 1, Rugby Club 4, Engineer-Goat Football. W CAPTAIN C f- + MICHAEL FRANCIS SMITH H-I Westfield, Massachusetts Mike, a rabid Boston fan . . . Oh well can't be winners all the time, is a cheery tyke. Always helping an unenlightened goat, he is the model of hard work and sincerity. Smitty will do well with that Cheshire-cat grin. Hockey 4, Astronomy Club 3, 2, Presi- dent 1, Honor Committee 2, 1, CAPTAIN 'N 1 I M' RALPH DOUGLAS SMITH C-2 Albuquerque, New Mexico If it weren't for the slipped disc that excused him from life, Smitty would be the backbone of C-2. Once we separated the invention and the elaboration, he always had the poop because he got along with us all. SCUSA 2, 1, Finance Forum 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. . Q 7 LIEUTENANT 575 ROBERT LOUIS SMITH G-4 Security, Colorado If "Ranger Bob" ever leaves the paddleball court the Infantry will find itself with an excellent leader. The first in his class with a Bricklin, Bob is truly a free man, He'Il find success wherever he goes. He's earned it. Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Computer Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Scout- maslers' Council 4, 3, Treasurer-Cuslo- X dian 2, 1, Sport Parachute 4, 3, Scuba Club 2, 1, CPRC2, 1. CAPTAIN CARL HAROLD SOUTH IR. I-4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania With an amazing ability to do major assignments only a few hours before class, Carl managed to frustrate the Dean's best efforts, His sights set beyond graduation, Carl should prove a valuf able asset to his country and friends. Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 1, Secre- tary 2, Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, Z, 1, Cadet U5 X5 Chapel Choir 4, 1. I SERCEANT J 576 RONALD BRYAN SMITH B-3 El Paso, Texas Ron arrived at West Point already airborne qualified. We never held that against him. He worked hard and was considerate. Most of his free time was spent hanging around the gyrn, literally! We who know him, wish him well. 25153153 422, fi I" 'mg and OBS' Q I - 9 LIEUTENANT Q ix A b Mr MICHAEL AVERY SPASYK A-4 Cabot, Vermont When it comes to academics, Mike is on top of the situation, yet, a bookworm he's not. The Vermonter in him shows through on the ski slope and elsewhere. Active, cheerful, and sincere, a stalwart of A-4. Ski 4, 3, Soccer 4, Cadet Cycling Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Coal-Engineer Us Q Football Team Manager. 0 CAPTAIN A' MICHAEL DAVIDSNYDER D-3 Cahokia, Illinois The straight arrow from Illinois has demonstrated what hard work can do. From plebe CO to best platoon leader in beast, Mike has shown the ingenuity and care for others that will make him one of our best grads. Military Affairs Club 2, 1, chinese ian- I guage Club 3, 2, Chess Club 2, ludo ciub4 2, CPRC3, 2, BERNARD LIVINGSTON SPENCE E-3 Hastings-on-Hudson, New York Campaigning north from scenic Hastings, Bernie exhibited a flair for working both inside and outside the system. He could do any job and do it well. Bernie will be remembered as a sensitive friend and hard charging man of action. Sparsely. Sailing Club 4, 1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT lv 59' ' Uliuwdduwmmmggmgl - mmWwmN W Kvwwmuuwnmmu, w uumunuunnnmmw-uumnvhsuu UiUK , hhiKp + HmMHhn - V V- -ffiifwgw iff Q , ,444 af TJ? 4 J ,f W 3f N M W, vw J 'ag ! ,X 1 X :mf Y ,frlghfwfi ' ff' 411. ff " ,vm as a gf: - . A , W V ' A f, W" , M-'ww I , A ,MP -V . .,, , ' , W " 1 ' -gf:'g,j":f'Mf' ,wwf ff?-ff' liM ,., I2 , h H avi' ' ,A I 1, W L+ I ga, 15ff'4Q, Il! , f, a fx swf' cg. W 'Fa Y E rf 'qx5,'Q, . .V 1 .Wx J 1155354 fi -1 7 " 1 2 1 ' if ' ff 'vf-up :Ju wwf 'fi'i,-':c,!i-'4'fPw!.l"'!'f HARRY MOHRSTARNIR. D-1 Ocean City, Newlersey Always on the move - usually away from Woo Poo - is this lover of wine, women, and song. Harry is as free a spirit as the wind that fills his sails, Here's wishing him a smooth ride in forthcoming years. A Ill Sailing Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, Q ' 6 2, 1. I LIEUTENANT t THOMAS HUNT ST. ONCE H-2 Trumbull, Connecticut Tom came as an outstanding "Poop Schoolerf' The manner in which "STONCE" met the challenges of West Point inspired every- one. He was instrumental in setting the example in sports, social life, and leadership. His future in the Army will be outstanding. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Geology Club 4, 3, Q Q 2 BehavioralScience Club4 3 2, 5 CAPTAIN DOUGLAS PENN STICKLEY III F-1 Hillcrest Heights, Maryland Whether Beast, Buckner, Ranger or Airborne, The Kid always came through. A good all-around athlete, Stick consistently pulled out academics. Hard-working and deep-thinking, Doug leaves searching for something he can really get into. He'll find it. Coat-Engineer Football, Rugby 3. LIE UTE N A N T MICHAEL CHARLES STRATHEARN F-3 Dayton, Ohio If Mike wasn't busy curbing inflation with his infamous budgets, or fulfilling his love for pretzels, he could be seen leaving on that weekend bus again. Entering the Corps with an easygoing attitude, his sincerity has touched us all. A ? .f .Wil --V , C X- Chinese Language Club 4, 3, Bowling I . club 4, 3, civzcsiaie Rep. 3, 2, 1. pig! . ' l l CAPTAIN il' ki'- NORMAN EARL STONE G-'l Stockton, California Stoner always managed to intoxicate everyone with his frolic and wit. While ever burning the midnight oil for aero, stereos and his pretty little brown-eyed Susie, Norm's devotion earned geat respect, Honor Committee, CPRC 3, 2, 1. 'ELEZ' rg... lil P ' nl LIEUTENANT tg! t tgiiliill. STEVEN MICHAEL STRICKLAND I-1 Savannah, Georgia Steven entered West Point not as an end in itself but as a means to an end. His involvement in skydiving and other forms of flying helped to keep him high above The Plain of normal cadet life. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero- Astro Club 2, 1, Engineering Forum 1g E CPRC 3, 2, 1. :isa N., Luca ix y'- - it CAPTAIN "' 57 9 ROBERT ALAN STROM G-3 Spokane, Washington Napoleon said, "If you don't know where you're going, any road will get you there." Even il he did dream of stars every night, and counted tenths instead ol sheep to get to sleep, his philosophy ol LIEUTENANT life was fraternally Tri-Gamma. Mountaineering Club 2, l,' French Club 2, 1,' Fine Arts Forum 4. HENRYWILLIAM SUCHTINC Ill H-3 Baltimore, Maryland Above all things, BiII's ingenuity will surely impress his future acquaintances as it has impressed all who have dealt with him here. His ability to remain calm under pressure and recognize what really counts will undoubtedly continue to inspire others. Lacrosse 4,' Astronomy Club 3, 2. Us yi uturz I a NAN 580 DANNY EUGENESTROUD I-2 Dallas,Oregon Dan Stroud, who believes "beans are gross," has more miles on his thumb than a Bosch taxi. On the wrestling mat, or with the ladies, Danny gave his best, except with the books, which rumor says he never knew existed. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, Coat-Engi- neer Football, Mountaineering Club 4, 3, Cadet Public Relations Council 4, 3, State Representative 2, 1. LIEUTENANT TIMOTHY F. SUGRUE E-4 Warwick, Rhode Island Gifted with a keen mind and a great deal of common sense, Tim has always helped his classmates. His empathy for others and his ability to search and know 0ne's mind has brought him the respect of all of his peers. Sailing Team 4, 3, 2, 75 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,- Engineering Forum 2, 7, Scuba Club 3, 2g Geology Club 2. LIEUTENANT HOWARD TAYLOE STYRON I-2 Hobart, Oklahoma H.T. was the I's token Okie. His friendliness and concern for classmates never disappeared nor diminished. Always optimistic, he looked at every challenge with enthusiasm and attacked them with the same. ln him the Army should gain a line officer. Track 4, 3g Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 7. 0 CAPTAIN IIMMY DEAN SWANSON A-2 Sharon Springs, Kansas Swanny, one of the "Corps Minority," never let his mind give way to the omnipotent System. One of the last true Dogs of War, around him you always knew who your friends were. Hang it on the wall, man! Indoor Track 4, Outdoor Track 4, Fenc- ing 3, 2, lg Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Q I K Q Rugby Club 7. 5 , LIEUTENANT ,V M MARK HAROLD SWEBERG I-3 Fort Belvoir, Virginia "Swehs" - entered West Point the long way around, from Lee Road. Always more ready to pick up a squash or tennis racket than a book, Mark impressed everyone with his athletic abilities, A goat at heart, the officer's corps is gaining a fine leader. Squash 4, J, 2,' Tennis 4, 3, 2, Cadet Fine Arts Forum J, 2, 1,' Outrioorsmens Club 3, 2, 1,- Chapel Choir 4, J, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT IOHN WILLIAM TALBOT F-4 Peru, Illinois There isn't a single person in F-4 from the class of '72 to the Class of '78 that will soon forget "TaIbo." Tal "would rather have his hand around a bottle than a Babe, any day." He was the Best of Buds. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club I , . lrm 4, 3,'5rul1a Club 2, 1. 0:0 ' LIEUTENANT V 'iI'l:f RICKY LEE SWETMAN C-2 Arlington Heights, Illinois Rick came here for gymnastics, but after plebe year ranger put a sparkle in his eyes. To accent the lab he earned a set of wings. Rick is not warped nor is he inflexible - he is impressive. Good luck Rick! Mountaineering Club 2, 1,' Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN DAVIDWILLIS TATE C-3 Huntsville, Alabama Mr. Tate brought a touch of the southern aristocracy to West Point. The easygoing manner, and cool headedness, characteristic of David, lent support and hope to many a classmate in times ol frustration. If Tate be an island it must rival Atlantis. Riding Team!Club 3, 2, President 15 SCUSA 2, l,' German Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club2,1. LIEUTENANT . 'Ns-. aw if-f DAVID PATRICK SYKORA C-2 St. Louis, Missouri Dave came with an "IRON" determination to beat the system. He eventually discovered that the system was not so easily defeated, as it always caught him when he least expected it. A true friend, Dave is bound for success. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, Cath- olic Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1g Regimental Catho- lic Squad Representative1,'Environa mental Representative 3g Gourmet Group 1. SERCEANT DONALD CERARD TAYLOR B-'I Dracut, Massachusetts Being related to half of Highland Falls, this native "Bostonian" found a true "home away from home" at West Point. Whether stopping pucks, or the noise on the fifth floor, Don will always be remembered lor his amicable and industrious manner. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, Film Semia .25 , nar3. it I ' '- xttirir LIEUTENANT A 581 FRANK DRUMMOND TAYLOR D-2 Laurens, South Carolina Drummond has been a true friend through the years, A fine, southern manner typifies his ways, and has been appreciated by all. The New Corps may be upon us, but the Old Corps will never die in Drummond. Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2,' SCUSA 1,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. LIELJTENANT IAMES ROBERT TAYLOR G-4 Kokomo, Indiana Posing for this picture was the 825th item on lim Taylor's list of 826 favorite things to do. West Point will not remember Kokomo, Indiana, but everyone here has improved because of lim's friend- ship and excellent example. He will always be remembered. 0 German Club 3, 25 Fine Arts Forum 2. 9 CAPTAIN .N ' . - RICHARD DAVIDTELLIER H-4 Tempe, Arizona There is a period of waiting in the wings - often a very long period - for great leaders. The Army will be gaining the type of officer it needs. Professionalism, Desire, Drive and Skill will mark Dick as a great leader, Military Affairs Club 3, Fine Arts Forum gk 9 2, 1, Theater Support Group Vice-Presi- .fig dent 1. ISH 'Z .'Q tifurrnfmr ' 582 IAMES GREGORY THARP I-4 Columbus, Georgia This rebel came from Dixie bringing his friendly and outgoing Southern personality. One to always be remembered by his com- rades as the one who will get the most from life. The Army had bet- ter be ready for Ratzo. Triathlon 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 9 Secretary 2, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, .fiixf . - -s- SCUSA3,2,'l,PtlT 4. J., , is o eam CAPTAIN R J PORCHER L'ENGLE TAYLOR III D-3 jacksonville, Florida "Butch" came from a military family and attracted many friends here, due to his charisma. Being sensitive, competitive and intellif gent, Porcher could be a politician as well as a general, In any enterprise, Porcher is destined for success. Football 4, 2,' Debate Team 4, 3, 2, Q Q SCUSA 1,' Sunday School Teacher 3, 2. X LIEUTENANT A W' WILLIAM LEE THIGPEN D-'l Saint Louis, Missouri Willie T. or Mr. T. appropriately, was just the man to see when you needed some moral tsometimes physicall support. Parties, first downs, and heavy happenings were all essential elements to his determined and highly successful visit at the Point. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT Ai 1' 'Wa W 1 A135 1' ' x s f wr' , is i, 'io I 1 X 1 42 . Q , .Q . T . vu X 1 h g, X :I 'BY U A I , 'I .....,,Mwu.k , ,..l 4 v.'. If 4 i r 4 ' ..:..:s33i ik , qw? 5 ff XM! i3Q,,2'91ff' rf W if f' WW? if V' My f ge, f My in fn! ffkvwfw fm ' ,,, . W H y. ,gf M, ,wx ...., xre- W .nw Dfw nn.. W new-I -,, ,,,...-.,'1n -w -3 fp. HUGH HARNETT THOMAS D-1 Albuquerque, New Mexico Hugh came to West Point as a thinking individual and main- tained that facet throughout his cadet career. With this quality he was ahle to shed light on many a situation, much to the chagrin of the system. 'lr Debate Team 4, 3, 2, 7,- Ski Instructors 3, - 2g Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Scuba 1, T LIEUTENAN i WILLIAM HERBERTTHRASHERIR. I-3 Bessemer, Alabama A friendly and sunny part of the South came to West Point from Alahama when Bill entered the Corps. A leader on the pistol team, he will always be remembered as a goat but never forgotten as a true friend. Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, President 1,- Baptist I Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1,' Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT . LAURENCE EDWARD THOMASIR. l-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Larry will always be remembered for making the best of the worst situations. His optimistic outlook on life and his "smile" were an inspiration to all his classmates. He was always heard to say "You've gotta love it." Football 4, 3, 2, ig Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 7, Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1gAero-Astro if f '- g U ,. .vt l D CAPTAIN .' f WILLIAM RICHARD THORNTON F-l Carencro, Louisiana Coming to us lrom Bayou Country, "T" made his mark at West Point by his "voluntary" enrollment in two summer electives, his double Mae West at Airborne, his contribution to F-1's Intramurals, and his unrelenting sense of humor. Goat-Engineer Football. LIEUTENANT MICHAEL DAVIDTIGNER B-4 Alexandria, Virginia "Tigs" was always ready for partying, flying, traveling, and rack- ing. We'Il always remember "Hawks" 6'6" frame, his ability to spec, and those wild rain dances, Tig's ability to complete any task and do it well should help him go along way. German Club 3, 2, Pistol 4. HEY' .em Q it iv- LIEUTENANT iw, ii' Q-gag, . . 4 . . IOHN IOSEPH TILLEY C-1 Omaha, Nebraska Till-eye excelled at all the essential elements of cadetship: bag! ging in class, one-night pull 0ulS, and escaping from numerous grey hassles. No matter what, lohn's tremendous ability to pull through assures him a place in history. Karate Team 4, 3, 2, Astronomy Club 2, Fine Arts Forum 2, Architectural Semi- nar 1,- WKDT2, 1, CPRC4, 3, LIEUTENANT 585 RICHARD STANLEY TOKARZ C-4 Waterford, New York A natural athlete, a diligent student, a wrestler with stars and stripes - Toke has shown himself capable of excellence in what- ever he determines to do. A Yankee pragmatist, he is never too busy to stop and help a friend. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1,' Mountaineering Club 4, 3, Engineering Forum 2, Geology Club 2. CAPTAIN GORDON DOUGLAS TONEY B-3 Cambridge, Idaho lf Gordy failed to astound you with his adventuresome spirit and good-naturedness, he could easily rely on his Tasmanian Devil-like fury and physique. ldaho's rowdy cowboy flew into the sunset a genuinely fine fellow, and always one of the boys. Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1, 9 Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1, D C f Huctf rvorrs 1. cc, . Y 'I . .U ' ' ' 1 5 CAPTAN .' 586 ALAN AUGUST TOMSON A-2 Monsey, New York Al was our Estonian day student from Monsey. When he wasn't on a weekend to serve his romantic interests, you'd usually find him running or swimming. Every so often you might even see Al studying. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Swimming 4, 2, Water Polo 4, Triathlon 1, HOWITZFR 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby 4, 3. LIEUTENANT STEPHEN DOUGLAS TOWNES D-4 Indianapolis, Indiana When the smoke of the battle has rolled, he'll be there, charging, ready for more. Always the hard-fisted soldier, he would rather fight than eat. We will not forget this man, his rendezvous is wait- ing. Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, President 1, Goat-Engineer Football, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, 1, Cycling Club 2, 1, Hop Bands 4, 3, 2, Behavioral Sciences Club 2, 1, CAPTAIN - STEPHAN IOSEPH TONELLO A'3 Whitman, Massachusetts The "WOP" came to A-3 from Whitman, Mass. Steve soon dis- covered staying "high" was the solution to grey pollution. So 4 years of Sport Parachuting filled the need. Steve was a fine student and a good friend to all. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero- Astro Club 3, 2, 1, Scoutmastefs Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, 3. LIEUTENANT DAN TRIMBLE E-3 Alexandria, Virginia Blessed with a sense of humor, "Drib" never found a dull moment at West Point. As Dan neared the finish line and donned the Army Blue, he took with him the memories and respect that only close friendship deserves. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Council 4, 3, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Fourth Class Glee Club, Portuguese Language Club 3, 2,1, Cycling Club 3, 2, SCUSA 2, 7, Amatuer Radio Club 1. LIEUTENANT ERIC GORDON TROUP B-1 Huntington Beach, California Known as the "Trouper," Eric was a true competitor whether it be with a Rifle or his steadfast wit. He was always there with a helpful hand and an energetic smile. The future can hold nothing but success for him. Cadet Band 4, 3, CPRC 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 7, HOWITZER Photogra- Q X5 phy staff 4g Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1. 5 LIEUTENANT IAMES FRANCIS TROUTJR. B-2 Audubon, New jersey Generally found bending over a textbook, lim, successful in luice and Chinese, leaves the final score Trout-4, Academic Department-0. The Dean's loss is the Armv's gain as lim leaves with a full bag of tenths and many best wishes. Chinese Club 4, 3, 1, 5cou1mas1er's In Council 3, Drama Seminar 2, 1. LIEUTENANT M 587 IOHN MICHAELUHORCHAK l'3 Sidney, New York With rille in hand and constant smile on his face, Iohn made the trip down from Sidney to join the annals ol the Big I. A true friend, john will long be remembered by those who had the privilege of knowing him. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1,- Rifle Club 4, 3, Custodian 2, President 7, Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Cadet Band 4. LIEUTENANT ROBIN WESTIN VAN DEUSEN C-2 Fremont, California The tall boy searched for a long time till he found what he wanted. The West was too much and the East wasn't enough. The football field wasn't his only fight, he had some with the TD, day and night. Football 4, J, 2, Rugby 7, Fine Arts Forum ll yi 4 3 Z'SkiClub1 swim Club 1, 5 LIEUTENANT MICHAELIOHN ULEKOWSKI A-3 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Uke came from Milwaukee and a broad ancestry to show us all how to enjoy life and still get good grades, We will remember him, if not for his academic prowess, for his outgoing attitude and "love" of Ladycliff. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, Cadet Band Tull new 4,' Scuba Club 2, 1, Goat-Engineering . V Football, Cycling Club 3, 2, 1. I LIEUTENANT MICHAEL ANTHONY VANE E-I Santa Cruz, California Mike was a leader in every sense of the word. ln the classroom, on the athletic field, and in the company, Mike led by example. ln every irtstance he showed us how it was done. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- Handball Team 'Ig Ski Club 4,' Scuba Club 4, 3, Treasurer 2, 1,' Academy Exchange Committee 2, Goat-Engineer Football Z, Baseball 4, Skiing 4. CAPTAIN HENRY AUGUST UMANOS D-2 Livonia, Michigan Hen has been an inspiration to all, Whether it be listening to him play the guitar or tell of his trial and tribulations with O.P.E. he never ceased to brighten someone's day. We wish him the best of luck. Squash 4, Tennis 4, Protestant Sunday is 12 School Teacher 4, 3, information Detail 4, 3, 2, Engineering Forum 3, 2, Ski Club -U - ' V 1. - .EEL LIEUTENANT EDWINIEFFREY VAN KEUREN D-2 Gaithersburg, Maryland Being neither a Goat nor an Engineer, letf devoted his effons to the theater, eventually becoming father to Ike Hall, Though a hard worker, this servant ol' CAO didn't ignore other pursuits, which a certain young lady will be grateful. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Vice President 7, Theater Support Group, President 1, Cree Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel choir 015 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3. LIEUTENANT 5 PATRICK VanSCHOYCK 5.2 Tulsa, Oklahoma Pal rlirln't follow thc- mayorlty of the Dogs and gc-l slugged :luring vvarllng year. Instead he opted for his moment of tame for lir5liz- vvar lust before Navy, He will be remembered as . .one ol thn- boys, fnginvr-r Forum -1, I, Sf-crelarv 2, Presi- rlvni 1, Goal-Engineer Foollvallg Pislol K Q Tva11i4,'Cade!Ac'ling Troupe. O l LIEUTENANT 'N A K J' mm:- ROGER HENRY VEENSTRA C-3 Hawthorne, New jersey ll Straw wasn'l on the Army soccer field he Could be Counted on loulilize the"Dean'slime"lo1he max, QuiCk with a smile, Rog's Cool and Confident manner will surely make him a success in whal- cvvr he does. Film Seminar, Fine Arls Forum 4, 3, Soc' Us X5 fer 4, J, Z, 7. 0 Q LIEUTENANT A 590 X I' i X X .We ,1 WILLIAM HARLEY VENEMA D-3 Gainesville, Georgia Bill was the Georgian that wanted to go to Oxford. He couldn't bear to accomplish a task without doing his best. Few understood or knew him but Uncle Sam is getting another man that will be pushing the 5 percenters. HOVVITZER 4, Assistant Sports Editor 3, ,, Y, f Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, .QE 1, Debate Team 2, 1, Debate Council - s., 'agua and Forum 2, President 1. .7 ' ' LIEUTENANT WILLIAM SIDNEY VOGEL F-3 Roswell, New Mexico Sidney is undoubtedly the greatest thing that ever happened to West Point and the Army. With such a sparkling personality and such hard-charging drive, how could complete success ever elude him -at least, that's what he tells us. Football 4, 3, Baseball 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Riding Club 3, 2, Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2 1, WKDT 4, 3,' Scuba Club 2, 1, German Language Club 4,' FCA 4, Rugby Club 2g CPRC 3, State I I QI! Rep. 2, 1. F "IT CAPTAIN m , jd 6 1 ICAQUIN RICARDO VENTU RA F-1 San Salvador, El Salvador For wany of his classmates loaquin put EI Salvador on the map. We were all lucky to share these last 4 years with him. We will miss him as will the Army Blue. Outdoor Sportsman 4, 3, 2, 1, Soccer 4,- Volleyball Club 4, Pistol Club 1, Sport Parachute Club 1, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT IOHN D. VOSILUS H-3 Danbury, Connecticut Henceforth he asks not good fortune, He himself is good for- tune, Henceforth he whimpers no more, postpones no more, needs nothing, Done with indoor complaints, libraries, querulous criticisms, Strong and content he travels the open road. Football 4, 3, 2' Spanish Club 2g Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, Cycling Club 2, 1. CAPTAIN 591 CHARLES MILOIEVUCKOVIC H-4 Chicago, Illinois Chuck is a very nondescript person, perhaps he is best described as moody. He is definitely "one of the boys" and a great guy to have at parties, "Vook" will be remembered as a true 'Hog.' Art Seminar 3, 2,' Drama Seminar 2. SERGEANT NORMAN GRADY WALKER Ill l-1 Pasgagoula, Mississippi Stormin' Norman may have been at West Point for four years, but his heart was in the Sunny South. Always ready with a cheery word or crack, Norm could always be depended upon to pull through for a friend in need. Rugby 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Scout- masters Council 3, 1,' Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. CAPTAIN 592 ALAN KENT WAGNER A-3 Wilmington, North Carolina Wags came from the far stretches of the United States. For four years dedication ruled his every action. Now he leaves, slightly mellowed, but yet determined to do well, whatever is right, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, hx 1,- outdoors Club 2, 1, ski Club 3, 2, 1, if W Track 4, 3. X .r - e Q7 X CAPTAIN li M SAM SIMS WALKER Ill G-2 Belton, Texas Sambo, Gazebo, The Cod, Hell Hole, The Cave, Weekends, Liv- ingroom, Shelf, Party Rock, M8tR's, P.U.'s, Electra Glide, Betsy, Rooch, Beerball, Art Center, G. H. Styles, Frisbee, Free Periods, Freakshow I, ll, Laha, Stork, Spi, LG., One For All And All For One! Football 4, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee, Outdoors Club 3, 2, LIEUTENANT LYNN MERLE WAHLGREN C-1 Gothenburg, Nebraska Somewhat more at home in the library than the depths of the Intramural pool, Lynn, better known as Wahl, never failed to apply himself in every endeavor with a ceaseless determination that gained him admiration from one and all. Chess Club 4. :Zu I!-I LIEUTENANT STEVEN HAROLD WALLACE E-2 Warsaw, New York Steve came to us from Warsaw and has been a steadfast "big dog" ever since. A natural goat, his outgoing personality and con- cern for highrstandards will take him far in the world, it will just take a little longer. U xi ciee Club 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 3 . THOMAS CHARLES WALLACE B-3 Rapid City, South Dakota Known as a silver-tongued fox from the Wives' Visit at Buckner, T,C, is a smooth operator. He's never at a loss for an explanation, which is fortunate because he always had antics to explain. A staffer in true form. CAPTAIN ROBERT VINCENT WALSH, lR. A-'I Columbus, Georgia Whether it be "RV" or "Follow Me Walsh," Bob has been among the tops in good times and bad. A true "ape," he exemplified our motto, "the harder right instead.of the easier right." Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, Relations Council3p German ' E K" 7.1. V .Q LIEUTENANT " 12 THOMAS HENRY WALLACE B-4 Simpson, Pennsylvania Valach will always be pictured sitting at home this '67 sooped-up Nova in the driveway, of coursel with a can of Schlitz in his hand, watching the "Knicks" on TV. We never could figure out how he could integrate an M-60, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club Y 9 4, 3, 2, 1, Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1. r" 'L '.- V wi CAPTAIN M J. STEPHEN PALMER WALSH B-'I Plantation, Florida "Cadeche," a disciple of Bacchus and OPE, realized soon that the best way to beat thefsystem was to "assume the role of a beaten dog." Quick with wit and smile, he will be remembered as a friend by all, 5coutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, Public Us ti Affairs Council 3, 2, 1, Fencing Manager I 4, 3. wx N CAPTAIN CHARLES GREGORY WALLS H-2 Sacramento, California Greg, though moving into the H-2 Penthouse on the sixth floor, you never did pay your dues that first year lour classmates never forgave usl. A great roommate: sympathetic, athletic, and intellec- tual -you always did have a smile for a friend. UU ' 8 French Club 3, 2, CAPTAIN ,K 1 L M. BARRY MICHAEL WARD C-3 Clearwater, Florida A frustrated composer and stifled writer, this Florida boy took these north woods in stride and has been moving on ever since. A stable friend of all of ours the "Bear" saw through the fascade and found where the essence lies, Baseball 4, 3, 2, Football 4, Engineering 0 Forum 3, oiee club 4g Riding Club 3, 2, S 1g Music Forum 1. LIEUTENANT 593 STEPHEN LEWIS WARD D-3 Lake Charles, Louisiana Steve has certainly made an impact on the Academy. With "Twinkle Tonsils," leading the Choirs, they were usually in tune, His outstanding qualities have shown him to be a true leader and man of integrity, one for all to follow. Carle! Chapel Choir 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1,' Clee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Chapel Chimers 2, 1,' Acting Troupe 2, 1,' Coat- 5 Engineer Football, Karate Club 4, 3, Hop ' Committee 2, 1,' Academy Exchange 2, :fig CAPTAIN ' KEVlN NORRIS WARDLOW I-2 Millington, Tennessee Kev brought every bit of himself and his Southland home to this Northern outpost. In the boxing ring, the classroom, or at coffee call, he whirled through four long years with a style all his own. Lis- ten tothe music. Sigma Delta Psi2,1,Goat-Engineer Football, Fencing Manager 1, LHEUTENANT TOM EUGENE WARREN C-4 Magee, Mississippi Tom has in depth knowledge in a wide range of subjects without being a know-it-all. His dry sarcastic wit has made many unpleas- ant situations bearable. He is the kind of guy whose friendship would be valued by anyone. Fine Arls Forum Film Seminar2, 1, tttursnxrstr 594 DAVID WILSON WASHECHAK I-3 Brookfield, Wisconsin Dave led a rapidly paced life in academics and athletics, by lead- ing brigade champ teams. Dave's rapidness out of the blocks was exceeded by his lightening fast ability to give away his A-pin, The Army has won a great friend and performer. CPRC3,2g Dialectic softetyfx, 12, run- Mountaineering Club 2g Computer Forum 35 Engineer Football 2. l lidibfal LIEUTENANT JAMES MICHAEL WARK E-3 Stevensville, Montana lim, the man from Montana, brought a small but strong part of his state with him to West Point. Always ready to party or work, he inspired within us all a feeling of pride to be classmates and West Pointers. Honor Representative 2, 1g Skeet and Trap 4, 3, 2, Secretary 1,' Outdoor Sports- man Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' CPRC 3, State Repro- -as-I sentative 2, 1, F Q .gl " 1 ill. CAPTAIN 77' ' W IOSEPH EDWARD WASIAK IR. D-4 El Paso, Texas Big Dog loe, hurler forthe Army team. Knowing what's impor- tant in life, loe directed his efforts to loe's Photo Shop, recapturing the classic lines of the MG-TD and going for max partial credit. A dynamic personality and good friend. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1,- Catholic Chapel Acoe lyte 3, Z, 1, Photo Seminar 3, 2, Cardinal Newman Forum J. LIEUTENANT if 875, , , HW ' i f . . '51 f 1 We-1? ,Q1 QM , 6 k. t..XmwW"'Y , ,,,,,,..M ROBERT FOSTER WEBB E-1 Spartanburg, South Carolina Bert brought the finest traditions of the South. He was a poised and confident leader as well as an accomplished student. Bert and the "Club" left a mark in E-'I that will be remembered by his friends for many years to come. M- MM. Hg' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Sruba Club 2, 1. usurrwfwr v Mil NN 3-""f --....,, away, ROSSVXLWEBER A-4 Sioux Falls, South Dakota Ross put in an extra year for good measure. Wherever you saw him, you saw and could bet his radio wasn't far behind, He should do well with the Signal Corps. Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, 2, WILLIAM CHARLES WEBER B-2 Lexington, Kentucky A gifted athlete and scholar, Weebs has excelled in all endeav- ors. A proud member of the B-2 "boys," Bill's cheerful disposition and perpetual optimism have been an inspiration to us all. The future for Bill holds nothing but success. : 9 Basketball 4, Baseball 4, Golf3, 2, 7, . 4- 'tv ' , LIEUTENANT ." " . DOYLEIOSEPH WEISHAR G-T Independence, Missouri "Uncle Weezer" is a man ol many talents. . .most of which are unmentionable. A member of the Third Floor Gas and Light Com- pany and Kazoo Band, he will be remembered as one who Could add a little light to any situation, German Club 4, J, Architectural Seminar Us X5 1g Track 4, J, 2, 1,' Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1. ! .N . UEUTENANT ALBERT STEDMAN WEDEMEYER E-4 Potomac, Maryland Al is one of those guys upon whom you can depend to help you out in a bind, whatever it may be. Being a real Christian Gentle- man, he was always a hit with the ladies and he was a friend to everyone. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2,' Clee Club 3, Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 7, 11 I I Q! OffiCer's Christian Fellowship 4, 3, 2, 7, 0: at-ls--it LIEUTENANT v 'Mia HARRY FRANK WEISKOPF C-2 Ringwood, New jersey "KOPF" is the French linguist and military tactician of C-2. So dedicated he spends each summer reviewing them. Harry's able to cheer you up, even though he's down, the FARTHEST, with his timely comments on the irrelevance of it all. Rabble Rouser 4, lg film Seminar 3, 2, 5CouImasler's Council 2,' Ski Club 1. LIEUTENANT MICHAEL PETER VVEINSTEIN F-l Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Perfection was not just a word for Mike, it was a way of living. He would never give up on any project until he knew that he had done his best. The Army will surely benefit from his endeavors. Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 2, 1,' Chess Club l,' Dialectic Society 3, 2,' Russian G55 Y: ff 9 Club 3, 25 Triathlon 4, 3, SCUSA 1. :fi-Q. Q -SP, tifureutwr ."' K BRUCE ROBERT WELLS H-1 Scottsdale, Arizona Bruce fame out of the West armed with only his smile . . . whetherout of fear or favor it won him friends with all. Armor gets this Speedy Hawg-only a tank could contain this animal. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Audio club 4, GX 9 3, 2, 1, .tiitf CAPrAiu ." LYNN AVERILWESTBROOK I-1 Shreveport, Louisiana When advice, encouragement . . . or friendship were needed, one could always turn to Lynn, a true friend, and be inspired by his integrity and aspirations toward perfection, As a soldier, he will set the example and forever bein men's hearts. Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1,- Rifle Club 4, 1, Prof- A -e--1 estanl Chapel Choir 4, 3, Scuba Club 3, . 7 ' mlg Academy Exchange Program 2, CPRC 3, 2, 1. ' ' CAPTAIN IOHN LARKIN WHISLER, IR. E-2 Falls Church, Virginia Always busy with academics or Lu-Lu, lohn still found time to evade most of the T.D,'s depredations. lohn is a leader in every sense of the word and will be remembered always as a true friend and a sincere human being. Information Detail 4, 3, 2, Cadet Band 4, 3, Sport Parachute Team 4, 3,' Fine Arts -5.-n Forum 3, 2, Hop Manager 2, 1. I" P 1 IH. LIEUTENANT f'1 , '::'1 598 STEVEN FREDRICK WESTFALL D-2 Bethesda, Maryland Whether skiing the snow covered slopes of Canada or diving the clearwaters of the Keys, you could not ask for a better partner in adventure. Westy is always ready to go, His vivacious tenacity and drive will take him far. Goll4, Ski Club 2, 1,' Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT , A DAVID CHARLES WHITE E-3 Conneaut Lake, Pennsylvania From the shores ol Coconut Lake to the Halls of Thayer, came an ambitious man. He conquered his studies, devastated the women, amassed his fortune, and dreamed his dreams. Tomorrow's battle awaits him, he will not lose. Basketball 4, Cadet Public Relations Us W Council 2, Engineering Forum 1. CAPTAIN DANIEL OLIVER WESTCVER A-'I Clovis, New Mexico Big Red, better known as Max by his buddies in A-1, has been a definite asset to the company. Radiating friendship, confidence, and courage, he measures success by his own standards, Danny will be long remembered by everyone in A-'l. . . H Q l t Q POINTER 4, 3, 2, M 1 Ed 1, CPRC2' anag ng ltor 5 , LIEUTENANT A 1 l M' ENNIS CLEMENT WHITEHEAD lll B-'I Arlington, Virginia Though a confirmed Army "brat," jim is a Virginian through and through. His "free" time split between Stuttgart, Arlington, and the Boodlers, lim still bolstered the volleyballers as well as the perenf nial B-'I track champs. His dedication means success. German Club 4, 3, SCUSA 2, Lacrosse 4, N Y Volleyball Club 4, 3, Treasurer 2, Vice .Q President 1, Volleyball Team 4,3,2,1. ,531 , fs LIEUTENANT ' A A !""'. ...O-f-sm 5: -4 .. ,V K .s A 5 ,Y ' .1 J 'f fx T f 2 'Ykfig 1, As Q' X , -11, -x ' --. W' .1 Q . wmv 1. A . -..,' -' Ang - S H ,,'w,f.., W -.... Y v . K NM nn.. J., 'r "av-. My , ,N -Q-.av-aug.. .QP-Q. WILLIAM THOMAS WHITESEL C-1 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Always nearby with an appropriate remark, Bill's biggest obstacle to graduation proved to be surviving Homecoming weekends. However, the gutty determination displayed in these situations earned hitn respect and admiration from all his classmates and has earmarked him to succeed. Film Seminar 1, Aero-Astro 2, 3, CAPTAIN DERWOODWILLHITEJR. I-2 Tallulah, Louisiana Doug came with a Southern color and flair all his own. Fishing, hunting, and coffee call occupied his time, while books were used to fill his bookcase. Pass with care, tobacco chewer. Football 4, Lacrosse 4, 3, Baptist Student Union 3, 2, Social Chairman 1, Film Sem- inar 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sport Parachute Club 3, Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 600 DAVID JAMES WHITNEY F-2 Parma, Ohio lim came to us from "beautiful" Parma and quickly established himself in the ZOO as a dedicated and hardworking leader. Eli will go far in life and to be counted among his friends is indeed an honor. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby Foot- ball Club 2, Scuba Club 2, 1, 1975 HOW- ITZER Custodian 1, Scoutmaster's Coun- w cil4. CAPTAIN 'x A M DAVID LeROl WILLIAMS F-1 Hackensack, New jersey The "Phantom of F-1," "Tuna" waged a never ending battle against the academic and tactical departments, One out of two ain't bad. He will best be remembered for his outstanding blitz- krieg of CH 201-202 and his motto, "Surely you jest." Contemporary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rabble Rousers 2,1,Coat-Engineer Football, Rugby Team 3, 2, 1, Hop Com- mittee 4, Regimental Vice-Chairman 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT IOSEPH FLOYD WILHELM C-4 Vermilion, Ohio loseph F, Wilhelm, hailing from Vermilion, Ohio,came to Woops with the ideals of the Woody Hayes. His religious back- ground has given him ideals that have made him the loyal friend and trusted companion of all who know him. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student Union 3, A Q OKPTAIN 'N A 5 M' FOREST DEAN WILLIAMS H-4 Ukiah, California Forest, F.D. as he was known to us, was a dedicated member of the Dayroom gang, A versatile athlete and sometimes scholar, F.D. was never at a loss for words. He will be an asset to any future unit. Astro-Aero 4, 3, Rock Bands 4, 2, Triath' ". H alon 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Sport fa, ,Q Parachute 4. D 'f -, ' It 3. 'tif is LIEUTENANT ' Q 7 , l Uiil,-'-l FREDERICK DEANE GOODWIN WILLIAMS G-3 Charlottesville, Virginia F.D.G. was one of the most versatile young stallions to ever grace these hallowed halls. His vast number of talents was shown through several cadet activities. Always with a smile, Dean man- aged to show us the brighter side of West Point. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, SLUM AND GRAVY 4, J, CPRC 3, 2, 1, Scout Masters Council 4, Grenade Co- Editor 3, Chapel Chimer 2, 1, Cadet Act- ing Troupe 2, 1, :rss xl f 45 SERGEANT f ' ' A MICHAEL ROBERTWILLIAMS I-4 Hampton, Virginia MFR is the ramblinest buckaroo this side of Texas. He and I have done it all together. This honcho is destined to be as fine an infan- try commander as was his father, and I take pride in calling MR. my friend. Tennis 4, 3, 2, Squash 4, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Acolyte 4, 3, 2, President 1, Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 1, LIEUTENANT GARY LEE WILLIAMS H-3 Ludlow, Vermont There was never a sound beside the wood but one, and that was the crashing of snowflakes. Where there was a "Wheels," there was a way. Loved flowers but never stopped to pick one, Took the road less traveled by. Cycling Club 2, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 1. CAPTAIN TIMOTHY DAVID WILLIAMS A-3 Johnstown, Pennsylvania Tim came east with a camera in one hand and a capacitor in the other. Through a turbulent four years, his last was the most memo- rable as he made a bid for that infamous money, He leaves to change the world. AAA Photography 4, 3, 2, 1,' Outdoor Sportsman's Club 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 3, 0 . 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 1, Sport Parachute is ' X Club 4, Ski Club 1, S .X A LIEUTENANT IAMES PHYLETUS WILLIAMS F-2 Clifton Forge, Virginia From the hills of Virginia came a brother that was really heavy, both in mind and belly. LP. was a master of the English language, and never ceased to amaze everyone with a witty saying that kept the Zoo roaring. Honor Representative 2, 1, Ring and 19 Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT , ' ' , WILLIAM VERNON WILLIAMS B-2 Salinas, California Strong in faith and strong in opinion, Willie proved a true friend to those who came to know him, His charismatic personality and deep religious convictions will ensure success in any future endeavors as they have at West Point. Cross-Country 4, Indoor Track 4, LDS Discussion Group 4, 3, Vice-President 2, President 1. SERGEANT 60I KEVIN SCOTT WILSON A-2 Kansas City, Missouri Willy will always be known as a man who takes care of his friends, The Presiding Member of the "Corps Minority," seeing the reality of it all ratherthan the illusion. Hang it on the wall,rnan! Rugby Club 4, 3, Bowling Team 2, 1,- Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, 1. . i LIEUTENANT 0 X K f MICHAEL WAYNE VVIMMER C-2 Zion, Illinois Those who know Ranger Mike know an extraordinary individual as well as a true friend. He made it look easy, rising to the top in every aspect of cadet life. His is truly a future of success, a limitless horizon. SCUSA 3, 2, 1,' Cadet Public Relations Councilj, 2, 1g Debate Counciland Forum 3, 2, 1, Cadet Public information Detail 1, Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, Coat-Engineer Football 25 Scuba Club 4, Distinguished Cadet 4, 3,2,1. CAPTAIN IAMES DeWlTT WISENBAKER B-3 Chattahoochee, Florida Being a Navy "brat" was no handicap to Iimmy. His good natured tutoring saved many a classmate from academic annihila- tion and won him many grateful lriends. Not even the computer's fickle ways slowed him down. West Poinl's loss is the Army's gain, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba IH! Club 3, 2, 1,- Pistol Club 1, fine Arts -5- 1'!4""' fi' .WI I I . I I I EE' Forum 3, Rocket Society 3, Goat-Engi- . , Y , neer Football. 5:5 LIEUTENANT IAMES KENNETH WOOLERY E-3 Baltimore, Maryland Wool was nicknamed "Aurora Borealis" for the never-ending lights that shined in his room as a cadet. He was a hard charging goal, with much more real world intelligence than his AOM indi- cated and always had a scheme up his sleeve. Lacrosse 4, 3, Goat-Engineer Football, Riding Club 3. CAPTAIN WILLIAM WAYNE WITTMAN C-3 Bowling Green, Kentucky Bill the "Bull" attacked West Point. Came in Grey and full of Duty, left in search of ultimate pleasure. The Handball president, Bull was found in the gym or planning for the weekend. Quite the striver, BilI's motto - "It's only a review." Handball Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, Hand- ball Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman's Club 4, 3, Film Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, Aero- '23 A Astro Club 3, 2, 42525 . x'- -'Z ' , LIEUTENANT 6 " f WILLIAM IACOB WOOLEY A-'I Pineville, Louisiana "Snake" will be remembered by more than one for his blind dates. Always one to help out, it's lucky for A-1 the Chinese Department didn't get him before he had the chance to develop into the fine friend he did. Trap and Skeet Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoors 'it Sportsman Club 4, 3, Pottvrftz 4, 3, chi- " nese Club 3, Wrestling 4. I LIEUTENANT EDWARD HARRELL WOODBERY,IR. D-3 Orlando, Florida Although Ted may be called a southerner, he must be called a Floridian. Combining the best aspects of Southern upbringing and a business mind made Ted extremely likable. He enjoyed creature- comforts and was devoted to the pursuit of the fairer sex. Karate 4, Cross Country 4, American Q 5 Culture seminars, 2, scusft 3, 2, 1. Q X LIEUTENANT DOUGLAS TIMOTHY WRAY E-2 Corvallis, Oregon Tim came to us destined to skunk the most seasoned veterans of clandestine operations. He was the man to depend on when things became touch and go. Tim's personal courage and determination make him one of those "few good men." Honor Committee 2, 1, Portuguese Club ,Z H , 4, 3, 2, 1, Archeology Club 4, Geology Club 3, 2, Scuba Club 4, 3, Sport Para- chute Club 4, 3, Music Club 2, 1. Fifi 4 - ,.. . , t. '19 ' E- :- LIEUTENANT ,,,, 25, it 603 LEWIS TOWANSEND WRAY F-2 Buena Vista, Colorado With a guitar in hand, Lew is at home anywhere. A good rugby game, slow strum'n song, or simply piece of mind, meant more than a 3.0 grade ever did, but if you needed a friend, you could call on Lew. Rugby 3, 2, 1, Hop Bands 2, 1,' Goat- Engineer Football, Century Club 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT JAMES WILLIAM YOCUM G-4 Flemington, New jersey "Yuk Yuk" will depart West Point as he entered, with an irrepres- sible grin radiating confidence in himself and the future. Orgo qualified, and reported to possess gills, lim's philosophy mani- fested itself in attention to detail, sincerity and unreserved friend- ship. Chess Club 4, 3, French Club 3, First Captain's Forum 3g Mountaineering lieu Mlm ii!! Club 2,' Twenty Mile Swim Club 2. 'T' F - MW' " rn 'I LIEUTENANT 604 FUEL RANDY CHARLES WRIGHT E-4 Denver, Colorado A skier by choice, a thinker by nature, Randy has proved to be quite a man. I-le brought to the Academy a wealth of ability and desire. He goes away with an undiminished desire and enhanced ability. His success is assured. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Club 4, 3, ll 2, Scuba Club 3, Sport Parachute Club 3, 5 Trap and Skeet Club 35 Geology Club 2,- Engineering Forum 2, 1, Gourmet Group 1. Q .x ' W. CAPTAlN RICHARD EDWARD ZAK C-I Newark, New jersey CIC of Recondo and First Sergeant made Rich's firstie year worth waiting lor. With a desire to win and learn, Rich entered West Point and achieved his goal. A great guy who will always be remembered in the hearts of his friends. Behavioral Science Club 3, 2g SLUM AND GRAVY 4,' ludo Team 4, 3, Chinese X4 Club 4, 3, 2, Scuba Club 1. K X CAPTAIN X! BRUCE IAMES YELVERTON G-3 San Antonio, Texas Bruce bragged about the beautiful Texas women, but in june he'll marry a New lersey girl. He puts out 1002 in everything he does and can always be trusted to come through in the clutch. Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Baptist Student Union L 4, 3, 2, vie? President 1. Q I LIELJTENANT ERICIEFFREY ZEIDMAN D-1 Oak Park, Michigan After a bad start Plebe year, when he tried to keep up with the lones, Zip quickly became a master in the search for the elusive tenth. Overcoming many handicaps, Eric became a true leader in his class, Bridge Club 2, ig Chess Club 4,- Military ig' -gg' Affairs Club 3, 2. .:g, i n it CAPTAIN " - ':'1 . ,iv , f 1 :- W fr .nf wwf ' f 3 ,F 1. 4. Q' 4 ff ,ig W! M ff Q A ,I , V., W1 1 ,. , xy. J . K 1 sk wg, + ff xl F 551, . i gym ,f: :'ggg951tV K In ,,,,A ,V ,, ,. ' . " -.1 k gxgliwfglgi k1,1f'f.:mf,fiz.'2gif?, A ftffw- H fam. -f , ,-4 -,zzifw fu .sfgzvawf ,.,. f- .A,:ffszfzfvsz-w,1a1f A. 605 ' . Q l iii 1 2 5 , ' , i , .-'Hmm 3 3 E A 1,1 l A l I -"- -:ww zwsrzzfafxa:-5, -145,1 f wgkgg, ,, ,. . .. .....B .,, ,.,, ,., . f 1 K Q K ,kk, - Q S fx 1 f, 1 -Q.x :"'- - auger' 'K 1 '- .. W,,. ., , . ,,..,,., .,,,.,. . ,gfgg . L,.. , .,,.., sz--1 .Qefzefzzezw .gszximsf f K ' ' ,.., in li ,, -gaeffiy an .,, M .,,.,,-'k - .,- v . 1, 1 .. l 12 A S K , .,.. , K . 5 4 V , J fp LL f V k In K k .. X ',-1 gf11:2,-74? W: y' t ' 'F' of 'F Af 4 A I K fi. A V. My .M?Ti1 ..,, . I A it wwf' 1 . W H .V i A N1,5,.3f V- "iff 'f, 49 ef 'F an., K- K aku ninth -l'A uf ,- -' . Q 4' ' - --:" -,N fav - ' f , T , H' fi x .,,. .45 m 'L T' Wilf '+I' Qui T x"' f Y Q I-N - . M ' ' g A'h h 5 . ,. if K Q Vx., I W ..V,: . ,.,.h, YWSW nm 1. 'f in- . DVERTISING A 81 C CHEVROLET, INC .... 609 ARMY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION ......... 6I9 ARMED FORCES CO-OPERATIVE INSURING ASSOCIATION ......... 6l4 ARTCAP... ....6I7 ASSOCIATION OF GRADUATES ..... .... 6 I7 BALFOUR ................ 6I5 DIAMOND INTERNATIONAL CORP. ................ 6I8 FIRST CITIZENS BANK ..... 609 HERFF-JONES .... .... 6 I6 HOTEL THAYER .... .... 6 I4 HUGHES AIRCRAFT ...... 6I3 IRVING L. WILSON COMPANY .......... MARINE MIDLAND BANK MOBIL OIL CORP. ..... . NATIONAL BANK OF SAM HOUSTON ...... N. S. MEYER ............ PINE HILL ARMS HOTEL . READERS DIGEST ....... ROYTEX, INC. ......... . SANDERS ASSOCIATES INCORPORATED ..... SEAMAN'S BANK ....... SEARS, ROEBUCK 81 CO. . TONY FALSONE .... . . U.S.A.A. ....... . . VAN HEUSEN .... . . 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Chartered 18?Q - Assets over 51.4 Billion R13 5 CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE Your bankbook may be used at any of our offices. -"N Y NEW YORK CITYAOFFICES: Main Office: 30 Wall Street - 25 Pine Street - Beaver Street at New Street - 546 Fifth Avenue at 45th Street - 666 Fifth Avenue on 52nd Street - 127 West 50th Street in Time 8 Lite Building ' NASSAU COUNTY OFFICES: 2469 Hempstead Turnpike and Newbridge Road, East Meadow. N.Y, - 4276 Hempstead Turnpike at Randal Drive, Bethpage. N.Y. - WESTCHESTER COUNTY OFFICE: 1010 Central Park Avenue. Yonkers, N.Y, Member FDIC AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET 81 SAAB DEALER Thankyou tor your patronage in l975 and hoping to assist you in the tuture years. A8tC CHEVROLET INC Fort Montgomery, N.Y. Serving Cadets and Graduates Since l930 America Can Do. These words symbolize our nations ever-growing capacity to achievemour resouroefulness... our strength. Strength that has met every challenge A from the moment the last signature was inscribed on the Declaration of Independence to placing the first man on the moon. Today. as we resolve our economic problems, lets all be ever-mindful. ever-positive that America Can Do. First-Citizens Bank Growing with America since 1898. S Q ORT HRAGG, NORTH CAROLINA 1 www-if in l r. - r19I5FlrsiCliimuBui Monte Carlo Coupe ui, . ,? ., 3 fi I wi :S 'ff Q I I I 3 1 61 ygvv 'f ' sqm . 4 'au it lg., m I ji i on 9 n 4 4 X' f 8 jf. ' v41'fj4-vb, af- wf- .A J D It f f- .,w-H: X la :fix qi dv- i, Mn 1. :Mk if a ,Q fy: .1 11 5'f ' ,- if 5, 5 Built hy llughes: Computers, displays, missiles, radars, communications satellites, and 551 other products of advanced technology. D, T' , , ,s ll 5' fl ,G Q, n E limi :WT Htl g. ' mpjp. i 'gig S ' .I fi N - 'll . .1 . hi U 'l. Seven generations at commu- nications satellites have been built by Hughes since W63. Hughes is now building the Western Union WESTAR and Comsat-Generalf ATGT satellites tor U. S. domestic commercial systems. 2. The Navy's long-range Phoenix and AVVGJ? weapon control system give its new F-i 4 Tomcat tighter the capability to engage up to six attacking aircratt or cruise missiles simultaneously. 3. NATO's NADGE air defense sys- tem, stretching across a 3,000-mile arc from Norway ta Turkey, protects Western Europe from air attack. NADGE uses Hughes- developed software and Hughes- built computers, operating in a rnoltiprocessing mode, in its 37 "nerve centers." 4. Wire-guided TOW missile is the Arrriys primary anti-tanlc weapon at battalion level. Hughes is building launching systems and gyro-stabilized sights lor the Hueyflobra helicopter. 5. The Navy's NTDS lhlaval Tactical Data Systeml uses a computer to process and evaluate radar and sonar data on enemy threats within a ship's combat area, 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-inten ceptors, missiles, torpedoes, or guns. 6. Attack radar system forthe Air Forces F-i 5 Eagle automatically displays onthe cockpit windscreen the instant information the pilot needs tor successtul air-to-air combat. 7. NASA's advanced OSO-l lOrbit- ina Solar Observatoryl satellite will search tor the secrets locked in the sun's corona, providing sciene tists with clues as to how and when the sun and its planets were born. UuMwlmwnwHMMHkmmn r ------"'-'--- "'-1 l l I l 'HUGHES' I l I l L .......... ....--..-..-J HUGHES ASRCRAFT COMPANY 4 TAILORED ESPECIALLY FOR THE ILITARY O PERSONAL PROPERTY 0 PERSONAL LIABILITY flncluding New Million Dollar Liability Policyl O HOMEOWNER PACKAGE 0 MOBILEHOME PACKAGE C0-OPERIITIVE INSURING IISSN. 13. A 471 U0 29 Enioy 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 Ban uef Office Q91-:I 446-473: JOHN G. SINCLAIR Manager 52 fix ff--M ' Fort 07: 1 JI I"IOLIS -I-Bl EQ atSanAntonio One of Your Wisest Associations . . .aside from your present one, ot course, is the one you establish with your banker. The National Bank ot Fort Sam Houston offers you banking service with and by people experienced in handling matters related to military pay and military banking.. .and in taking care ot 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 15125 223-2981 Member FDIC and the Association of Military Banks kv IRVING L. WILSON COMPANY Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. l9004 I2I5l MO4-5623 gg From Vermont Io Puer+o Rico, military W colleges and schools rely on Wilson uni- forms for superior 'Fil' and worlcma n- ship. We are especially happy 'Io have 'rhe Uniled S+a+es Military Academy as one of our cuslomers. Our bes+ wishes go Io +he Wesl Poinl' class of I975. Courlesy of Norwich University TE9-3385 5' The Arms are always open To welcome +he Army boys. They are a special kind of guest to us Despite all lhe beer game noise. lThe I'radi'I'ional bool gol' booled fhis yearg No menlion how, bu+ we all shed a +ear.l They come I'o slci, Or so is Iheir claim. Bur coolcies, beer, land girlsl Are really Iheir fa me. So all the besl' wishes To the Wesl' Point men. Here's hoping we'll see you Again and again. Best Wishes HEDWIG AND CLAUS DAMMANN VALERIE AND BOB KONEFAL Pine Hill Arms Hotel Pine Hill, New York -iv' ?. Q 9 705 A9 H -vs 1199 Wig d, LADIE ivuNiATuRE CLASS RING If X QW if sw Q 5 ii? LAPEL BUTTON at OR TIE TAC , . A PIN Your class crest - designed during your first year at West Point for your class alone N- novv emblazoned in precious gold for all time - your class ring lapel button or tie tac - and to share with her - a beautiful miniature ring or A pin. These may be purchased at any time after graduation. Representative: ' Garrett E. Schmeelk B 55 Northern Boulevard a Greenvale, I:.I ., NY I I 548 ji-,wi-11,m 's FINESTCR.'XI4"l'SYIIIiN film Over cl Cenm ll I "II , yy United States em 3 Of 5671366 Military Academy 'AON icuii' OHicial Iewelry 'I' FOLJNDED V568 CLASS RINGS, MINIATURE 'RINGS AND WEDDING BANDS, "A" PINS AND "MUFTI" PINS Imrgnia Sperialrm Sinre 1868 . 0,5 In If 2 i, 3 Our Shield il' 3 l U fl dl 'If' I Your Guarantee of Qualify. - I I-IERFF IQNES COMPANY , ME R, I MAIN OiiEigdiL?l3OlTi2'flL'DiQllfOLAVE' en nquiries io: HERFF JONES COMPANY U"wIvnz Ilrmrwz ,llam twirl, ATT.: CHUCK WILLIAMS N. Meyer, Inc., of California N. S. Mcycr, lnc. l4l I North Capitol 959 South Broadway -12 lirist 20th Street Indianapolis, Indiana 46207 Los Angeles, Calif. 90015 Ncw,York, N. Y. 10005 VVe'r'e here to make life alittle more convenient for' you. When you take the time to bank with us, we will make it as fast and convenient as possible. Weve been serv- ing the military man since 1907. Whats your banking need? A special or regular checking account? Savings account? Car loan? Personal loan? Furlough loan? Master Charge Card? Safe Deposit Box? Travelers Checks? They're all yours in our MMM Package lMarine Midland Military Packagel. Drop in to our wegrficfnt nearest office and vve'll put you at ease. On the double. Main Street H1QhlHf1dFa'lS IVIAFIINE MIDLAND BANK me eawwrzfwHmzfaVraee:mm New twcfwaw, ew. ,far MEMBER FDIC 616 younger by design I VAN I-IELJSEN ll' mmllll ohijfv-Af iii THE BIERALDRY OF MERIT The above Jrademark has earned the right to be considered as such. It signifies a dependable STANDAR ' of QUALITY that has always been distinctive nd recognized. We are proud of Lhis as you me are of 'your career ART CAP COMPANY, INC. 99 num fwnl. new wmk. N. Y. l00lZ CONGRATULATIONS Your Associa+ion of Graclua'res Welcomes 'lhe CLASS OF I975 my 1 GY? , AED N .. a p r, 'lllllllll ll' To +be Ranks of Graduafes 7 6 SANDERS ASSCDCIATES INC. Dw. Hwy. South Nashua, New Hampshire CONGRATULATIONS To The Graduating Class of I975 Commitment to the tradition, respect and progress of our country From is the unalterable responsibility TONY FAI-SGNE of every American. The Bankers Life Buffalo-Dillon Agency DIAMCJND INTERNATIONAL conPcmA'rioN bbl Delaware Ayenue Des Moines, Iowa Buffalo, NY I4202 LIFE HEALTH MUTUALFUNDS BONDS A Distinguished American 2 . . . a member 0 A CREIGHTON Wll,-LIAlVlS ABRAMS. JR. GENERAL. UNITED STATES ARMY General George Patton called him the "world champion- tank commander" . . . Secretary of Defense Schlesinger saluted him as "an authentic national hero" . . . President Ford described him as 'ta rare combination-A-a man of action who was also a first class administrator." General Creighton Abrams was all this and much more, From Bastogne through Korea through Vietnam. "Old Abe" exemplified the American soldiers' fierce dedication to duty and to country. i For 38 years. General Abrams served hisnation with courage. candor. professionalism :ind personal integrity. The thinking'man's soldier . .. this gruli. burly. wrinkled-pants general. chomping his ever-present cigar commanded un- wayering respect from his subordinates. commanders and fellow oflicers. lt was in l967 that General Abrams began one of his most frustrating and trying commands. Assigned, to Viet- nam. he took on the double responsibility of pacifying the countryside and upgrading the Vietnamese army. As Viet- nam Field Commander. he was thrust into the untenablc position of fighting the enemy. and at the same time.pulling back troops. lt is to his credit that General Abrams was one of the few generals who through extraordinary abilities brought something positive out ol' the Vietnam situation -- sending American soldiers home and affecting successful "VietnamiZation" of the South Vietnamese troops. ,YQAL AI Returning home. General Abrams was confirmed as Army Chief of Stat? on October 12. 1972. In this capacity, he quietly and effectively expanded the Army from 1326 divisions to 16, improved the ratio of combat support and restored a proper balance to the grade structure of the Army. Through his leadership. the concept of the volunteer Army took shape . . . an idea he felt had truly come of age. "If the United States can't do it with the system we have, then we have got the wrong system!" General Abrams died on ll September l974. the first Army Chief of Staff to die in oliice. But the example he set will endure -- that of a gentle. thoughtful, courageo is man who served his country both wisely . . . and well. llflktk The Army Mutual Association is proud to list General Abrams among its members and strongest supporters, hav- ing served as a Counsellor to the Association for five years. He was one of the many oustanding Americans who recog- nized the benefits of membership in this unique 96-year-old organization that provides immediate and continuing assist- ance to Army otricer families. Life insurance, advice on family financial planning, and assistance in collecting com- pensation are just a few of the Assoeiationis many services. Write today for complete information. ARMY MUT AL ID Assocl Tlo if lt 25 BOARD or nmscrons GEN GEORGE H. DECKER, Chairrnan 1 GEN CLYDE D. EDDLEMAN, Vice-Chaimian C GEN CHARLES H. BONESTEEL. III 1 LTG RUSSELL L. VITYRUP MG HARRY L. JONES, JR. - MG VERNE L. BOWERS FOl'i MYCY, MG WILLIAM H. BLAKEFXELD ' MG ROBERT H. McCAVV MAJ KENNETH F. HANST. JR. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS MAJ KENDUETH F. HANST, JK, President LTC JOHN B, HARVEY, Vice President and Secretary LTC L. D. KIRKWOOD MARTIN. Vice Presidmt and Treasure' CPT BRADLEY J . SNYDER. Assistant Treasure- CPT JAMES K. NISHIMOTO. Assistant Semztary Members Insurance in Force Reserves 61 ' -. 5 5 o'C4 U 1 tv" """ LTG HAI, B. JENNINGS, Jn. - wo BERNARD w. noosas Arlington,Vu. 22211 44,000 S448,000,000 5100000000 "w is ASQ ' -v ,,.. U13 1 Q 5-1 'Hi if E + 1. Ai. ,Xe A wg Q 'Q I 1 x N .2 mericas zooth birthday: A time for re-dedication. The 400,000 employes of Sears, Roebuck and Co. join with all Americans in the observance of the bicentennial of our nation. It is a time to reflect. . .a time to recall the courageous action of those few who declared before the world their dedication to a new standard, a standard for mankind's freedom. This is also a time to look forward . . . to plan and to set our standards today at a level that will result in an even greater America. All of us can be proud of our country' s accomplishments over the past 200 years . . . and we at Sears can take pride in our own history. But no matter how great our past achievements, we can do even better. Each of us must set his or her own direction. Sears pledge is to do better that which we already know how to do well: To offer you real value in merchandise you want. To furnish you reliable service when you call on us. To treat you openly and courteously on the sales floor, at the counter and over the phone. These have been Sears standards for almost 90 years. Now, as over the years, we promise to meet them wherever we meet you. Q,ZT?Mwffg Arthur M. Wood Chairman of the Board Sears, Roebuck and Co. We can do better We will do better ROYTEX, I NC. THANKS TO THE CLASS OF I975 FOR THEIR CONTINUING ACCEPTANCE OF THE "B" ROBES WESTERN METAL SPECIALTY DIVISION WESTERN INDUSTRIES INC. Fa brica+ors of Aufomofive, AgricuI+uraI, Marine, Recrea+ionaI and IndusI'riaI Sheef Mefal Producfs 'Io Cus+omer Specifica+ions. Specialisis in Deep Drawn Indus+riaI Engine Par+s and Fuel Tanks I2I I Norfh 62nd S+. Milwaukee, Wis. 532 I 3 Phone 4 I 4-77 I -7700 Yeor of Energy Action At long last, America is begin ning to move on energy. After more than a year of talking and temporiz ing, concrete proposals are begin ning to be heard from Washington Some make more sense than others. Most call on Americans to make sacrifices. Each of us will pay more for the energy to go places, stay warm grow food, and keep jobs from dis appearing. Everyone will be asked to conserve and cut downg and fail ing to do so will pinch in the pocket- book. ls energy conservation worth the effort? Certainly. T ' If conservation measures are judicious. tCutting out fat without damaging the economy's muscle.l - lf governmentmoves simultane- ously to increase domestic energy sources, so austerity does not be- come a permanent way of life. fThis means opening areas of the Atlan tic and Pacific to the sear-ch for oil and gas, mining more coal, and speeding construction of nuclear power plants.Which, in turn,means a sensible balancing of energy needs with environmental aspira- tions.t - lf Congress recognizesthat the best spur to the development of new energy sources is the incen tive to do so. fWhich means letting business earn a reasonable profit on the capital it invests. This has not been the case for more than 20 years in the natural gas industry, for example, where wellhead price regulation has been the prime cause of today's critical short age.l - If Washington treats alternate sources of energy realistically CThey're promising, but unlikely to be viable pending years of re search and development costing billions ofdollars.J - lf Congress moves to establish a National Master Transportation Program. CTO move people more efficiently.J For a sensible energy program to cut through the obstructionism that frustrated energy planners last year, America must maintain the get-on-with-it attitude of recent days. Building momentum. Getting action. And action now. Which is why, in the weeks ahead, we'll be beating the drum. To make 1975 the Year of Energy Action. QYEA '75ll To give America something to cheer about Mobili 5M bioic p 6 "How Shall I Go In Peace and Without Sorrow? , , , V , i, x ' ' V Y - fi' , ' ! ' ' ' ' in B. i A 3 5 4 Q Q 'ilk . , s 1 a f L 2 X p x M' H W 'Th MW. flak , , V V ' 1 X . , " W K - - - ' - , . . f me :V V' f -'17, ., 2 - Vg -v ,.. TY., 5--,,,,, if 1 5 Q :g t V' i EEF ml, . ' ' ' H A , , Wjwm .W.uwfw-.lv-..Wm.,?,,g " g ' 1 -' -2325! K ' H i W W 4' Se- W' M' AJ, V Nw , if ' R J ' " " -' ' 'E Q, , . . 5 . . 4 FW Long Were the Days of Pain I Have Spent Within Its Walls, iffls' shi, pw ywwm ham ,A , ,QW .IW F- 1Q,7fLz-,sf ': '1nxMVQMf- ' .M 4' V 7 Y w 'V I WWW, Q 9, A 5' " 91 f ru' . -V W' W '7w '5g'.1 CQQW my mm W aw 1 r 3,3225 ir ew. w wr- ,,,, b,.,e,'lQ -fmgxf W 1 " I -Q" 9Am?5n,: 1,4 111 I E -in jiulfgu ,H g.:1,,:::j-N iii Mi ww- my , M X ,E 1-4 Ao , X f,, WM CWM' Q Too Many Fragments Of the Spirit Have I Scattered in These Streets, and Too Many Are the Children of My Longing That Walk Naked Among These Hills, and I Cannot Depart From Them Without a Burden And an Ache. XX-ff L. 11' ,T , T 'Q it at ii, Q Y 1 Q , M , 'E T +1 2 i 5. It ls Not a Garment That I Cast Off This Day, but a Skin That I Tear With My Own Hands. i , 629 Q3 4 , , 1 v , E MIA f-Wf",,, Aw-1, ff. '94, N 'h Mm - ,K 1 'W' ,, Q45- ,LS ' if I 7 v-, w, wk w,-, ,vw M W' w w , . ,H ,ff ig W 0 , w- nf' ' . I - , , , ,gy My ,W ., - vw, 'Nu f wg A ,7 , , , 4 WM, My ,V , - ,wp ffm, H may f - M 1 M, ' ,v 'Q ',a,j5'-gf 5,72 J ,1 M W " ,',,,w , ' ' , 'Q . , ' '-' f ' MF- f 4 ,, ,' i, LMC ',w,,w w 'V , ' ' " , ',' , ,, "W u1-- ,1,,f, , ,,,, WZWM fw, 4 H ,wwf ff VHM!,W",,,,ifV',W,f'v,5w:',,,,1"ff 2, N' , ' Y M, m q,,,w,f,,, , r,, v Www? 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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, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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

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