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

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 614

 

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



Page 6, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1976 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 614 of the 1976 volume:

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' 1' ' ' ' , WN ' V ' V-b V In " ' A S3 5 I by qw 4,-4" 0, Q , J lf .- w ,M Q My 5 M 'Q-W 'V gr- ,W in - , W M 4 ' A Lp? V lr, Mfg-kv 5 ,S ,,- :wi " 45 T, fi , 'T ,.,, g - W gg. 1 2 V, . f Y H ,, , NL , , ,, ,A Y WJ ' ' ' A JW' 'K A X V WT? nl 1 1' , , 'W wg., ' '-' ' - Af 1- Q gf: M J' ' , V , 1 V -1 - , - .. ,, , I' V' V 1 i 'fix' ,Jw 0 VA - V , - f gg, Q, "M, H , W, .Jw N - w Huw, Av- 'Vu ,M M, ywff ' W 1 ,- ' ' M ' , -u ' u wi' ' f . ,..u.....,....w W,-M1:fmfm::.s:2 A , X ,,,,.,.,..,n.... N TZ" mfmrn"BW4'W"!'W' ,p fQ,f?,.A,. -T ,s , j,,H,,' 'J' f mM,.,,M.,,,...W..w.,W,,--1 Vw,-Q,fW1J,'3N' Aw X "W ,wp ' U "-"' 4' " ""' ' 25.333,-.,1f:'mv,x7'1'?"'M 4'-if o - o mmm-4 M 4: 11 exiigffizvf .A .,,m.4.,,,m5w.-gg 11' fu 'f' "1 , 'fflwsfl - 1 ' Q ,1 495 The Ideals of West Point. . The History of a Nation American liberty is a religion. It is a thing of the spirit. It is an aspiration on the part of the people . . . . . .for not alone a free life but a better life Wendell L. Wilkie 1892-1944 Our union is now completep our constitution composed, established and approved. W we-S A ws' I .Zi-,Vi , :, I What we obtain too cheaply, we esteem too Iightlyp . . . . . . 'tis dearness only that gives everything its value Thomas Paine 1737-1809 National Honor . . .is national property of the highest value. knnesAAonroe 1758-1831 A sense of Duty EVQI' pursues us Daniel Webster 1782-1852 Give what you have to someone lwiwmnng I J-A W 4 'N ' ,J 'Magi-tab At-, V it may be better than you dare think . . . Henry Wadsworth Longfellow 1807-1882 Every event that a man would muster must be mounted on the run, . . . . . . and no man ever caught the reins ofa thought except as it galloped past him Oliver Wendell H I 1809-1894 x iw '-6 J K Q25 S, ,zwgm .L sm X , 1 n .5 ,......., -fl 2 Q Q , 5: ' Q x I u f. b an? """'k v Q W if-xv ,- Q.. V- J ml x S. '! .t ss o w gi Hiya. Q J X i x sf, 1,4 mf-fm, 1 ,Ajax V ,S X 'gr' :V ,f. , 'QL 5 ff' My if Yi 'x fq ' A N' '45 1 1. , A x!" X. 7 V 1 , K 'x f' x Q"n 'Ni X +4 ,Q vff "' 01 K 'x." rm in ' . if ay st., ul-.N f J Q, Q J L , X 4 ., ' W., ,. X J ' xi ' ' 4 . . x ' 5 Y . 9' A Q! -Yi. ' L i , .' f N ' .- NJA- 39. X 'Qs 2 A x ,g A QA 'QR . J 1 I ' ' 4' 7 ,. ' -. g ' G 5 . 5 2 . Q , X r, F K A 4' Y r. Q. 7 K 1 ' X ' ws 5 , Y V1 1 q ' Q X 5 : I 4.3. , . S , 'Tw 1tf.N. gg, FQ? f 1 E My va " r 0 Q My WW . X f, K V X 4 af 4 SJ' .J "' S 3 5-",':!?'3'Ef ff 5 wif SW Hr., J, uf gi I mf I A A, Eagan: A , 2 Wx , ff' 1 4 - ,Q 'V y 'mf N ...--.. ff 1 . J JT 7, -.-5 Sw all 3 4-N- -unlnhgigap-annum un 11150 an .. -f gf ws.-3 If! 553' . '. , , ,. M' W H ,WM w , .g-.-'Hmm f . 2 M ff' x ' W 'Mwzeg 2,.s.,N,,,,, -iff-,,n' 4. W! WM. N. ,. as 1 1, rx' ,, e :amz .y wx , v- --,u 'x H f dba: 5 1 .. ...J lh"C3v: I.. ' 52-1, 43 ' Ai T ,.., W,...w4 M ,, i 1 'Q X xi. ' 8 1 1 v ' t v S S Q l -l 4. it . . . without fear and with a manly heart. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow 1807-1882 THE CLASS OF 1976 UF THE UNITED STATES CORPS OF CADETS PRESENTS . . . THE HOWITZER THE HOWITZER YEARBOOK IS AN ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE UNITED STATES CORPS OF CADETS :,1:":1,:w:,::1:::u: ' 'wx ww, rn As lune week approaches and brings with it graduation and commissioning for my class I am faced with the awesome task of attempting to put in to words the gratitude I feel for the work done by so many people involved with the yearbook. First I would like to thank the Corps for the outstanding support we received this year in our circulation drives. Our circulation total is one of the highest ever and the yearbook would not have been as complete without the overwhelming support of the Corps of Cadets. In addition there are certain members of the Corps from all classes who became personally involved in the 1976 Howitzer. These staff members dedicated a great deal of free time to creating, editing, and finishing the yearbook which follows. I believe they deserve a sincere thanks from all of us. If the Howitzer staff has done their job properly all of us who have subscribed to the yearbook should find in it a wealth of memories both now, and in the future. If, in fact, you find these memories in the Howitzer then we have done our job and the '76 yearbook will have been a success and will bring our years at West Point closer to us as we progress in our Army careers. Thank you. KERRY E. MURPHY Editor in Chief 1976 HOWITZER Yearbook HOWITZER EDITORIAL STAFF KERRY MURPHY ................... Editor-in-Chief LOUIS BURC- ESS .... .... A dvertising Editor IOHN BECHTOLD . .. ........ Copy Editor IEFFREY BENCHICH .... .... C irculation Editor GERALD LAMBERT . . . ..... Business Editor DAVID HEEKIN .... ...... A ssociate Editor RICHARD BRUCE ...... .......... S ports Editor DANIEL IACOBOVITZ ........ Administration Editor DONALD IACOBOVITZ ............... Corps Editor ASSISTANT HOWITZER EDITORIAL STAFF DOUGLAS BAKER ..................... Advertising KURT UBBELOHDE ..... ..... A dvertising DAVID COX ....... ....... B usiness KIM MORGAN ....... ........ A ctivities FRANCIS KEARN EY ............... Special Assistant CPT RICHARD THODEN .......... Officer in Charge MR. RICHARD LOPACHIN .Publisher Representative MR. RICHARD WILH ELM ............. Photography Representative ff' ff ', ' ' , ,, - ' , ' ,, A + gi Q W0 I ' . ' 1 " 9 , ' f an ,f ' IL , 4 1 fx' b, w i W , , ,, I 1 I Q , .4 ' .nv mf ff f I HOWITZER PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF DAVE TITUS .............................. Photography Editor IOHN ORTMAN ...... .... H ead Photographer RICK MEYERS MICHAEL VALLADARES . . . . . . . . . MICHAEL DEETS ........ .... MEADE WILDRICK ...... .... DONALD HALVORSEN .... .... DAVID CLARK ........ .... PAUL PERLWITZ .... .... COLE HEDDEN .... .... Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer R S ITZER H ln any college yearbook staff there are those people with a great deal of techni- cal expertise in yearbook work and those who are relatively inexperienced. Regardless of the level of knowledge, however, we are amateurs and require the assistance of a professional who can teach the fundamentals of yearbook work as well as introducing us to innovations in the field. The Academy has been very lucky in the past few years to have Mr. Dick Lopa- chin of the Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas to work with the year- book staffs, to insure that the yearbook we create is of the best quality possible. To a great extent the ability of the l-lowitzer yearbook to win prestigious awards frequently is due to lvlr. Lopachin. ln addition to advising the Howitzer staff on technical matters Dick has been a great friend to many of us this year and in the past and on behalf of the staff l wish to express our thanks for Mr. Lopachin's help and friendship. 26 i The 1976 Howitzer staff was always able to handle the job of putting the yearbook together from a technical aspect with the help of Dick Lopachin. Where a problem in the organization arose was with the administrative tasks we were faced with. In addition to his teaching job in the Department of Mechanics, Captain Richard W. Thoden as the Howitzer Officer in Charge spent many long hours solving these administrative problems. CPT Thoden created an effective filing system for the Howitzer to insure that proper records were kept on a yearly basis and worked with the Cadet Activities Division in order to provide the Howitzer with an office in building 720. As a result of CPT Thoden's efforts the Howitzer has become a much more effective organization, better able to handle the essential admin' trative requirements in the future. In addition to those accomplishments mentioned above CPT Thoden maintained a close relationship with members of the Howitzer staff and was often called on for help and advice in many areas. On behalf of the Howitzer staff and the class of 1976 I would like to extend our sincerest appreciation to CPT Thoden for his work with our yearbook and wish him the best of luck in the future as he leaves the Academy this summer. N MEMORIAM CLAYTON J. GARDINER He came to us a young man Armed with desires to fulfill He dwelt amongst us as a comrade, As an athlete, as a scholar, As a friend. Too soon he met his God Without accomplishing his earthly goals. Night captured him Snufted the flame within him But not the glow That marks him among our pages. His memory will wake eternally And death shall be no more. E 3 l r i r N 1 29 fu Q. ll '-N, A ,L M , .wx , 5 Nw, "1 'ffo 'I 1 wf W" 1 ,VIL ,I . Q X , . ' Z , , Ay 1 1 'iff-2,95 , g '-1 . - !cf'f'5Wlf97i'Q'n5'IQ5S1: ffhif? 5!?7,q .3"'ff:?2-5 ' ' 1,115 Y J, 'mf -' ff X, ,-lg my 4. f' ,. rw-,, nfs-Aww f I '.'J?gm:g, e 1123217 19 , , fv +f-d.2.w:f.-- f' TM" -"gQ'T'g 1 : , n,,,,.fjQ -gf,-A5 FNM An- e K -.vi 3 a. X ,Q malaga k , "Nun, o S in ' .Jw "' , .4 , 'J 2 6 3 1, V . 'Ia WY 4' , ,sf W W gms QA 1-A nw-A A W- ,-Wf 1: W. f ff:-vlan.. M11 m .yaw- ri Ps 1975-76 ACADEMY EXCHANGE D. Washington, S. Torres, T. Begines, R. Kehlet, M. Henry, l. Pantalion, T. Dougall, B. Zyck, G. Krahn. A. W.. 6 iq - f..,.1.,A McDonald, I. Tensfeldt, D. , 'N S.. I . W ,, f . , K , , 4 . .f 4 Qs- .. S 'iff mf, 'n1.n . EAAV ffm J E 2 ., ,av ' -M, .115 gl! fs? A ,, ,111 My 1 ww ffnn THE WHITE HOUSE WASHINGTON Cn June 14, 1775 the Continental Congress adopted the military units of New England as the official national Army. With this act, the Continental Army was created and the Nation's military service was born. The Army can look with pride on its distinguished contribution to our national security and defense in these past two hundred years. In peace and war, the Army's achieve- ments are a credit to the millions of dedicated American citizens who answered the call to arms to protect the freedom we cherish. The patriotic and loyal service of these brave men and women has added a gallant chapter to the annals of the American expe- rience. Their valiant sacrifices and untailing devotion to the basic principles of our Founding Fathers have made members of the United States Army a vital vanguard of our free- dom. I know that I am joined by my fellow citizens in paying tribute to the United States Army on its two-hundredth birthday. I would like to wish the members of the United States Military Academy Class of 1976 good luck for the future as you begin your careers as officers of the United States Army. IZMQVM VICE PRESIDENT NELSON A. ROCKEFELLER DONALD H- RUMSFELD MARTIN R. HOFFMANN Secretary of Defense Secretary of the Army GENERAL GEORGE S. BROWN GENERAL FRED C. WEYAND Chairman of the joint Chiefs of Chief of Staff of the Army Staff 4... Ur' -'za - ...M . 'IQLI' alll! OFFICE OF THE SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK 10996 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1976 I congratulate you on your graduation from the United States Military Academy and welcome you into the Officer Corps of the United States Army. Your education and training at West Point have prepared you well for a lifetime of selfless service to your country. The soldiers and citizens whom you serve expect you to epitomize the highest standards of competence, courage, leadership, duty, honor and service to country They expect the best of you because you are a West Pointer. So do I. Your responsibility and obligation now is to give the best of yourself and your talents to those you serve. Your reward will be the incomparable satisfaction and joy of meaningful service to others. - .Q S EY B. BERRY Lieute ant General, U.S. rmy rintendent E .Aint '-3f1'v'??'5f9 Q-3 V3 . 5. . .Vit I ' QU HI.- HEADQUARTERS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY OFFICE OF THE COMMANDANT OF CADETS WEST POINT. NEW YORK 10996 MACC The Class of 1976 United States Corps of Cadets United States Military Academy West Point, New York 10997 This year has obvious and special significance for the Class of 1976. You are beginning service to your country during its Bicentennial celebration and in our Army whose 200-year legacy is unequalled in modern history. The Class of 1976 has much to look back on, but more importantly, a bright future. Today's United States Army provides a challenging arena of both tradition and change, and is dependent leaders for the initiative and ingenuity to As soldier-leaders of a volunteer Army in a you must be capable of surmounting problems battlefield technology. upon its young meet its challenges dangerous world, of leadership and I am confident that your dedication to the principles espoused by the Military Academy will enable you to set an example that your soldiers will respect and work to emulate. Be cooperative and aggressive, but have the courage of your own convictions. Above all, take the initiative in maintaining high standards of professional behavior. Your men and our nation deserve nothing less. Finally, reserve some time for your own growth, relaxation and enjoyment. Stay fit, enthusiastic, and optimistic! I wish each of you the very best in your future service. W. F. ULMER, JR. Brigadier General, USA Commandant of Cadets .Q I, 13, 5 .1iff"m MEG- C.. .. ss ' ,wg - II :II 45' OFFICE OF THE DEAN UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK 10996 As you members of the Bicentennial Class move forward in the days ahead, my thoughts will be with you. I expect to hear always that the Class of 1976 is reaching new heights of achievement. After you leave West Point, your leadership, ability, and training will be put to the real test wherever you go. Only by full use of your intelligence, imagi- nation, and initiative will you ever reach your capacities as leaders. This means that you must stretch yourselves beyond what you think that you can do by seeking additional responsibilities and continuing to improve your minds. Blood and sweat goes into every worthwhile endeavor--into the writing of a good staff paper--into the building of a sound military structure--into the winning of any military campaign. You must not let the frustrations or difficulties of the day deter you from overcoming obstacles and plunging on to new goals tomorrow. The future holds the same degree of challenge for your class which I so well recall it held for my class on its graduation. We, too, faced a world in turmoil. It will be a measure of your readiness in meeting the challenges ahead that will determine not only your individual success, but the success that we, collectively, attain as a Nation. Congratulations to you all, good luck, and Godspeed. as DE ICKA. SMITH, JR. j Brigadier General, USA Dean of the Academic Board SECOND REGIMENT A ' im 1 iii 44.2 Q-5. w fi is J First Row: LTC D. Bruzina, COL A. West, MAJ J. Carson, MSG L. Ames. Second Row: MAJ E. Westpheling, CPT C. Sankey, MAJ A. Greenhouse, MAJ J. Campbell CPT D. Johnson. Third Row: CPT J. Cima, CPT M. Wooten, MAJ J. Fowler, MAJ H, Lloyd. - P Q... ...,.. -Q-no ww-1 me Yfawf- COL Arvid E. West, lr. .........s- ,how A THIRD REGIME T COL joseph I. Skaff lip- TT-1 as si 15 is ,ul- First Row: MSG J. Matthews, MAJ I. Reilly, COL J. Skaff, LTC R. Olson, Second Row: MAJ G. Hawkins, CPT M. Roseborough, CPT R. Brace, MAJ J. Quinn. Third Row: CPT J. Hayes, MAJ J. Briggs, MAJ R. Radcliffe, MAJ R. Pruitt, CPT J. Crabtree. iff: jilf, .' , FOURTH REGIME T First Row: COL J. Hall, Jr., LTC J. Beben, MAJ J. Sobke, SFC J. Gilson. Second Row: MAJ J. Kinzer, CPT T. Green, CPT T. Eller, Jr., CPT G. Cecil, CPT D. Smith. Third Row: CPT K. Rice, MAJ D. Arthur, CPT B. Harris, MAJ R. Lee, flpwrfu' 'H 'fiifrfi LTC james R. Hall W4 CHEMISTRY N,,V Nw. W,,,, A ...J First Row: CPT L. Beaulieu, MAJ C. McKeithan, CPT R. Metzger, CPT T. Hightower, CPT G, Shoener, MAJ D. Jackson, CPT J. Hopkins, CPT J. Morris, CPT E. Fuzy Second Row: CPT Fi. Fuhrman, CPT W. Pennington, CPT M. Fisher, CPT R. Harris, CPT D. Adams, CPT J. Pate, CPT W. Matlach. Third Row: CPT J. Polles, CPT R Whitney, CPT L. Jackson, CPT J. Jewell, CPT J. Gale, MAJ R. Gross. Fourth Row: COL D. MacWiIIiams, COL W. Hoff, Jr., COL G. Chancellor. Not Pictured: CPT J Allen. COL Donald G. MacWiIIiams E RTH, SPACE A D GRAPHIC SCIENCES ' COL Gilbert W. Kirby lr. ,Mai First Row: LTC F. Patrick, COL J. Garver, COL G. Kirby, COL A. Bifferstafi, MAJ J. Coniglio, MAJ J. Grubbs, CPT T. Sendak. Second Flow: CPT Fi. Bonasso, CPT W. Hausman, CPT J. Musiol, MAJ D. Koterwas, MAJ W. Bray, CPT H. Simon, CPT J. Langowski, MAJ J. Tilson. Third Row: MAJ J. Davis, CPT J. Glasier, CPT J. Munson, CPT T. Daly, CPT W. Johnson, CPT J. Moll, MAJ J. Arrington, MAJ J. Dickson, MAJ B. Barker, CPT V. Fry. Fourth Row: CPT K. Hughes, MAJ F. Hock, CPT C. Fuller, CPT J. Stephens, CPT B. Baccei, CPT J. Hackett, MAJ H. Dempsey, CPT S. Foster, CPT J. Windeler. Fifth Row: CPT G. Fish, MAJ G. Harmeyer, CPT J. Johnson, CPT J. Eberle, CPT R. Case, CPT R. Estes, CPT C. Ely, CPT R. Angell, CPT J. Seck, CPT J. Daiien. Sixth Row: Mr. W. Van Zetta, CPT T. Stephens, MAJ D. Andre, MAJ K. Lemley, CPT S. Williams, CPT J. Gatlin, CPT E. Lorentzen, CPT FZ. Amatulli, CPT J. Reams, MAJ B. Sinclair. 7,7 wg' .,,,. -,,-Q. ' , A 1 ELECTRICALE GI EERI G COL Elliott C. Cutler lr. ff! First Row: LTC L. Friesz, COL S. Reinhart, COL E. Cutler, LTC N. Penrose, LTC H. Love, LTC D. Herman. Second Row: MAJ T. Devanney, CPT F. Cnapuran, CPT L. Rapisarda, CPT S. Rizzo, CPT J. Oristian, MAJ P. Barber. Third Row: CPT A. Sanderlin, CPT C. Sutten, CPT B. Sweeny, MAJ D. Voss, CPT H. Stewart, CPT J. James. Fourth Row: CPT R. Haeffner, MAJ R Lunsford, CPT R. Waterman, CPT B. Frazier. Not Pictured: CPT FT. Stromberg, CPT D. Wells. .,...,,..w. i......W.N .,... ..... , my Q, 'MWA 4 Miftf ' H w"L 'ia ., ' V 1, 'I E GLISH , I V ,W , f, ., ,. Lkfk Q ,W MFWI, .,g,.e,:g:--,LM ' N . ,. . -.-V: 'A-Q T"v,' SNS? ' - "1 wary- zr. fm . ,f.,,. vcipw.. g- . -f 1' 5:f53' Rf 51QfiSiQwlf,, '- ' ' - ' ,. K "33'545:?Qk515k . . L yygyn , I , T 'A ., F F F - - .-5 rf' 5? 'fm-if :Mtv ' ' r 'I-5:1515 K S - ,, :A - First Row: MAJ K. Weems, MAJ H. Clark, CPT R. Snittjer, CPT Fi. Flynn, CPT J. Heisel, CPT M. Williams, Jr., CPT D. Starr, CPT W. Stallings, LTC J. Zachary, LTC P. Stromberg, COL J. Capps, COL E. Sutherland, COL A. Blair, COL L. Matthews. Second Flow: CPT G. VanSickle, MAJ C. Schmitt, CPT G. Pejakovich, CPT S. Bauman, CPT J. Calabro, MAF E. Kelton, CPT J. Hart, CPT D. Olmsted, CPT K. Cox, CPT D. Eichenberger, CPT W. Mulvey, MAJ J. Parker, CPT W. Dock, CPT W. Jeltries, MAJ D. Cooper, CPT L. Mazzeno, CPT C. Beckwith. Third Row: CPT F. Kreger, MAJ N. Cross, MAJ H. Farrell, CPT M. Hamilton, CPT B. Powers, 1LT J. Hagerty, CPT J. DePerro, CPT D, Collie, CPT D. Kaplan, CPT W. Myers, CPT G. Huested, CPT M. Lancaster, CPT C. MacNab, CPT J. Hoag, CPT L. Cato, CPT D. Carter. ,gli :null COL Edwin V. Sutherland FOREIG LA GUAGES COL Walter I Renfroe, lr First Row: Professor C. Viollet, LTC K. Leiberich, LTC L. Hall, COL J, Ross, COL W. Renfroe Jr., COL H. Cartland, COL M. Chavez, LTC N. Fico, Professor F. Garcia MAJ H. Fiebig. Second Row: MAJ G. Goodbold, MAJ K. Chien, CPT R. Keck, CPT M. Kush, CPT W. Eggering, Professor M. Solo, CPT K. Jacobs, LTC R. Candia Professor A. Reetz, CPT C. Smith. Third Row: CPT L. Bird, CPT O. Swain, CPT A. Gimian, LTC E. Thomas, MAJ J. Prokopowicz, LTC S. Zajac, Professor J. Chang CPT C. Mackall, MAJ D. Hudson, CPT R. Erickson, MAJ R. Kopec. Fourth Row: CPT R. Barnes, CPT M. Ruiz, CPT P. Pelletier, CPT L. Raupp, CPT P. Forster, CPT J Spillane, LTC J. DeAmusategui, CPT G. Clark, CPT E. Agnew. Fifth Row: CPT R. Yarbro, CPT J. Roberts, CPT R. Manlove, MAJ W. Boettcher, Professor S. Saldivar LTC R. Fernandez, CPT B. Anderson, CPT M. Wright. Sixth Row: CPT R. Gagnon, CPT L. Shirk, lLT L. Schulze, CPT W. Held, CPT M. Marshall, CPT J. Myers, MAJ P Schmidt. Seventh Row: MAJ J. Halgus, CPT H. Haines, CPT A. Burckard, CPT P. Raymond, MAJ J. Vann. HISTORY . . -1- is T' K L M... COL Thomas E. Griess First Flow: LTC W. Barge, Chaplain CCOLJ J. Beasley, Professor B. Higginbotham, COL T. Griess, COL Fl. Flint, LTC J. Abrahamson, CDR T. Buell CUSNJ. Second Row: MAJ S. Milkowski, MAJ l-l. Winton, MAJ D. Johnson, MAJ R. Mitchell, CPT T. Lanyi, CPT J. Cochran, CPT Fl. Griffith, CPT L. Jordan. Third Row: MAJ J. Delfrancisco, CPT A. Grant, MAJ J. Stryker, LTC T. Stone, MAJ J. Pedersen, CPT D. Lee, MAJ T. Fergusson. Fourth Ffow: MAJ J. Arnold, MAJ T. Donovan, CPT E. Dewey, MAJ L. Holder, CPT M. Colacicco, MAJ M. Gilchrist, MAJ D. Armstrong. Fifth Row: MAJ R. Healy, MAJ R. Wall, MAJ Fl. Perry, MAJ J. Taylor, CPT B. Pirnie, MAJ C. Franks. Sixth Row: MAJ J. Cope, MAJ G. Brown, CPT W. Cates, CPT E. Teel, CPT J. Visconti, Jr., CPT W. McCauley. Seventh Row: CPT S. Eszenyi CUSAFJ, CPT P. Herrly, LTC P. Miles, CPT H. Lau, MAJ J. Alger, MAJ J. Speddy, CPT K. Macaluso CUSAFJ. 24 x p I sixww Q 4 V Ma .1-.sn1Mn' '5'7-Q, i 2g :3'1- f .m5fN.ix4f iv,Qf, gig tknq 394 , . MA , Sf.: ' 447+ ff 1f4 we ' f3fe,5g?f"'q' V+? MQ. 1 'Lf , f w , ' ' .gg-L 31. , 1- , A, 1 . M , 8 .QQ H AZ . v .,Vk rj, M If Q., ff gf gg? 1 gf Q . , I 5,3 . 7 . 1QA . 1, ,M ,jg ffaifmr igff if l1 'Q . I . bw ' f ie 'haf an xi gas ' 'Q 1 4 - W' . W f ' ' 'T' ' , 4 Q Q Q , 'rg X uw! Hua 'Q 4 u . , 1 . 1 1 . , 4 W? W M fa V it 59 K 0 if if fl X H M ' W -2, i, OFFICE OF MILITARY INSTRUCTIO COL lohn B. Tanzer L. First Row: SFC R. Whiteford, SFC C. Littlejohn, MSG M. Ward, SGM D. Barfield, COL J. Tanzer, MSG M. Roy, SFC K. Creamer. Second Row: CPT J. Martin, CPT L. Hansen, CPT S. Webber, CPT D. Craft, SFC J. Palmer, SSG J. Mitchell, SFC L. Davidson, MSG R. Wolden. Third Row: MAJ R. Whitcomb, MAJ L. Hardy, MSG V. Shreeve, CPT T. Beumler, MSG D. Gunderson, LTC R. Joseph, MAJ G. Donaldson, SFC R. Allen, CPT R. Harper. Fourth Row: MAJ M. Reynolds, CPT D. Neyses, CPT G. Demetriou, MAJ W. Kulbacki, MAJ J. George, MAJ T. Smith, MAJ J. Vaughn, MAJ S. Thompson. Fifth Row: CPT W. Ankley, MAJ M. Davison, CPT J. Kimball, MAJ D. Hering, LTC J. Lehti, MAJ P. Zmulda, CPT S. Overstreet, MAJ Z. Roebuck. . f V i '1 - . ' .. .. 'TT 'WW' - 'WG' "nur OFFICE OF MILITARY LEADERSHIP l First Row: CPT D. Ohle, MAJ D. Buttolph, LTC J. Witherspoon, LTC P. Bons, COL H. Buckley, LTC D. Houston, MAJ E. Robert, MAJ J. Blades, LTC J. Gilbreath. Second Row: CPT R. Rigby, MAJ M. Shaler, MAJ H. Prince, CPT G. Bishop, MAJ A. Futernick, CPT D. Taylor, CPT R. Brownfield, CPT F, Johnson, MAJ J, Galloway. Third Row: CPT W. Bachman, MAJ S. Wood, CPT T. Kelly, MAJ C. Scott, MAJ R. Seigle, CPT P. Riley, CPT T. Meriwether, MAJ L. Csoka. Fourth Row: CPT J. Glore, MAJ J. Novotny, CPT H. Lumpkin, CPT M. Frey, CPT A. Vitters, MAJ K. Olmstead. Not Pictured: MAJ P. Elson, CPT T. O'Neill, CPT B, Caine, CPT T, Rhone. drift 3 wg,-fy .-' JW- If..-em COL Harry A. Buckley div' OFFICE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATIO First Row: MAJ P. Simpson, Dr. R. Stauffer, Mr. L. Tomasi, MAJ R. Redmond, MAJ A. Girardi, CPT M. Anderson, MAJ R. Boehme, MAJ A. Flushatz, SP T. Vavra, SP Fl. Provencher, MAJ P. Kirkegaard. Second Row: CPT E. Greer, Mr. H. Kroeten, MAJ J. Pierson, CPT Fl. Hensler, CPT D. McKnight, SP J. Zuckermandel, CPT S. Berry, MAJ G. Starr, MAJ T. Carll, Mr. H. Veix, Mr. E. Crossley, Mr. W. Lewis, SGT E. Thompson, Mrs. S. Pelerson, CPT R. Frank. Third Row: Mr. G. Linck, CPT L. Ellis, MAJ J. Cowles, SP T. Boyes, Dr. J. Peterson, SP T. Kurtz, SGT F. Garren, CPT I. Burks, Mr. L. Alitz, CPT M. Spinello, CPT P. Dencker, SP B. Cranfield, CPT W. Schutsky, SP C. Smith, Mr. J. Lemperle, SP P. Assaiante. COL james L. Anderson JV db Agar we f J .f PHYSICS COL Edward A. Saunders First Row: MAJ T, Kobayashi, MAJ T. Chapman, LTC D. Fitchett, LTC Fi. LaFrenz, COL E. Saunders, LTC J. Willis, LTC P. Higgens, MAJ M. Johnson, Second Row: CPT R. Grugle, MAJ B. Levine, CPT E. Hughes, CPT J. Giacomini, CPT P. Sowa, MAJ S. Sperry, MAJ K. Sprague. Third Row: CPT J. Stith, CPT T. McManus, CPT Fi. Swedock, CPT G, Johnson, CPT M. Sheaffer, MAJ D. Litynski, MAJ D, Renfro. Fourth Row: CPT J. Lee, CPT L. Izzo, CPT Fi. Goodell, CPT Fi. Winkel, CPT J. Tanko- vich, CPT Fi. Black. Fifth Row: CPT C. Delaplain, CPT R. Shumate, CPT M. Fellows, MAJ A. Dykes, CPT S. May, MAJ S, Draper. Not Pictured: MAJ Sterbenz. E "Y 1 SOCIAL SCIENCES COL Lee D. Olvey ,454 ,,...- , --A--"""""""'A t '---. ff"-' First Row: MAJ K. Robinson, MAJ J. Golden, LTC R. Chenvveth, COL D. Mead, COL L. Olvey, Dr. W. Helseth, COL W, Odom, COL W. Wlx. Second Row: CPT W. Sammon, CPT J, Gardner, MAJ W. Freeman, CPT J. McDonough, LTC L. McKay Jr., MAJ J, Jacobs, CPT G. Threadgill, CPT R. Blankman, CPT R. Arango. Third Row: MAJ W. Cressler, CPT K. Kraus, CPT R. Kelly, CPT T. Margrove, MAJ R. Lockwood, CPT R. Brown, CPT W. Walker, MAJ S. Goldberg. Fourth Row: CPT J. Throckmor- ton Jr., LTC L. Witter, MAJ R. Hallenbeck, CPT H. Pillsbury, CPT G. Moon, MAJ M. Fry, CPT D. Lovejoy Jr., CPT W. Robinson, CPT S. Church. Fifth Row: MAJ C. Stokes, CPT R. Witherspoon, MAJ R, Chilcoat, CPT P. Wallace, MAJ B, Sternberg Jr., CPT K. Carlson, CPT J. Dodson, MAJ J. Anderson, Jr., LTC J. Ruszkiewicz. Not Pictured: CPT W. Bergman, CPT A. Clark, CPT D. Haydon, CPT D. Kaufman, CPT T. Meyer, COL G. Osborn Ill, CPT M, Peters, CPT R. Phalan, MAJ Sl. E. Tyner ll. HIODXCN First Row: Mr. J. Russell, Mr. M. Ridgeway, Mr. S. Tozeski, Mr. E. Weiss, Mrs. M. Smith, Miss A. Harlow, Mr A. Dunham, Mr. R. Schnare. Second Row: Mr. D. Scarano, Mr. C. Yonnone, Mr. W. Keith, Miss A. French Miss L. Thompson, Mrs. S. Zuckerman, Miss C. Snyder, Miss G. Hankin. Third Row: Miss I. Feith, Miss S Lemke, Mrs. J. deOnis, Mrs. R. Donato, Mrs. C. Mottola, Miss E. Dunn, Miss M. Vecchio, Mrs. D. Lord Fourth Row: Mrs. M. Capps, Mrs. J. Murphy, Mr. A. Aimone, Mrs. R. Hanretta, Mr. P. Dursi, Mrs. M. Magee Mr. N. Battipaglia, Jr., Miss J. Pidala. Fifth Row: Mr. J. Gallagher, Miss A. Pierce, Miss M. Earl, Mr. J. Barth Miss E. Connolly, Mr. A. Hough, Miss S. Wilbur, Mrs. S. Moran. We Left to Right: U. Rodriguez, R. Rivera, J. Cacciola, D. Mucci, L. Nardone, J. Carter, S. Canzone, P. Labanowski, M. Zumbo, J. Pellegrino, F. Ferrara, A. Merrick, M. Reyes, A. Guerra, J. Polinsky, R. Serrao, R. Reyes, C. Puglionisl, E. Spearman, R. Chatileld, J. Valenti, C. Bambino, A. Mascitelli. K ...J ww. ,. 'Q R 1 6 I, .t:.,,:h ' F., fi f . QM gy A 'V ,ng af l. of i' 4, 3 X i 'ZQ'1 V LW:'lTL"L A , A 6' l X . .. e . 6 if H, V, K I-I O S E S Mrs. Stinson, Mrs. Grosberg, Mrs. Hill, Mrs. Brown. 8 hx . X Ch David P McDowell Fr James Tubridy, The Rev. Mr. Alton Harpe, Ch. Richard P, Camp, Jr., The Rev. Mr. Arthur Weber C H A P I N S Fr. Llhomas Curley, Elder Raul M. Bons. ,.-MW 5 70 in x K gig Q5 .1-ev 3,,, nv , . .1 b. . a-' ,Q D 4- a 4' Ann. Oo .,. QQ ' 0 " :Qu Q Q . 1-v ,L at g O 1 Q L E Iwtwllnffp' -N , pg V- f :gh X FALL SPORTS c:Ross coumnw The Army Cross Coun'rry 'ream began ils I975 season wiflw a young Team. Several refurning yelerans led by learn caplain Dennis Trujillo joined willi Ilweir new companions in having a good season while building for Hue Iufure. OPPONENT ARMY 4I FAIRLEIOI-I DICKINSON 20 27 TROY STATE 28 26 SYRACUSE 29 34 ALBANY STATE 24 25 MANHATTAN 30 28 CORNELL 27 50 NEW YORK UNIVERSITY I5 26 LEI-IIGI-I 3l 24 RUTGERS 34 50 MONTCLAIR STATE I5 28 ST. JOI-IN'S 29 I-IEPTAGONAL 5+In 25 NAVY 36 Ng, -r,,,,,5, f . ' ' ef' 'V .-s..,.Q,.x id JI. , I ' ,, M 4 M H I, A I , M., -2' "" ,ga ' K ,bw A " -4- "' ' i ,V vu H nj, WML K I W ' f y M I .aww 4. ty y VA , krwf'swWw!l?.yjFi k , 7. X ,, NM 1 'R V' ,L , M" , Way oul in Ironl. Comflicf a+ Annapolis. by 1 5 " ig IFS called The milifary bump .ian-Sfagmk . .gf Off Hue 'rop of my head. SOCCER OPPONENT ARMY OPP Rulgers Ya e Colurnbia Penn Slale Syracuse Brown Selon l"lall Air Force Colqale Weslcliesler Slale Nayy Qneonla nos-ii 4 I I 4 O i 4 3 2 I 2 I US Merclwanl Marine Academy 2 I O 6 7 O I I O A RRI 4 I 2 O 3 3 I 2 I 2 Now, a lcarale lciclc. , R. an .. ' Ffrsf Row. L fa R: J. Slevens, R. Wiggins, J. Olivero. A. Gasparoyiclw, B. Garnsby. R. Morales, J. Gordon, M. Mclzarland, J. I-leflieringfon, B Murplwy, B. Jone, Col. Wix. Second Row: Mai. Raris. C. Cleary. D. Lulcerl, B. Feller, F.Scl1aIlberger, D. Vinson, M. Vinson, M. Clnrilon, B Taylor, Coaclw Ralone, S. Daurn. Third Row: LTC I-lenninger. J. Lugo. G. Yerlcs, J. Marenco, T. Moriarly, R. Durr, B. Yosl, J. Pappaflofis. J Dinnell. M. Rooney. I-I. Cvenerazio, Mai. Golden. 78 I A if .Q la I' ,L if 2 5 vm , K .W 'L E- I Q f " If fwfffff- 0 1 ' i FK , ,951 I , 5, i ,K '- ,Egg W- 2 1, x 5 r -11, 1 ,.,- :-ir ' V as he 'H ' 12 I Q? I N .fmmu 4 I-ICDLY CRCDSS One of lhe Galloping Knighls. The Army Foolball learn began ils i975 season wilh a convincing 44-7 deleal of l'loly Cross. ln a game lhal limiled lhe Crusaders To minus I3 yards rushing and only I I7 yards in Tofal offense, Army became The number one leam nalionally in defense againsl The rush. Six individuals scored louchdowns lor lhe Cadels wilh quarlerbaclc Leamon l-lall passing for Two louch- downs. Bob sweafs if ouf on fhe bench. LEHIGI-l The enfhusiasfic cadefs handed Lehigh a 54-32 loss while massing 644 yards fofal offense. The performance placed Army second in scoring, second in fofal offense, fhird in rushing defense, ninfh in rushing offense, and fiffeenfh in passing offense in fhe nafion. Scoff Gillogly, Tony Pyne, and Leamon Hall each confribufed fwo fouchdowns fo fhe score. The scoreboard fells fhe sfory. The defensive sfrafegy won foo. On fhe receiving end. . "' Man, am l liredl The Army 'rwo-game winning slrealc came lo an end when Villanova jour- On your marlc, gel set, . . neved 'ro Wes? Poinl and handed +he Cadefs a IO-O defeat The game was a hard-loughl defensive slruggle lhal did nol allow lhe Cadels lo penelrale Villanova's goal. STANFCDRD The CadeTs' venTure ouT To The WesT CoasT ended disasTrously wiTh a 67-I4 loss To STanTord and The iniury To quaderbaclc SCOTT Gillogly, who was The leader OT The Army rushing aTTacln. lniuries and poTerFr STanTord oTTense proved To be Too much Tor The Cadels during Their CaliTornia visiT. Above: Oooh, ThaT hurTl Below: Up The middle. Gillogly and STaerlcel on The Tield oT Triendly sTriTe The Blue Devils of Dulce proved lo be foo much for The Black Knighls of 'rhe Hudson as lhey handed lhe Cadels a 2l4lO deleaf in lvlichie Sladium. The offense, plagued by injuries, could qenerafe only one louchdown while lhe defense gave up +hree Dulce scores. DUKE l-loop, l-loop, l-loop. Above Righf: The men in lhe Trenches. Righf: Almosf made E+. I-ICDMECGMING PITTSBURGH The rain hampered The homecoming acTiviTies while PiTTsburgh wiTh Tony DorseTT dampened The hopes oT The Army TooTbaII Team. The deTense had iTs problems wiTh The quick back Trom PiTTsburgh as he and his companions conTribuTed seven Touchdowns To The score- board Tally. Top.'Where did he go? Boffom: Block ThaT kick! Up. up. and away. CARQLISAJIMINEZ JUDY STEPHENS I-ICDIV1 ECOIV1 I NC-5 QUEENS VICKI DEEECD JANET SCI-IENETZK DEBGRAI-I FGRTSON DEBBIE SKARDA CINDY MORRIS SALLY NORTHAM CINDY CLEM FAITH CONSTANCE KERNAN SUSAN ESP TERRY DONAHUE ii. THE QUEEN AND HER COURT The long-awaired moment Firsf Capfain Richard Morales crowns +l'1e l975 Homecom ing Queen. Jw PENN STATE lT's rhal Pennsylvania lwisl. l've gol' him, l've gol himl All lcinqs musl lopple. The Penn Slale Nillany Lions under Coach Joe Parerno broughl +heir arsenal. includ- ing Their complemenl' ol smiling females, lo Wesl Poinf and shul ou? The Cadels wifh a 3l-O score. The bowl-bound Niflany Lions ground down +he Army defense and did nol lel The offense score. l wanl llwe ball! Here 'rlwey come. AIR FCDRCE The climale af 'rlie Air Force Academy proved +o be inlwospifable as Army received a 33-3 baflering from flue Falcons. Their defense sli- 'lled llwe Army offense as +l'ie Cadels could manage only a field goal by Sleye Barrell. l'll slrelclw 'lor anoflwer yard or lwo. l Proleclion by l-lollingsworllw and Araneo. BCDSTCDN CGLLECSE Bosfon College gave Army ifs sevenllw loss of fhe season when 'me Cadels los+ by a score of 3I-O. Anollwer performance by flwe plebe quarlerbaclc l-lanlc Drouglwl sfill could noi spark Army To viclory. Maness charges for more l-lalllime enlerlainmenl. The lnigln slep by King. ThaT SouThern hospiTaTiTy almosT proved To be Too much as Army nearly sToTe The game Trom VanderbilT. A very good eTTorT by The CadeT oTTense, which produced Two Touch- downs, and The deTense, which sTruggled To hold down Van- derbilT's score, almosT produced an upseT as Army wenT down To deTeaT 23-I4. STaerkel grabs anoTher one. VANDERBILT One OT Those SouThern belles. How To sTop abrupTTy. ARMY-NAVY Below: Holding on for dear life. Righf: One of our parfisan fans. Boffom: The firsf one in Three years uw A . was lf? - qw! " fi' 1, " Y ,W I v ,psf :Q 35? - 1 ,.4-1' v ' . . fu ' ,nntp gf I Q ,gf :WW 2 is 'Q' , wr Y ' MI: In 5 '11 mf , i f xv M ghgwm S -. 4- - - ??'Wll is-' fa in SQ u ,gs A. X R 4 iv 3 aL, u ,i 6 WL ki., ' v 'ia' . +A .Em M , ,311 ,wx I 'E -sg ww-mass. nh I , ,3 ,x 1,.. n ,blur vi - 4 r 1 - --' - w 1, A., , if ' .1 'I 4.. M. ,, Q , . 7. 4 Y. :W H . - 1 I3-14:74 . ,... . 1 V. ze 1 , x v W z' 'Vx"!'-71-05-,'3,'5' -.F Q .9 X .txpsgi 1 -X .k fra' .: T L.,-H 1 -. 2,1 k " wifif. M' Q.l,+'5?'1' , 2' qigfe' rw.: 'QMQ 415. 'W'-fi. Qs- 4-f"' yi' ' ' ff M 2 W Mi . 'ia LW- jgghmxl PM ' fx 3 is Q, 2 , g X - QQ A I I A 13 ' 33 - ,.as"",f!' E "" J,1Qqr"' Q if . A Il Ei? il S I975 ARMY TEAM - Firsf Row, Leff fo Righf: manager Max Wesl, coach Bill Hickey, John Gallagher, Dan Spangler, Brad Dodrill, AI Sluhl- miller, Scofl Gillogly, Al Slaerkel, Greg Dyson, Gary May. Bob McClure, Kevin Chrislensen, head coach Homer Smilh. Second Row: coach Sleve Moore, l-lank Drought Chuck Teising. Jim Donivan, Dave Hoopengardner, l'lowie Williams, Tim Pell, Jerry Araneo, Ken Liepold, Jeff Bruckner, Kevin G'Rourke, Tiki Traylor, Mike l-largis, manager Carl Slevens. Third Row: coach Bud Neswiacheny, Jeff Washinglon, Joel Anderson, Mike Caslelli, Bill Woodcock, Ray Beverley, Tony Pyne, Doug Turrell, Tom Kuchar, Greg King, Vance Elerrell, Jim Hollingsworfh, coach John Wade. Fourrh Row: coach Bruce Tarbox, Curl Downs, John Lyrwynec. Bruce l-loopingarner, Geoff Clark, Brel? Morilz. Sian Ford. Jack Morrison, Chuck D'Amico, Duane Fuller, Dwighl Slory, Charlie Milchell, Kirk Thomas, Keirh Wilson, coach Mike Mikolayunas. Fiffh Row: coach Prank Gibson. Tsu Kreidler. Bill Gemma, Jeff Jancek, Jim Hodge, Tony Dailey, Rich Wagner, Leamon l-lall, Milch Mankosa, Wes Sneed, Devon Maness, Joe Oliver. coach PalMenle.S1ixrh Row: Phil Macklin, Mark Smilh, Bob Ellis, Pal Kenny, Joe Clancy. Jim Thomas. D Briggs, Jon Konecny, Chuck Johnslon, Ward Whyle, Clennie Pallerson, Lavell McNull, coach Dick Bowman. SENlGRS: Araneo, Bar relr, Bruckner, Chrislen sen, Dodrill, Donivan Dyson, Fell, l-loopengard ner, Liepold, May McClure. Rodriguez Smilh, Spangler, Slaerkel S+uhlmiller,Teising,Wil liams. VARSITY FOOTBALL 2 9 O ARMY OPPONENT l-loly Cross Lehigh Villanova Sraniord Du e Pillsburgh Penn Slale Air Force Boslon College Vanderbill Navy OU Above: Under Jrne waTcl'nful eye Befovv:O1f1Censive Power. OPPONENT Navy Cornell Rufqers Pennsylvania Columbia Prlnce+on 50 ' S cw OPP. ARMY 26 3I IO 7 1 The I975 Army I5O-lp. TooTball season was a mixed blessing Tor The CadeTs. The Team com- piled a successTul 4-2 record puT losT The naTional championship aTTer six sTraighT TiTles. lT proved To be The TirsT Time ThaT one oT The service acade- mies did noT win The TiTle. Above: A quesTion oT will. RighT.' Leave me alonel Below: TeammaTes To The rescue. gas' 'Q wiiiirl v f s i King of The Turl. Ffrsf Row, L ro R: D. Apr, C. Grares, S. Grimm, D. Caslro, W. Whirloclc, B. Weyriclc, C. l-lorn, M. Finlay, J. Kidder, B. Caldwell, J. Warner, P. Tupner. Secono' Row: Col. Meade, Coach Tiplon, Coach Caldwell, J. Mayer, N. Alromare. S. Sanders, T. Jell, Coach Throqmorlon, Coach Treadgill, Coach Qle, Mai. Campbell. Third Row: T. Goldsmilh, K. Bres- nahan, D. Cameron, B. Buller, J. Meyers, T. Slewarr. P. Campbell, K. Miller, P. l-lenqsl, D. Adams, Cv. Merrolca. Fourrh Row: D. Richards, li. Seager, C. Holloway, B. Key, W. Chellman, S. Mooreiford, V. Viola, T. Miller, B. Telro. Ffffh Row: J. l'loTTman, J. Wallcer, J. Basilica, T. Collins, L. Alslon, S. Meyers, B. Nagy, B. McCaig, J. Qusley. Sfxrh Row: B. Gei- man. C. Morehead. T. Bosliclc. J. Drew. D. Parchell, Williams. Sevenrh Row: T. Mirchell. J. Priedson, A. Paraiso, D. Ward, Cpl. Qhle, B. Spoia, Williams, D. Qdegard. WATER PCDLCD Q13-51 OPPONENT Bucknell Cornell U olPiHsburql1 Brown Hamillon College Syracuse Forcllwam U of Soullwern Conn U of Richmond Ya e Bucknell U ol Pillsburgln Easfern Championships U olMassacl1use'r+s U ol Pillsburgln Bucknell NCAA Championships U ol California Long Beaclw U of California Los Angeles U of California Davis ARMY OPP. l l I2 5 2 . ' IO 8 I4 l l i 27 3 26 6 I4 3 . . l l 3 . ' I6 7 l I2 5 Easlern Division l I4 l l . ' l l 8 . I8 2 . i 7 5 8 9 . ' ' O 20 . ' ' 3 20 . ' ' ' 2 26 The Army waler polo leam concluded ils sea- son wilh a I3-5 record. The Cadels handled nearly all ol ils Easlern opponenls wirh ease, buf lhe Weslern schools proved lo be opslacles lhal The Army leam could nor overcome. Nexl yeans Team will boasl nine relurning lel- lermen in ils cquesl lor The championship. 'iff W'3L".3..A.j.7.l...f' wwmwwwmwfmwwwfgw-M w.mwrMw,,wm, W ,, WWW . . , 'Mix , A 'mv' 'n" """""?"""'x 4 SWIMMING ic I .,1, my ,yi It P f The swimming leam ol Coach Jaclc Ryan linished ils year wilh a 7-7 record. A slrong beginning wealcened during lhe middle of The season buf concluded impressively wilh Jrhree slraighl winsi a sixlh-place finish in The Easlerns, and a secondvplace linish in Jrhe lvlelropolilan AAU. Top Lefr: The Tasle ol waler. Top Rfghr: Congralulalions on a viclory Aboyerfln your mark. . . Qi Firsf Row, L fo R: M. French. C. Cox, 5. l-ladley, R. Crane, J. Foley, D. Skupinski, D. lvlechlly, J. l'loln'1berg.Secono' Row:J. Bicklord, S. Liddell, G. Slarkwealher, B. Nichols, S. Fogarly, T. Kanarnine, K. Ruge, K. McCaffrey, B. Brislow. Third Row: Coach J. Ryan, lvlaior Nish, J. l'-lickey, R. Bosse, B. lvlacl-lardy, F. lzinelli, T. Glenn, C. Prinslow, K. Wilson, C. Alilz, N. Lorber, Caplain Bealieu, l-l. Spangler, C. Koehler. SWIMMING l7-75 QRRQNENT QPR. ARMY Rulgers 35 77 Columbia l-larvard Long lslancl Rrincelon Bucknell Ya e Colgale Darlrnoulh Villanova Brown Navy 40 73 79 34 30 78 ' 66 47 34 79 l 60 53 60 53 Cornell 70 43 66 47 ' 62 5I Pennsylvania 45 68 48 65 46 67 I+ looks so easy. BASKETBALL rio- 1 51 OPPONENT OPP. ARMY Lehigh 29 56 Upsala 48 62 U. of Pillsburgh Uohnslownl 67 68 Fairfield 67 63 Buffalo 83 74 Adelphi 63 74 Volunleer Classic 63 8l Tennessee 99 69 Middle Tennessee Slale 78 7I Lafayelle lnvilalional 74 6l Scranlon 57 55 US Merchanl Marine Academy 45 7l Kings College 73 63 Fordham 70 82 Manhallan 63 62 Colga+e 44 37 S+. Jol'xn's 87 75 Rochesler 49 78 Niagara 5l 50 Selon Hall 83 74 Holy Cross 85 8I Iona 78 67 S+. Pe+er's 73 70 Merrimaclc 73 84 Navy 62 78 Above: Loolc a+ me fly. Leff: Bobby Pyper slrelches for The rebound Below: No? guile high enough. A reyilalized baslcelball Team under Coach Mike Krzyzewslci impressed lhe enlire Wesl Poinl communily and many ol ils oppo- nenls wilh lheir defensive playing. Many ol lhe games were played down lo The final buzzer wilh lhe score very close, and sixleenlh- ranked Sl. John's wenl inlo overlime lo deleal The Cadels. The Navy leam came To Wesl Poinl and was complelely deslroyed by The leam led by Bobby Jones and Gary Winlon. Greg Founlain goes up for The shol. Well, l missed lhaf one. Firsf Row, L fo R: B. Wiechsler, J. Barlo, P. Aeillo, P. l-larris, T. Valerio, B. Pyper, B. Jones, B. Walsh, D. Keele, J. Moerkerlce. Second Row: Coach Krzyzewslci. Colonel Rogers, Coach l-lulchins, V. Crocker, G. Winlon, G. Founlain, S. Easlon, R. Crump, lvl. Brown, P. Gaudofle, B. Schulslcer, B. Dwyer. GYIVINASTICS An excellenl gyrnnaslic season began willw a win over Long Island and ended willw a deleal ol Navy as Coach Cross- ley's gymnaslic learn compiled a I3-I record. lff 1, y' ?' F5 i gg 122 Qi , ml or ? ' ' E 'WW an Above: Loolc Ma, no feel. Above Rlgnf: The day ine world Turned upside down. Rignr: I could slay lnere all day. l L-9f7L.'Tl19 Cross. lI3- Il OPPONENT OPPCNENT ARMY Long Island l27.60 I9I .90 lvlassacliusells l63.70 l87.70 Easl Slroudsburg I I4.35 l92.65 Weslcliesler I 6I .05 I 92.65 Boslon Slale I47.85 I77.75 Soullwern Conneclicul 207.90 I9o.35 Universily ol Lowell I52.65 I65.40 Temple l99.55 i94.65 lW0VWl Sullollc Comrnunily College l33.55 l57.25 Springfield 203. l 0 206.50 Farmingdale Slale l66.05 l85.75 Syracuse l87.90 202.50 Cornell I54,70 l83.00 Navy I96.8O 207.80 Fronf fo Rear: Riclc Boguslcy, Riclw Kellell, Sleve lvleeles, Zane Mclzadden, George Roberla, Arlny Ferrando, Bob Caliva, Mark Geisler, Scoll Sl1orr,Bob Boggs, Lee Jordan, Mall l-lolm, Larry Shafluclc. VCDLLEYBALL II6-ol OPPCNEINII ARMY CPP. George Mason 2 O Princelon 2 O Queensborougli CC 2 O Delaware 2 O Queensborougli CC 3 O NJ Insl. of Ieclwnology 3 O U. ol Albany 3 O Penn Slale O 2 Delaware 2 O Nyaclc 2 I Princelon 2 O Penn Slale 3 2 Rulgers O 2 Rulgers I 3 Cornell 2 O Springfield 2 O Albany Slale 3 I New Pallry 2 O Springfield O 2 Princelon 2 I Penn Slale O 2 Springfield I 2 Coacli Clarlcls volleyball learn conlinued Tlweir yearly success by compiling a I6-6 season. Only 'rlwe Easlern powers of Springfield, Rulgers, and Penn Slale Iwad flie experlise Io deleal Ilwe Cadels, buf if Ioolc 'rrernendous ellorl. A . fy gi? is i rf., g f" 45?2, . 0 ,Q f ,av Aff ' ' ,gk 122' f '1w,yp,w f , f P: , wk' , ,,,, , ,,,, V ff' Q .L Mu .w 1 1:55 34 ff' ' 'if' W zfwpgf ifg, f gg Q ff., 2,3 , - - 1 -., fix ff 1. p I f' I y ff X- ,Wg 1 4 4 .5 9 ff gf P + if i f 5591 ,ZZ .- ' 'Ml ew, , NZ' 1 , , 15 0 x ywf , ,, , ,, , F ffi 45.1 ag WN s. 4 4 f fff 4 'h.--., fs ,, 1 fe n, fcfffz ' fpz+g5f52 ,,f ,V Af iw. "'5i. 1 'luswf .40 eg, 5 K 2 Is in f-vw., , I . ,e 9 4 2 V1 f fb! 2 ff: 415 ' f if V f A xy 4 ,f Q F , if ' Hs f WRESTLING The Army wresIIing Ieam suffered Ihrough a disappoInIIng season Ihis pasf year. A sfrong sfarf ended wi+h a sfrinq of deIeaIs as The Cadefs yIeIded before several sfronq opponenfs. Oh, my aching back. WRESTLING Ya e PrInceIon Massachuseffs Brockporf IVIonIcIaIr SIaIe Sefon I'IaII I2uIgers SprunqIueId I-IoIsIra CoIurnbIa Penn SIaI'e LehIqh Syracuse WiIkes IVIaryIand Rhode Island Navy I7fI II OPPONENT OPP. ARMY I I7 23 I I7 I9 I2 22 IO 23 ' 39 2 Soulrhern ConnecIIcu'r I 3 30 O 4I 20 I5 ' I 26 I6 27 I6 ' I2 29 34 4 44 6 26 IO 27 I8 I9 I5 23 I7 40 5 Above: Sfand on your head, man Befow: Wha+ shaII I 'fry now. INDOCDR TRACK Glen l-lulse slrelclies if oul. Up and over. lsf Row, L lo R: Dave Roger,Ricl'1Bega, Dennis Trujillo, lvlarlc Jacobson, Keilli McNally, Phil Brandli, Wayne Clmiusano, Willes l.ee. Greg Pills. 2nd Row: De-xler Adams, lvlilce Sclwaeller, Glen Hulse, Jim Raplcoclw, Scoll Leisliman, Gary DellaRocco. Paul Bazilwicli, Love Collins, Wayman Carler, Jolin Birznielcs, Sleve Slepanelc, George Dunaway, Dave Weiner, Jolwn Davis, Jolwn Ross, lvlarly lvloralz, lvory Carson, lvlilce Guylon. 114 1 f I -Q , ' ' xx J I X MM W 1 ' A, ' ,M 5, , ,,...uv0'!9 3 -ff! ,fx ,A 2--ang. ,gi OPPONENT William Palfers Yale Rulqers S+.Jol1n's Air Force Penn Slale Columbia Baruch New York Univ Princelon Cornell Pennsylvania Navy Above: General Berry acknowledges The arf ol fencing. Above Rignf: En qarcle' R1gnf:VicTorvl i Coach Geracis fencing leam had some A Trouble This year when if produced only four wins in Thirleen oulings. The compe- lijrion againsl ils service rivals was mixed wilh Army delealing Air Force buf losing To Navy. lsr Row, L ro R: Greg Taylor. Bruce l-loelscher, Gary Wingo. lan Thompson. 2nd Row: Coach John Geraci. Allan Slarlcie, John lvlahony, Pele l'lenry. Joe Reed. 3rd Row: Kevin While. Jim Clay, Bob l-lamillon, Bob Carler. Randy Hill PISTOL II I-II OPPQNENT New Jersey InsIIIuIe of Ieclm. Nassau CIIy PQIJQQ CDuadramquhr Air Force US IVIercI1anI IvIarIne Academy WorcesIer Poly IrIsI. Imamqubr Pennsylyanla Vdhnoya N1 US CoasI Guard Academy Nayy RoyaI IVIIIlIary CaIIeqe BosIon Sfafe ARMY 3I I4 3975 3I28 3I82 3204 78I4 2790 CPP. 3030 382I 3202 2967 282I 2736 2996 3I55 3040 7757 2636 28 I 5 3 H i 3 WM' 'M Mwwwwwfm-wan--M 'f-f W Af SKI TEAM N4 ' we 'ei 1, ' N X is N mir :fill-gf. Igf.-ww.--df-' - 5 , - ii,- Q 'h ' i K 0 1 'iii 1- - K gk -5. Wm K Q Wgmtsggn 55 M QQ, N 3, N, Km, wg 5459 Sr, L 1 V ,,"' mmf' K A! I, v 4-, ff ,Y -y',,,. V1 ,,.:.-4-fi M-N fy x,, VJ, z 5 it Fir- ....h.. NH: 0 120 'V " I"'lf I I if 'aw J "UE I, mm JE ,fur bmw Q. -,I fi? -we 3 -vm-H-MM' , 5 ara Q P Q 4 3' " vi A ,J-QWQA wk 1 .5. .I ,H K ' u , . i 25741 'N . wi H .4 ' ' v mi Q? L X, . x 1, +4 i 'n S 4, 3 J- SQUASI-I no-sl OPPONENT OPP. ARMY Trinily 6 3 Harvard 8 I Fordham 2 7 Slonybroole Slale O 9 Princelron 9 O Cornell O 9 Slonybroolc Slale 2 7 Arnhersl O 9 Williams 4 5 Darlmoulh 7 2 Yale 5 4 MIT O 9 Pennsylvania 7 2 Vassar O 9 l'larnil'ron l 8 Navy 3 6 The wind-up. Firsf Row, L fo R: J. Floyd, D. Docde, D. Huscher, C. Lai, S. Findlay, R. Ryles, lvl. Daniels, Z. Srnilh. Second Row: D. Koss, Langendorl, D. Bolle, R. Slruble, N. lorio, D. l-lammond, K. Andrews, B. Smifh, D. Elliol, Coach l-lolmberq, G. eyno s. Coach Ron l'lolmloerg's Army Squash Team complelecl ils season wilh a IO-6 record. The heighl ol lhe year came when Jrhe Cadels rolled over Navy in lhe final compe- Jririon ol lhe season. X 65 QPPONENT Cony Tmangular Norwuclw !Xu'Force Truangular Syracuse Darlmoullw Sl.JOl'lI'1 s Triangular Penn Slale Wes? Vlrginia Navy Royal lvlililary College OPPONENT 245 2I89 2727 2555 2687 266 2828 2825 408 ARMY 2738 2I42 2722 278 2222 2746 2769 452 l-I I MIT mea ' I I 2IIe I I I l wlslw llmal ll'IirIg would slop moving. '7""'?!Qfff? The Army Rifle leam dropped live oul ol eleven cornpelilions including Those lo Air Force and Navy as il wenl on lo compile ils winning record. A lirsl place finish in The seclionals wrapped up The year. The layoul. l missedl Ffrsf Row, L fo R: B. Cardenas, R. Roeqe, Moore, J. Diganqi, J. lzriedson, R. Roeper, Kelley, D. Shaffer. Second Row: Coach l-larnill, S. Whilley, J. Kelly, C. Leins. F. Clepper, B. Borniclc, D. Hayes, l'l. Keel, R. l-larnblin, J. Coleman, Duffy, R. Harwiq, B. Ballen. HCDCKEY The Hoclcey feam under Coach Jaclc Riley complefed ifs very successful season wifh an I8-9-I record. Affer six sfraighf wins Army suffered a sefback againsf Holy Cross buf rebounded wifh increased Cadef supporf. The fwo imporfanf Army-Air Force games ended in a splif wifh Imofh feams receiving a vicfory. HOCKEY Us-9.11 GPPONENT OPP. ARMY Ifhaca 2 7 Lowell Tech 6 IO Bridgewafer Sfafe I I4 Wesleyan I 4 New Haven 5 8 Sf, Niclcs 2 6 Holy Cross 5 3 Williams 3 6 Bryanf 6 9 Air Force O 3 Air Force 9 2 Norfh Adams Sfafe 2 6 Cswe-go Sfafe I 5 Massachuseffs 2 6 College Milifar Royal 2 I2 College Milifar Royal O IO Princefon 7 3 Norwich 7 2 Babson 3 8 Sf, AnseIm's I 4 Bosfon College 6 4 Salem Sfafe I 5 Connecficuf O I I Merrimack 5 3 New England 2 9 Elmira 2 3 RMC 4 4 Merrimacli 8 2 Above: Lyon on fhe ice. Leff: The Grunfs baffle fhe Flyboys Below: The Face-off. 126 I xg? , o 1 Above: Tom Rosl lakes on Two opponenls near The goal. Righr: Add one more To lhe Tally. lsr Row, L fo R:Tom Garver, Ed Healy, Bob Spiridigliozzi, Pal Sullivan, Larry Pallolla, Ed Brennan, Chris Kilcoyne. 2nd Row: CPT Dave lV1erhar,CP-l' Phil Riley, Kevin Walsh, John Ozello, John Harrison, Dan Murrefl, Scoll Hazlelf, Toby Lyon, Tom Rosh Con Schmidlr, head coach Jack Riley. 3rd Row: Tom Glenn, Dave Rosh Bob Birmingham, Dick Burns, Dave Yancey, lvlonfe While, Greg Gorzelnilc. ,, 'yu A '1Ii::v.5,4:n:' M: -:avi X .,15-, ,,W,Z ,,'n,, , V , . ?M'fWlQ??e WINTER REVIEW .M V 'rf' f it vista fu.. fa 44" 1 r 74 gf ' N , 1 4sr"" ll' -F 0 :SEQ It Q E gg Sw Y ,. in ML Qglgfgz Wu-.nf LACRCDSSE Coaclw Pisano's lacrosse Team conrinued a winning season by using Els experlise and ils emorions lo deleal several highly placed opponenls. Srill Maryland and Johns l-lop- kins proved To be loo much for Jrlwe Cadels. fig' Q, jg xx lf I af ve A wi it 3 5 Q V 4 3 fWi'42 f if 'wwf af' 5 Q"Hw ' fn ff -Blubw 'U 'Sv YEAR IN REVIEW Inav' N 137 AC .god S .-A A 4? 1 an in an ,, m X V 4? x - l ,Aff . .V ,,, L- ,f Q 4 0 , 'U ' V-'I uf? " " 'awful "QQ 7 ul f sz, 5, 4, W? ' g ,ji ,.,, ,AC 1 4'A,Q'. ,gisf1 ,1wx,, Q-2 K 1 . W .33 ' . 1, , V A M , W.. :.-...-,, Mmm A .. -' :lun-lm v-,.,: . . ,. Y , C92 ' 046 nv-wf"" 3 .A - l yi xl' 1 , ,.., f 1 Wg '1- , J Ml' , riff J" I ,, , 14" ,,. 2 f fly' I" 1 ,we xp . Pj ww W' , 11, Q24 AV 41 1 I - 1 44 , ,W XM, W 0 K E 1 Q It , 1---wmzg W, , . U -:,,,.,, ,, if H Y., -:QM 1. , ,,,,. ! , x,....,.,WY....Ww-,,,,,,, gr 91" T , f -Q w Big I 1 . ll 5 c in. 5 sl Q ,J Edt r: I hn Be ES ITI IV n A h MILITARY AFFAI RS CLUB , Q C N X ' 142 "lW'M.:. 'M " ,Q 1 O 4: 4:-,V I . I, I A ,Y Y ,f . ,. . Q 1 -an r I I it M, gif A A I Ir' 1 9' V 1 , 'f'e'jM f Q' 4 sh A W I 5 -'Q-0 in ' f-yas mv' 2, oi if v 1 , 5. 'W , .-,gm - 5 M ff 4' 4 Q4 ' '55 A M' f if sin ,1 '. Juv f""'mW W1 an 1:43, M, ,., Er SKI CLUB ACADEMY CI-ICDIRS I I . , 10' ff 'E Q fzf jaw J"' V ff Q 53' ...M x - K 1 NI aus? 1 Q? if . . kk,f: : kkl. .Pk Av fi ,1,,Vd K' I ' + HHH? sf I , 2 1 sr . , ,.5. ' p v f f 'Q HA, ' e .v Mi ,f Q v I 'M 1 Q Q ? sy ew ,Q 2 1 . ,Jw 4, 5, qggg. Q ' if ,fx -X X f X X fir CGMMITTEES WORK R CLASS FUNCTIONS kv .if .sf RUGBY TEAMS DEFEAT, PARTY l 4 - qyqxqrugx. Q 7 . , .-. , nm ns. . wk ,gma- 'MW ,ww 5 Wwmjw epnnwwmsggwm N 'Vx ,e sb .fr Qi 4 Ms!-.,,,k:, gym.. 1.8. Me. 45 'us an- ' '4' 14-.,.fa qv? Y" 3 Q4 41 3 Yigamwy. Mfixg Zvi' .M Ex H4 I. . we an i .i N , gffglxxg. 1? 5 -, -1 ,gli '. . . ini, i ,fgiefivif if ' : J.. , 35' Q 'L ' N, ,Q 4 f wi' -K' ' 'l i""'.-' 2 M44 Hfgifw Gllicer-in-clwarqe Caplaim Frasier pulls lor flue lar- qels lor his shoolers wlio ewaif anxiously for llie day, -is if-F' .. -ff' 'im A w U 'F U! sii l Fw' 'RV ' ' .,,:.1, W... , ' ., N ' A' e4e.if:, it '.-ag SKEET AND TRAP QUALIFY FUR TRIALS 1' .- lpn. a 2 e 1, - A hif is scored by a club member al e praclice sess Anoflwer slwooler fires al his large? in lwope for a lwil Club presidenl Jim lvloerlcerlqe qualified for Qlympic lrials. The Slceel and Trap Club operaled in flue spring and fall al Camp Buclcer. ion. Above: '- Mtg 1 rf g. nc., Egg RABBLE ROUSERS LEAD SPIRIT 33,2 ' ' ,Q f -' N is-Q1 On The ground, Danny Nolan and Greg Mallon, TirsT classmen, do pushups Tor an Army score. LeT'T: Mallon uses The microphone aT The California game. OrganizaTion oT spiriT Tor varsiTy aThleTics is handled by The Rabble Rousers. Scheduling rallies aTTer Taps andfor during meals, The Rabble Rousers employ every capabiliTy To boosT spiriT and supporT Tor corps squad Teams. Greg lvlallon, cadeT-in-charge, led The supporT Tor The TighT on Triendly Tields oT compeTiTion. NOT only supporTing The corps squad TooTball Team, The Rabble Rousers backed The l5O's, soccer, baslceTball, and lacrosse Teams as did A-man, The Black KnighT, and The mules. AT a home game, The Black KnighT enchanTs a young Temale on SparTacus. The mule riders, A-man, and The Black KnighT are parT oT The Rabble Rousers. Firslie Jon lvlalloch cllrecls The band af lhe Army- Navy soccer game. The band was falcen on afhlelic frips lo supporf teams. I , .4-v Au R is Along side fhe loofball feam, a Trumpefeer plays while anolher band member cheers on, For home foofball games, frumpels were mainly used. ' u CADET BAND PERFCDRMS FOR RALl.IES,C5AMES,lv1USICAI.S ln flue messluall, a luop band performs for an evening meal. Tlie cadef band. civilian bands, and ofluer luop bands played in flue messluall. Af foofball games wiflu a lof of brass and drums, flue cadef band provided flue corps wiflu spirifed music fo luelp supporf flue feam. Tlue band also played af I5O pound foofball, soccer, and baslcefball games, As flue Cadef Acfing Troup confinued fo do musicals, flue caclef band complied wiflu flue music as in flue lOOflu Nigluf Sluow, "As You Were." Tlue band's specialfy was rallies in wluiclu flue band marclued flurouglu flue Mess Hall or sfarfed up a song af one second affer laps. Tlue band also played in flue Mess l-lall for meals. Jon lvlaflaclu was flue cadef-in-cluarge fluaf led flue band flurouglu ifs busy sclueduled of performances and pracfice sessions. Keir Keeping flue beaf, flue drummers of flue cadef band provide flwe beaf for music af a soccer game. Above: Crippled. buf sfill able fo play. a frurrupefer balances on a crufclw wluile playing. CEMENT CANOE RACES ' uf- 0 '-W ,UMW ,L , 1 ,...,. . ,,, 1 ,, .51 ie , , R A u- A 4 L .1 , .X X X -'fax I -N . .7 wk., I , 1. ' 4 V I'r-Kimi H y., v-.- A . 5 35 . isis -fr .. .. N in g""7 mi, , ,G 4- 2' - ,bb 84 C ti v ,L I X ' , ,Lx ..4LJSl!E!fir ' '?'L, ffggss-2... Vfgggffg I Y S? 54 . 1,ik as , 14- . ., - ,zyb , V .. -rW",f-N V- M I ww ,,.. , wk fwwwv . HH NU X " ' ' .f.ni' . -FA 'L Hixwwajl wp W' M gg, W ,Q 1 im. .1 if A-2"'f711 Q2 . 51552 ' iffQ k"' 'fiffl 'A S fx '- wa ms Siu X iff-N .1 1"'l :KW W 1 ii X in A Mx A, '- M A Q M xwfifl pf, ml u .ei 'W 4 vm gi -J ' M S .6 A alfiff - 2-2.133 T! as N. . "'35 fig M :,wV .P Mn wx 23 X iiti Q B 15 W 4 all ll!! iff: amy, ii!! 3253! fs Il g 5 M. , BOVVLING TEAM 7 rw-P NJ 2,54 11' fx .n 6 bf -sf - x N ,Wi .if - Xyg-.,. QW, 'K -, :f.:gf JS' x' qv lfrfm 'v. , , ,Mtn gf rf? we ' Q5- r'f9YfQ,+aQ.fib RIFLE CLUB 5 IVIOUNTAINEERIIXIG, ORIENTEERING CLUBS PROVIDE MILITARY SKILLS TO CADETS PAUL CI-IRISTIANI WINS GOLDEN GLOVE TITLE IN NEW YORK CITY MARATHON CLUB X - CHESS CLUB 5gg',"1. f Q1 A ww, 3 ,. M, , '17 . -.aw f , ,,.. Vw.. 9 Kfw- 2 ,p4w.m1 f 6 fam . 0 Y 4 5 '5 1 'TWZ1 QW , ,, an Mg, ' M-9.3 V 3 s D .f 5 C A O 23:5 M-mend fir '43 gag 9 . qv 21- N-A .'Q s f'-5 N XENA Wiflw llie inlercollegiale season finished, 'ream members willw ollwer club members slwool for lun. Using ranges al Camp Buclcer and dillerenl pislols, llwe club members praclice flweir slcills. lvliclwael Davis was presidenl ol 'rlie Pislol Club. ln lbe sloreroom club members check dilferenf pisfols and oblain ammunifion for a praclice session al llwe indoor slwooling range. 2 PISTCDI. CLUB HAS PRACTICES l I Q Qulside llie pislol range club members pose willw llweir coacli. Leff: All se? lo fire a Cade? squeezes oll a round down range af his Target 64 SLUIV1 AND GRAVY COVERS SPORTS fliisls lg.: 'KH 2' f I il ,"""" rffgwfm A22 S M FIU' S .4 -...Kin T M i E sl Sporfs is covered by Slum and Gravy which was published weekly fi, L wifh fhe "Poirier View." Leff: Dave Quimby quesfions a cas? abou? i+s Iifeiime. Wifh a weekly publicafion, 'rhe Slum and Gravy s+a1ff was cons+an+ly busy wifh inrramurais. corps squad sporfs, and club Teams. Jeffrey Snyder. president led The sfaff fhrough 'rhe year of sporis coverage Thai gave +he cade+s ir1siqh++o+he +eams and compeiifors WKDT BRCDADCAST NG STAFF News, music, sporls, adverlisemenls, or anyllwing a cadel wanls lo lislen lo on radio is provided by The WKDT slall. Using flue leleplione, WKDT covered away sporling evenfs lor cadels unable lo allend or lliose on conlinemenl. Bill Lulc was llwe presidenl ol llwe broadcasling slall. ' I .exjs 1 g,. 1 ' f ,......-...- 3' In The Firsf Class Club, WKDT sfaflers play rnusic for cadels and llweir guesfs. Leff: Randy Jos? engineers a foofball game in flie sfudio. 165 PARACI-IUTE CLUB ,,,,,M.--'W"" ,,,Mf- A' ff f"' SAILINGCL B In an audiforium. Hue Glee Club gives a weekend performance, The Glee Club members had anofher gre-af season wifh 23 performances. Righf: Pianisf George TiHey accompanies Hue vocalisfs. L .L ,. The l-leadlirwers, Scoll Colliers Jim Young, and Tim Hill, give lhe concerf a change ol pace of Folk singing, Below: ZLT William Cosby, direclor preserils fhe members of The Glee Club. GLEE CLUB SINGS FOR 23 CONCERTS ff? "No Tun wilhoul music: no music vvilhoul lun!" This mollo ol lhe Clee Club clescribes Their performances. The Cylee Club was direclecl by ZLT William H. Cosby and Major Louis Csolca was ollicer-in-charge. Chuck Zaruba was The presiclenl while The club presenlecl 23 performances Tor leleyision or concerls. 70 Turnlables. spealcers, and amplifiers were of major concern of caclels al sfereo display of Pioneer Company alEisenl1ower Hall. Amaleur radio operalors and sfereo bulls enioyed displays, lrips, and meelings ol 'rlme Eleclronics Club. The slereo display, Timed righf lor llie plebes, permilled cadels lo oblain lop-no+cl1equipmen'r.S+eve Riclcs was llwe presidenf ol 'rlwe club, llwal lwelps Cade? mainlain good sound. ELECTRONICS CLUB I-IOLDS STEREO EOUIPIV1 ENT DISPLAY To lake care of emergencies or worlc on 'rlwal aulomobile. Two lirsl classmen clieclc ouf fools in melric and Englisli unifs. ENGINEERING FORUM KW Engineering Forum covered many areas cluring llwe year. A Cade? could work willw concrele canoe, build anfique rifles or pislols,cl'1eclcou'r anlique aulomobiles, worlc willn rockers, or worlc willi iusf plain old ciyil engineering slruclures. Bill Eiclwinger was presiclenl of +l'1e Forum. Racing flwe cernenf canoe down a river was lun for Cadels wlwo buill The Lady of flie Kniglnf ll. Yam., , CADETS LEARN Firsf classman Slave Hollich considers his bid while loolcing af his cards, Leff: Gerry Lamberl decides his nexf play very cauliously. T0 PLAY BRIDGE In allempl lo become an official club. Larry Kloosler, presidenl ol lhe Bridge Club, slarled regular Wednesday nighl meelings, offered Bridge lessons lor beginners, and organized parries for club members. ln The end. Kloosler had 44 members of all four classes. Caplain Demilriou was officer-in-charge of The new club. Black Hislory Weelc was organized by fhe Behavioral Science Club as Darril Peoples chafs wifh a classmafe in Thayer Hall, room IO4. BEHAVIORAI. SCIENCE. AERO-ASTRO CLUBS Wifh Black l-lisfory Week as i+s big event +he Behavioral Science Club celebrafed wifh many organized evenfs. The dining-in, fashion show, formal and every+hing else became a success. Willie Prui+'r was 'rhe presidenf of The club. The Aeronaufic-Asfronaufic Club gave cadefs a chance for advenfure in The greaf big blue sky. Kip Edwards was president of fhe club. 173 H A Af flne buffef in Waslwlngfon, DC., caclefs of flne Spanlsln Club chaf wiflm foreign officers and officials abouf defense problems among oflmer nafions. 5 9' Waslmingfon, DC. provides language clubs wifln a chance of pracficing flne foreign language and learning more abouf if. SPANISH LANGUAGE CLUB VISITS WASHINGTCDN, D.C. ' Y'i Expanding one's undersTanding abouT a Ianguage is The mission oT The Ianguage cIubs. The Spanish CIub provided Trips To New York CiTy and WashingTon, DC. aIong wiTh Tilms, guesT speakers and holding a TesTivaI Tor NaTionaI Hispanic Week. The TesTivaI was heId in The TieId house where displays, Tood sTands, and games were seT up Tor The enioymenT of aII To see. Trips provided The chance To see a+hers and Their cusToms. 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Brigade First Regiment . .pg Third Regiment. . pg Fourth , Regiment. .pg Editor: BRIGADE STAFF W ff nm., f . 42? ffl . ,,.,,. I L :,l . W, k'I- L BRIGADE STAFF 5 FR. Johnson, K. Walker, V. Warner, W. Caldwell, R. Morales, J. Wil- Iiamson, H. Keirsey, M. Rollinson, W. Anderson. FIRST DETAIL S. Ricks, E. McDonough, J. Martin, D. Vincent, J. Welsh, M. Wood, R. Shuett. ,..,. , wh '. Q. . , A 3.5 M THIRD DETAIL First Row: D. Finlestein, E. Madison, R. Hawkins, D. Nolan, F. Nickerson. Second Row: J. Dumolt, C. Stone, E. McCarthy, B. Baker, D. Jackson. SECOND DETAIL S. Lewis, M. Swisher, D. Huscher, M Hada, M. White, B. Lachner, R. Beimler R. Twomy, F. Frugoli, R. Shaw, P. Piet ryka, C. Stone. FIRST REGIMENT SECOND DETAIL Fi. Klotzback, D. Whiting, Fi. Oden, L. Brown, M. Harvey, V, Warner, M. Eiga- way, A, Dingfeider, T. Alexander, M. DeMarco, M. Wickham. FIRST DETAIL D. Koenig, K. Fiybak, G. McKenzie, R. Braden, D. Gendron, Fi. McClure, Fi. Dean, H. Bowman, J. Brege, S. Mauro, G. Bornhoft. ISN UP! "E ill THIRD DETAIL J. MerkIein,G.Easom, B.KoItor1,B Hoover, J. Pinneau, R. McClure, J. Merk- lein, G. Easorn, Fi. Kolton, B. Hoover, J Pinneau, R. McClure, D. Kennedy, J O'TooIe, R. Lynch, D. Murdock, S. Butler G. Fountain. 204 FIRST DETAIL D. Ball, C. Kligore, M. O'DonneII, S. McChrystaI, J. Hardesty. THIRD DETAIL B. Blair, E. Coulter, L, Aide, G. Dyson, S. Fogarty, L. Bulman, SECOND DETAIL J. Schroeder, G. Irons, L. Held, L. King B. Gamsby, D. Snyder. FIRST REGIMENT FIRST BATTALION wwf' CLASS OF 1976 - First Row: F. Pedrozo, M. Hedman, G. Irons, D. Koenig, J. Daron, M. O'Donnel. Second Row: B. Gamsby, S. Kidder, J. Rodriguez-Harrison, G. McKenzie, E. McCarthy. Third Row: B. Finlay, J. Stansberry, L. Brown. Fourth Row: D. Yatto, R Topolewski, L. Aide, M. Baca, M. Premont, K. McNally, M. Grotte. Alpha-Un 1976. Last of the Old Corps. Last class with a Plebe year, i.e., DeLarosa, Critchlon, Vea, etc. Last class to attend mandatory chapel. Last class to experience special-confinement. Last class to sit-up the entire Plebe year. Last class to graduate without females. Last class to have two months graduation leave. HE lggm-LER ll A long four years are behind us now. We brought with us a lot of friendships and a wealth of knowledge. MYNMT , Kid, Head, and Cisco helped to keep us in line. Bag, Topo, and Grotte-Bear upheld Alpha-Un's proudest 1' tradition. Conan and Mac kept up our Corps Squad participation. Jose, Volney, Doug, and Lou were our in 1' stripers. Through "Bugg's" and "ZG" we had our struggles. The "OC" seemed to like East barracks at x 5, E as well as we did. Len protected us from the Klingons, while "X" provided us with his specialty. "Mac" 5' ..,. 9' .-. i and "Bernie" gave us some southern flavor while enjoying the winters. t'Bear" and "Ed" made it to the V6 E , , ,a stars, Bob was our resident mercenary. Geoff and "OD," kept us supplied with the local babes. "Jim- , SG., ' ' Bo" kept jumping from high places, while Mike would take pot-shots at all moving targets, We were quite W6 y J E 2,1 ,E a class at 'WOOPS," a proud and determined one. The best one we knew how to be. 0 0 - 'E fa YJ . o fri , f E gf A- , 0 U GQ 1 3 1 F . J 1 W 7 ag I I I ll ,Ill '19 . W! U' l.!.! -4' QQ '. 3 W 9 f x .mme r- . M., , Rx mfr. , . R - J.Schroeder, T. Alexander M O Donnell J Travis J Duresne S McChrystal Fl Kolton C Terslng Fi Bowman R Blfulco M Whale L Bulman D Murdock, A. Liepold,S. Fogarty C Gardlner R Rohrback D Ball D Hoopengardner J Lesrnl E Guillermo B 1 CLASS OF 1976 CLASS OF 1977 First Row: B. Boller, Fl. Geouque, T. Von Kaenel, J. Marenco, J. Tombrella, C. Witcher, P. Jensen, J. Chamberlain, D. Hoy. Second Row: S. Lopez, P. Comodeca, K. Studer, R. Dow, Fl. McMaster, G. Montgomery, R. Banky, J. Powers. Third Row: S. Lefemine, B. Wat- son, P. Snapp, A. Dailey, W. Shine, R. Brown, P. Campbell, Fl. Heun. Never lacking individuality, the men of Beta House, Class of '76, were a distinguished group of Barbari- ans. With our proud history of Commando raids on Grant Hall, Midnight parties and recons in force to Snuffy's, this rugged group leaves West Point with a burning desire to accomplish even greater glories, we will never forget this stellar crew . . . Duf, with his understanding nature, will never be forgotten by those Plebes who knew him . . . Fogs was known to climb out of the pool and in to the bag . . , TVA with his love for CAT STEVENS and long underwear, Hoops who never lost his cool and always had an eye for fast cars, fast women, and the tasty freeze back home . , . the unforgettable Leips whose weak- ness for women was surpassed by his quest for mediocracy . , . Mas who finally fell to the yellow rose of Texas . . . Bef with his sharp wit and love for options . . . the phantom of the library, o.d. was the Corn- pany Copernicus, never letting a tenth get by . . . Uncle Rube never lost his desire to be a naval aviator . . . Mike could be found going and coming from a meeting . . . Schroeds - H.O. and go . . . Chuck, the All American boy, was a success in spite of himself . . . Jim remained innocent despite Barbarian influences . . . B-1's M.D., listless doc could always tell the better story . . , Jack could always be found on the slopes , . . "Pineapple" spent most of his time "trying" to stay out of trouble . . . Joe never let a broken leg get in the way of his quest for the stars . . , Lee, the can-do kid can do no more since he found his lucky penny . . . Dan, who was always trying to write the great American novel . . . the futures of these individuals are sure to be as outstanding as their performance was in B-1. We're No. 1 . CLASS OF 1978 First Row: S. Powell, H. Blomquist, Fi. Cotton, G. Dunaway, B. Madden, H. Mclntosh, E. Harkin. Second Row:W. Spoja, J. Parkero, D. Adam, T, Reed, F. Kampe, C. Essig, T. Miller, M. Vitale. Third Row: T, Hedge, J. Whitfield, J. Gal- loway, H. Anderson, J. Barto, P. Rogers, L, Murphey, B. Brassell, Fl, Hoisington. CLASS OF 1979 FirsfFf'ow: D. Houck, M. Gray, Ft. Gamble, K. Berner, W. Eichom, A. Beeson, R. Bryan, Fl. Compton, J. Turner. Second Row: F. Schmalberger, J. Moore, G. Pav- lick, W, Taylor, T. Mann, W. Pionke, A. Gale, S. Arata. Third Row: E. Sundt, G. Parks, K. Rea, E. Lintz, M. Wazniak, P. McNiece, E. Dottery, Fl. Jahn. Fourth Row: J. Bruno, B. Keller, S. Henderson, G, Hartnell, S. Bokmeyer, D. Danko, E. Fluekiger, D. Hartsell, M. Cadle, There were good times, there were bad times, but there certainly were times. As a class we survived the reign of terror, the trials of dekedom, the mark of the Z, and managed to miss the change from the long grey lineto the long grey curve Csj. Even so we left our mark on the Company in the myths that get passed on from year to year. Who will ever forget when the Beach Boys performed out on flirty in the guise of the Old Man, Fi. B., Merk, and Unibrow. And what of Spider's mysteriously missing drawers after Navy. Then there's the Memorial Day Massacre that'll probably go down in history alongside Custer's Last Stand. And let's not forget the night Grant Hall floated down the Hudson. If Fondo can get a platoon that can "butcher those nerds" like C-1 's football flw ll' M14 0 K' vfj I IN 5 ,mf 1 Q 4919" team the Army will never lose a war, Piggy's parties will never be forgotten. Especially by those two deer that "must've really been moving." lf a stuffed deer head could talk, the stories they could tell of Bolo, Piggy, Lush, and Joe. Uni-Louie upheld tradition and drew his wedding dare before his engagement. If Snowflake ever loses his tan we can all expect Sigmund to grow a full head of hair. Even though the beans couldn't tell the difference between the "Udder Guy" and the Boodle King, We'll always know. Let's all hope that Bones gets the mahog- pl. f .-.l ','-',','.,t ' tt A - i' ,f r I Y S 'N 2-'ina 3.9, , " 2 'af,4'i'. N t., H f l ' 2.12 I ' , Aj ff. . - -' s-wav . . W -tigifahll ' I ns D '4 m U3 5 Q m U1 m 4 o 5 fl m 3 :1 7: 3 U3 O U Q. O cn U3 3 .c co cn .. m o m UD cn o A .. I cn 35 so CQ. cn fn cn H 77 D o 5 P. :- 9. U3 'lf :J U1 E. U5 3. 5 Lu U1 L well in the Army as he did here, and Chuck sure has come a long way from using blitz cloth on his shoes. Hoove -the palm tree look - keeps it fertilized. Joe's greatest role was "acting" as a cadet. The Mad Nippon coasted through three years to wrestle with G.E. Luke was the financial wizard of the class, he never did sell those Beat Navy panties but made a quick buck on a hunk of rust on wheels. When Snidly could finally see the light at the end of the tunnel even through his hair, we behind best wishes for the Company and the Corps and look forward to the challenges ofthe Army. Best wishes to all and a prosperous future. it . l lm. . ., ..., First Flow: C. Kilgore, J, Myers, G. Dyson, S. Fondacaro, D. Winting, B. Hoover, D. Snyder. Second How: J. Webb, J. Merklein, J. Hardesty. Third Flow: D. Luken, E. Coulter, Ft. Braden, J, Rollins, M. Ives, M. Hada. Fourth Row: J. Stinson, N. Youngberg, G. Krc, P. Ligman, L. King. Fifth Row: L. Held, R. McClure. CLASS OF 1976 - CLASS OF 1977 First Row: A. Altomore, S. Hawkins, D. Connelly, J. Campo, M. Kwan. Second Row: R. Bruce, S. Gravlin, G. Simmons, M. Campbell, R. Loveland, G. Belcher, V. Tomkovich. Third Row: A. Light, R. Len- nox, K. Moore, D. Wood, J. Prall, J. Sulli- van. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: B. Polowtoski, B. Fink, T. Lockhart, S. Godbey, T. Walker, P. Franklin, B. Perkins, J. Butler. Second Row: W. Ulmer, J. Acosta, R. Brown, M. Mos, J. Dedmon, G. Ross, S. Jenkins. Third Row: H. Humphrey, R. Reitz, B. Leahy, W. Bowers, M. Oates, J. Houfek, M. Mier, J. Bone. Fourth Row: J. Cole- man, H. Gavin, T. Yeldell, M. Connor, C. Snitfin, J. Angelosante, D. Chrans, M. Schultz, A. Thomas. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: D. Lim, G. Gumm, J. Basilica, C. Savino, E. Reichelt, C. Horn. Second Row: J. Thomas, J. Marino, J. Mislinski, R. Koval, R. Routh, T. Hedglin, R. McLendon, M. Blum, G. Preece. Third Row: M. Coville, C. Cleveland, P. Favret, H. Fore, C. Shuford, A. Harriman, M. Durant, T. O'Brien, J. Myers. Fourth Row: P. Pedden, J. Vollmer, W. Gemma, K. Cellucci, J. Armstrong, M. Wildrick, J. Keating, R. Rogers, W. Summer. - , SECOND DETAIL L. Shelton, R. Marchant, J. Gardner, K. Rue, O. Spalding, S. Barrett, A. Elam. FIRST DETAIL J. O'Toole, Ft. Elam, W. Wehrle, M. Kitts D. Kingston, Ft. Hall, Fl. Weger. THIRD DETAIL B, Wechsler, D. Williams, T. Harrod, J Crown, J. Bruckner, T. Mitchell. FIRST REGIMENT SECQND BATTALIUN 4 MW. .,. ..Mm,....M.,3.-me W - From Left: R. Dean, R. Burns, M. Wickman, J. Gardner, J. McGhee, J. Brege, D. Nash, G. Easom, R. Hall, D. Crouch, B. Wechsler, M. Thompson, D 1 CLASSOF1976 Breaking in a new Tac hasn t been easy for the Ducks, but in the true tradition, "Lo" is almost one of us. He had a hairy time with Max but the resident revolutionary seemed to slip by the curse of the shears for most of the year Deano took his kinkiness to Reg. Staff and Dave joined him in the rest home shortly thereafter both to make surprise appearances in the Duck T.V. room just to keepin touch. John sold his soul and the next ten years of his life to the bank that financed his lime green machine, and "Eas'y Rider" did the job on a 75 LeMans with his two-wheeled terror, but managed to survive where a lesser man would have been killed Jack got his token five stripes, one for each year he plans to spend in the Army. Bob has remained true to his girl, and we are sure that he will find happiness in the future. Jim beamed about his nephew, and Crouch-man decided to take that one big step for man. Leroy managed to keep out of the Combat Arms, not a bad feat for a 9.9 sprinter. Stony took over after being a Duck for only one year and he fought the inquisition for his love. "T" managed to make it even though hung over most of the year Cover his beltj, and Wex cruised through in the true McCowan style. Randy and Dave got their act back together, and the dean decided to keep Burnsy for another year because of his way with women. Wick made it, it seems like centuries, but he did it. Bruno added the finesse and etiquette to the Duck's meals. And where's Rooter? Better check the T.V. room. T. Judge, D. Kingston, L. Shelton, R. Allgood, S. Stonesifer, D. Diedrich. Q . . , hx ' ' ,pl -355-4-' Q new k P g' 4 w IDSL . -Q CLASS OF 1978 First Row: J. Lovejoy, S. Rice, J. Rogert K. Crawford, G. Pentecost, M. Tiffany, P Vye, R. DeLeon. Second Row: D. Schultz P. Aiello, G. Hellzen, W. Forrest, M Hardy, K. Williams, J. Bone, P. Durr Third Row: D. Jenkins, C. Fiala, M. Guth- rie, L. Lalonde, D. Zimmerman, J. Kerbs, C. Wright, B. Chadwick, M. Sienicki. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: M. Key, G. Adams, J. Wartski, J. Heacock. Second Row: W. Frankland, D. Pace, R. Davis, J. Erpelding, M. Hodges, D. Young, M. Labrador, R. Mathis. Third Row: J. Kime, M. Johnson, R. Huff, F. Prautzsch, B. Simmons, B. Loyd, T. O'Connor, J. Whiteman. CLASS OF 1979 First Fr'ow:C. Evans, R. Entringer, R. Gould, M. Howard, J. Whitt, B. Under- wood, M. Mouri, A. Ruocco. Second Row: M. Harwell, H. Waller, T. Rost, T. Clapp, D. Swartz, E. Fowlks, J. Cooper, M. Thomas, E. Dowling. Third Row: Fl. Simis, C. DeGraff, D. Folmar, J. Perry, B. Powlus, S. Loew, G. Klaben, J. Nichol- son, J. Schultz. Fourth Ftow: R. Ochman, P. Harwig, P. Baziwich, L. Ledbedder, J. Reyes, R. Mathis, J. Hickey, J. Charlton, M, Zaruke. l.n..n:. fX1'.E.J..L. QnA. rn' :N W, buh. r - ., ,4- E-1 " f if 'fi if , 5 4, . M Lf! A . i. . . 2,54 v. , M3 iffy CLASS OF 1977 First Row: D. Bolte, C. McCaffrey, D. Fry, D. Hoeh, M. Stanton, Fl. Stackhouse, J. Delaune, T, Wright, J. Figueres. Second Row: J, Kimmel, V. Bar- naba, S, Petracca, J. Sinclair, E. Lukert, W. Tetro, W. Grier, A. Burke, S. Morrow, Third Flow: R. Schmidt, M. Preston, B. Lewis, P. Miles, M. Lally, B. Moritz, B. Oetjen, S. Trombitas, C. Whittington, R. Jones. l X 5. lt's been four long years, they're finally opening up those gates and letting us out into the cold, cruel world. We're a little worn for the effort, a little wiser for the experience. What will become of us all? Well, we'll probably see Stoner at the Masters' before long and Brad will wind up on Broadway, While Keebler opens up that cookie factory he's always dreamed of. Glenner sees a future at the Met Cwith Weegs as voice coachj, Cllnt and Eddie will head out for showdowns with the bad buys, and Naughts will go to the dogs. I can see Arab and Doug raising a racquet and Underdog and Barney heading back to Deutschland for a little cross country schussing CPolonius and Grasshopper will provide the Ski-slopej. Arch and Mountain will be the pillars ot their communities while Kevin's life will take a dive. Dave wants to be well known, but if you ask me he doesn't stand a ghost of a chance. Pretty soon we'll be hearing all about Bo's revolution in the Ukraine and Glnt and Fonze's Honest Garage. Jerry will put his knowledge of Chinese to work to try and figure out what Chants been saying, O-man will make headlines as an airplane pilot, and Eric looms as Ali's next big threat. Paul's future lies in social work, Deadeye plans to use that bag of dollars he gets to pursue an academic career, and the next time we see Thomps and Remo they'll be peacefully chipping away on the 18th hole. Oooh Yeah! Here come the Eagles, world, ready or notl ff Gfff Q5 ' Q X ' TT' N03 AON CARGO 2 Wy CLASS OF 1978 First Flow: C. Jennings, M. Tobin, T, Guthrie, C. Allen, B. Harry, M. Delorey. Second Row: V. Schultz, H. Bruderly, K. Rove, K. Clowes, W. Ftiehm, Ft. Lamour- eux, D. Chapman, R. Steiner, M. Monical, l S. Dyer. Third Row: A. Olsen, J. Nalepa, l L. Wacenske, B. Henson, H. Gill, P. Mor- 5 ris, G. Prieto, D. Peterman. l CLASS OF 1979 First Row: T. Richtsmeier, M. Pesce, K. Evans, Ft. Murray, A. Starkie, D. Clark, W. Adams, E. Bullard, K. Gelke. Second Row: T. Hoyt, D. Slater, J. Drought, K. Chaples, P. Sweeney, B. Burks, J. May- nard, O. Valent, T. Both. Third Row: G. Pretti, A. Bleakley, K. Klett, R. Ambruster, C. Jones, F. Schien, K. Abernathy, B. Lee, D. Canton. Fourth Row: J. Lukawski, D. Miller, C. Black, M. Thomson, E. Cor- nell, M. Hildebrandt, T. O'Connor, B. Ward, C. Johnston. O9 l Troop Commander Sully has decided that the F-1 firsties should be awarded appropriate graduation presents. And here they are: To Moose: a commission in the Quartermaster Corps Cfor while he's inj, a chain of delicates- sens Cfor when he gets outj, and a pair of elevator shoes Cfor wheneverj. Bitchin' gets a subscription to Golden Gloves Magazine, courtesy of the window, and a record of "The Yellow Rose of Cleveland" or "Deep in the Heart of Ohio." Ding gets a liver transplant Cwore the last one outj and a lifetime pass to the Bachelor Club of America. Zumbrowski gets a color-by-the-numbers kit. To Johnny C. CAirbornej we dedicate a kit model ofthe universe Cscale 1:13. Henry Joe should have a subscription to Infantry Magazine and an audience with Billy Graham to discuss the value of prayer. Bogus Harve gets a copy of Howto Pick Up Girls and a subscription to Yachting Magazine. Mike gets a new odometer for the "Z"g the old one should be full by now. Opie gets a Stip- tik pencil after all those close shaves with academics and OPE. He also receives some white socks and PBR, Kev gets season tickets to USC's home games, a Schick Styling Dryer, and "The Best of the Beach Boys - Volumes 8 and 9." The Biffer is awarded a bullhorn, Clyde gets an insurance policy that covers theft and colli- sion. Ragman is awarded a record -the soundtrack from "Nashville" and a grade school course in Thermo, Andertoad gets his hood bronzed and immortalized in the Comm's Conference Boom. Tuna Joe gets to keep his Rugby uniform and a case of Band-Aids for all those lacerations on his back. Stuey gets a truckload of snow, some Blue Star Ointment, and a remedial English speaking course. Steve is awarded a pair of Navy wings, some foot powder for his golden toe, and permission to be Harve's Best Man. Cheng-man gets a Key to the City of West Point, lt's good tor getting out of jail and summer school. Bimbo should have some Vitalis and a notarized document proving that he actually weighed the required limit to play 15O's. Andy gets a Teddy Bear and a soundtrack to "Patton" Al gets a jar of Michie Mud and a copy of Ann Lander's Advice to the Lovelorn Neltoad, the PDA King, gets an Oscar for "Acting Motivated" inscribed with "Keep Smiling." Finally, Boris Frick gets a bank of retro-rockets, a visa to Albania Cor any other off-the-wall countryj, and a plaque saying "lt's Been Real! And so it has. We'll miss the girls, but our hearts aren't broken. And neither is our spirit!! We hope we left F-1 with more than our collars and cuffs. Stand back, world, we're dangerous! ' kai as-z'-""V QU 5:5 f W '5' !!'f"'w.x 6 1 .-,.. 41" s WW? N ' yi-A... Ex. f 'K Nfx, 4? Q H ,faces Q 4 -' i --.- 7- is-W . Q? ,QQ ,sg 5 . ,wg it ., M ' , s t ,... g CLASS OF 1976 3 FirsfF?ow: M. Nelson, K, Rue, A. Lobert, C. Page. Second Row: S. Piermarini, S, Butler. Third Row:A. Vail, T. Mitchell, H, Keirsey, R. Elam, W, Ander- son, C. Huang. Fourth Row: Ft. Fritz, M. Harvey, S. Barrett, A. Dingfelder, W. Wehrle, J. Dubyel, R Janowski, J. Crown, M. Kitts, Fifth Row: C. Grates, A. Stuhlmiller. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: P. Petzrick, R. Diazpons, R. Trotter, D. Arndt, R. McCandless, M Bosack. Second Row: T. Thompson, D. Price, K. Cailteux, J. Lunsford, C. Tuoz- zolo, M. Gillespie, A. Chute, R. Sinclair, J Holbert. Third Row: C. Sizemore, D Miller, D. Bodman, A. Lamb, J. Kinard, S. Alleman, L. Baron, T. Carr, G. Star- kweather. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: C. MacAllister, W. Cardenas, P. Riddle, P, DiSalvo, D. Price, E Gruner, K, Hippie, J. Ames. Second Row: C Knapp, D. Swindell, W. Meyers, Z. Boyd T. Scott, R. Peterson, J. Clark, N. Sledge M. French. Third Row: K. Gagnon, M Groshart, M. Duffy, K. Donnley, B. Black- mon, F. Wieroinski, G. Butler, B. Mizu- sawa. Fourth Flow: F. Ojeda, R. Halley, C Nyberg, J. Staser, J. l-lrutkay, T. Crane R. Lee, D. Van Cleve, D. Halverson. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: M. Roberson, G. Fisher, D Ludwig, F. Simpkins, R. Benito, R McNamara, J. Jogerst. Second Row: T Sweeney, G. Moody, P. Landry, E. Hart G. King, W. Hudry, S. Childers, R. Wal- cott. Third Row: G. McCorkindanIe, M Scipione, N. Dodd, T. Osgood, T. Glenn T. Easton, G. Stenzel, Fl. Williams, T. Her- bert. Q ag Q ' k K' K x. , W K 25751 . .vw Q., P, ,A Qc? H.jF' A '-fs -if fa 'fftzak -Q N FIRST REGIMENT THIRD BATTALION FIRST DETAIL B. Spiridigliozzi, M. Pinckert, D. Mabee, G. Hulse, R. Ftannati, L. Little, W. Lutz. l THIRD DETAIL H. Nyander, B. Dodrill, E. Evans, M. West, P. Gray, E. Hudson, M. Discoll. lm... ar lull' I t,t, st,tt SECOND DETAIL M. Montesolaros, R. Grimm, S. Hayward J. Ftiolo, B. Tollifte, A. Johnson, M. Sloan. fix... I ,Q.-6-...,!a,. 3. Q11 3' eg: ' 'n Nb - First Row K Higgins M Montescloros M. Wisda, M. Elgaway. Second Row: P. Gray, B. Soeldner, G. B. Gofer, E. Hudson, L. Pallotta. Third Row: R Dalton W Luk P Pietryka D Nolan M. Hanna, J. Riffe, W. Rue. Fourth Row: J. Chubb, B. Dodrill, L. Little, Fl. Hawekotte, B. Tollitfe, W. Sipes. "They can't slug us all!" Ah yes, we all remember that faithful cry. Raised by such stalworth troopers as Steados and J. O. the once tarnished 76ers rose to shine with a high brilliance. Would you believe a taint luster? Though the ranks were quickly reduced we fought back. The T.D. and the Dean followed us through the four years but we managed to stay one step ahead. Well, most of the time . . . Hey Buuee, where's the coffee. If Bitte blows that whistle one more time, he's gonna eat it! Contrary to popular belief, Capt. Fun did not sell Colorado to P.J. Phil bought it first. Looking fora party? Just follow A-Man . . . he's following Nolan. Kev was our resident philosopherfmasocist. He wanted to know what was in your head and J.C. wanted to know why, Neil - Brad kept the spirits up while Shaft tried to keep them down. Hey Rob, tell me about the LAW againg Marty wants to hear it. Linwood always had the poop . . . he just didn't know what to do with it. Monte and Harpo have logged more hours in the sub-green girl configuration than Brin has tenths. BilIy's bargain basement sale not only swelled the company col- fers but also helped him make the downpayment on his car. Bill Luk has decided to name his first born son William Kevin Daniel Thomas. Mamu continues in his never ending search for the elusive Hat Trick and true love. ls Dalton really going to Hanoi for his 60 days? No Ed, the river was not named after you. At least the Gophers can say they've left their mark somewhere. Look under any table at Snuffy's. There's our mark . , . and our jim and our bill and our danny and our brad and our larry and our shaft These are the Gophers of 76. Take a good look, troops, you'll be hearing from them again. I just hope it's good news. PS. They can slug us all! CLASS OF 1978 First Row: C. McCoy, M. Hernandez, J Lanstoud, R. Walters, Fl. Rush, T Moviaty, G. Roberta. Second Flow:S Ande, C. Eddy, J. Callahan, T. Pijou, J. Janies, K. Donnelly, T. Conneran, M. Miller, J. McNeill, S. Daffron. Third Row: M. Shields, G. Trogaugh, R. Hall, K. Scroggins, Fl. Ouirici, S. Stepanek, Fl. Frye, J. O'Shaughnessy, E. Kirkland. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: A. Price, T. Watson, S. Fuller, Pl. Carter, B. Breitenbach. Second Flow: M. Wiley, L. Artman, Pl. Lane, I. Krestyn, R. Naigle, Fl. McCollam, J. True, T. Hol- den, T. O'Hanlon. Third Flow: R. DiCamiIlo, C. Harris, J. Stevens, G. But- son, S. Barry, A. Phillips, D. Fitch, D. Lutz, B. Smith. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: G. Molinari, A. Towles, K. Haupt, K. Crew, Fl. Meoni, J. Blaine, Fl. Nichols, T, Sario. Second Flow: D. Shaf- fer, L. Anderson, S. Righetti, E. Clemons, F, LeGasse, D. Sutton, J. Kompenda, J. McCall. ThirdRow:S. Lamb, T. O'Neal, J. Stewart, J. Dollison, L. Hoffman, D. Huff, J. Watz, J. MacDonald. Fourth Flow: J. Wilkerson, W. Bradley, F. Finelli, H. Bur- thon, G. Baker, S. Easton, R. Vanderhye, J. Prickett, T. Gibbons. 4 rl we J If CLASS OF 1976 First Flow: J. Fiiolo, D. Kennedy, R. Klotzbach, E. Morgan, G. Wallace, Second Row: S. Ricks, Fl, Lynch, E. Evans, Ft. Drescher, H. Nyander, M. Morris. Third Row: T. Johnston, J. Hoffman, Fl. Spirodigliozi, Fourth Row: Fl. Conte, J. Grech, M. Pinkert, K. Rybak, S. Hayward, G. Hulse. H-1 CLASS OF 1977 First Row: T. Guzman, J. Fitch, D, Jaco- bovitz, P. Hengst, F. Mills, C. Ascencio. Second Row: C. Goebertus, J. Weinzet- tle, M. Kanner, Ft. Kingman, D. Bigger- stalt, W. Napier, J. Loba, A. Cruz, P. Zie- Iinski, Third Row: M. Donahue, M, Stone, E. Twilleager, K. Scott, Ft, Harris, D. Wil- lard, S. Maizel, C. Smith, T. McDonald. l Arise Antedeluvians and join the Intrepid Travelers . . . Someone taught even Sisyphus to smile and now everytime he puts his shoulder to that rock he knows a little extra push is gonna take it on over the top. And lcarus. . . don't fly too high -the way to beat the heat is you got to keep as cool as you can. Oblivious to all, everyone on the Bus listened when someone said "Apathy is the secret of the universe." Subtle influence, my friend, everything was once under the table but we're all putting it up front. No rev- olution was complete without its general and its long march and we did have a heluva long march. "Causes are worthless," said one non-theorist, but there ain't no words to explain what and why it hap- pened. Rise to the occasion, royal order, align yourselves in ritual ceremony, elusive shadows they will never catch, though elusive shadows will haunt them to the very end. They are all of one - ignorant of rationality yet desperately tearful of anarchy. Take care my friends, down the boggy road, and thank you Merc. VN .ir LL .T o f' f T7 13 iQ 2 sr gm , M 'Q' ,ws www., l i 'dl '-" .1 ' U A , lvl 8 Q l 5 34 l M QJ tj 11:3 -fin. Lila-'i ' CLASS GF 1978 First Row: J. Weger, P, Gaines, T. Hig- gens, R. Grant, W. Bowers, C. Clarahan, B. Anderson, J. Hartman, T. Flugum. Second Row: M. Jones, B. Cade, D. Szydloski, W. Hamilton, C. Kirkpatrick, R. Salimbene, W. Lemnitzer, S. Wolszczak, R. Contreras, R, Roberts. Third Row: T. Daniel, K. Lynam, M. Mendoza, R. Ott- man, J. Stewart, J. Egeland, J. Pina, K. Rackers, R. Shappell. CLASS OF 1979 FirstRow: D. Shipp, G. Wine, D. Stogsdill B. Ringo, J. Buoy, T. Hagen, C, Otter stedt, M. Lemmon. Second Flow: C Balom, G. Kaub, T. McCall, R. Bonesteel G. Hetherington, G. Kemble, A. Scharein J. Hawks T. Van Horn. Third Row: J Spry, C. Rettus, R. Campbell, R. Syslo, D. Busch, J. Johnson, W. Trowbridge, M MacDonald. Fourth Row: J. lvlolnar P weiiand, Fi. Ede, E. cubbage, H. Brest, B. White, T. Goudge, T. Holmes. 225 From all walks of life and all parts of the country came the lguanas of '76. Three years of apprenticeship under .' 5 leaders varying from the degenerate to the ultra-straight made life interesting and left its stamp on the character x ' X 1 of our class. As AI Knapper, Salty Dog and Baby Cakes led the way, the rest of the Iguanas fanned out and I ' C 'Q dominated the various activities and sports which are the essence of Cadet Life. Gregarious Hebes ruled the V 5, 'Q I ' Dialectic Society and provided entertainment for all. Bones headed the cavalry troop with Steve, Babber, and Q 1 , X f ' Ray trotting behind. Babber was the Hotdog on the slopes and Bay became the mercenary we knew he would. Q Q - Bon developed new ways of exploring the cosmos and along with Dave Qalways engagedj he dominated the 37 ,N ' ' .X A A classical music scene. Meanwhile Old Man Chairlessly - I mean tearlesslyj headed squash and the D.C. trip 0 Q ' section while J. B. the resident military expert headed the combined arms team which he would be glad to . . I 6 f ,K 9,-A xt explain provided . . . ln sports Sloaner and Studly Keith captained baseball and track respectively. Butch, the i 1 , i - irate Irishman, made his mark on the ice, Bod came from nowhere to start for the big team and showed us all 4 , Y, C' -X 1 ..,,' 5 how to keep West Point in the proper perspective, Knapper dominated OPE, Westy improved his physique, our -- lg K' V " stereos and our oldies and one-punch Carlin proved the impossible could be done - once. I-1 also provided x ' E, " Q e ruggers in Al, Sakty, Peeno, and Skip. Academically Carlos scarfed up the poop from anyone willing to give and ,X I r -h . 4-nqt, - 3 Wolffy studied hard, yet found time for romancing. Al kept us honest and J. C. kept us straight Calso providing '- 'Y ex O 0 the measuring rod for studlinessj. But always we were together - we laughed together, worked together, ' do 0 E drank together, suffered together and finally triumped together. Some say it is your stereo and green girl which FTZ all-.L makes West Point survivable but it's your friends, those people who are like brothers, that gets you through. So we smiled as we went through three Taos - remaining basically the individuals we were when we arrived - but somehow changed, with a few scars left by the system and some good memories to blur the past. 1,735 ,0 4 M i CLASS OF 1976 - First Row: W. Staley, Ft. Ranalli, C. Falcon, Ft. Wolff, Ft. Carun, K. Sims. Second Flow: M. West, D. Mabee, M. Driscoll, E. Brennan. Third Row: G. Knapp, J Warner, J. Pineau, M. Slone. Fourth Row: B. Grimm, Fl. Oden, J. Hetzel, A. Johnson, M. Hebrank, M. Babb, D. Rodriguez, J. Szoka, S. Mauro. 226 N CLASS OF 1977 First Row: Z. McFadden, T. Fong, J. Kap- pell, S. Pierce, P. Richardson. Second Row: C. Holzinger, D. Stoutamire, K. Bresnahan, C. Manka, M. Geisler, W. Lee, M. Jacobson. Third Row: M. Welch, D. Nelson, M. l-larvvood, J. Kline, P. Sel- Ieck, S. Cummings, R. Mitchell, G. Tillery, D. Cameron. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: W. Montgomery, W. Schieber, F. Tuck, B. Hunt, T. Pugh, P. Dorado, P. Sherman, J. Culp, A. Walker. Second Row: J. Wells, N. Andres, J. Vaughn, J. Kardos, R. Gillette, K. Pleper, J. Wise- man, J. Nlsolak, D. Parker. Third Row: R Maclnnes, L. Brooks, J. Bloom, K. Kruger, C. Collins, S. Hazlett, T. Talty, W. Ritter, J. Honcharlk. Fourth Row: W. Krzan, G. Gibbs, R. Edmonds, D. McCann, S. Smith, C. Cecil, S. Strong, J. Berger, T. Risher. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: M. Clark, T. Grates, J. Corri- gan, R. Campbell, L. Smith, S. Anderson T. McDonald. Second Row: R. Metro, S. Sanders, F. Lester, B. Ramos, J. Elmore, R. Galindo, E. Palka, M. Shea, G. Morri- son. Third Row: R. Knapp, S. Hoetert, A. Davis, W. Wells, C. Downs, D. Bowman B. Nelson, D. Ford, R. Jones. 7 M an 1, S .a . . .nw U iw fx if is ,AZ F sf IS 2. M :Aff 1. , M... E-A w iv-QW rife- -f. nf X if V .. 'sisfgivi ' .. 5, 1 + ' , -433 , 5 sa, ' "'- , .-..,:' wif? - -,Q 1 r K n A K 2 . :fi tw .1 SECO D REC-IME 228 M' SECOND DETAIL R. Chung, J. Gordon, C, Baggot, T. Stein- brunner, G. Jerauld, J. Weller, M. Tillot- T F M K II G Swan. NotPic- son, . ox, . ey. . tured: H. Topete. FIRST DETAIL C. Harrington, L. Klooster, S. Horner, V. C k B. Port r R Rodin, M. Fiomane roc er, e , . - ski, D. Dowling, L. Burgess, M. Barbero, R. Bogusky, A. Voetscn. THIRD DETAIL J. Schuessler, J. Nash, E. Flinn, B. Black B L V. Cr ker R Houle K. Sni- . ogan, oc , . , der, D. Ferrari, M. Snipes, J. Belser. FIRST DETAIL S. Brooks, J. Hibbard, R Brissort, W. Gri- soli, M. Kimmit, E. Colchado, M. West. THIRD DETAIL FZ. Squires, P. Migaki, N. Whitlock, G, May, M. DePue, R. Oelslager, D. Croak. SECOND DETAIL R. Tezza, S. Peterson, N. Balliet, W Pruitt, M. Hyde, A. Staerkle, H. Perry. SECO D REC-IME FIRST BATTALIO as L .ws A Y' Y sf QVC' P uf- V.- swww , . S., 5 5, Q' Nbr - 9 'fr as 1 ff' , X4 I -1V,r 3 . in , as fx A N -L""" Q Q m ,I . W A C . A shy -hywh r f,,,tfig'!e,, Mgr?-5-. W "' Mu f 3: W Q X'l'lsw .' w.via4"..ss .Vik Q, -Q N QV' ' 231 x,,,.,Me CLASS OF 1 976 A 2 First Row: G. Araneo, M. Kerrigan, D. Lopez, R. Tezza, R. Chung. Second Row: J. Lawrence, R. Brisson, N. Balliet. Third Row: R. Harrington, J. Weller, R. Gonder. Fourth Row: G. May, R. Houle, R. Meyer, L, Burgess, R. Squires, R. Hibbard. 7, "O , J. an ,itil W .J X : A It Nh 5 lviw . ig Jams X 1 'ug-', .- Hr 4 0 Lf' Lf vi . QSMUDLUS V f ' -WN . . K ,M f . . , ,X , N . Q ' n --, ' ' X x .t . , K9 ' ' fdgzfi ig . ' f 1 k L: T, V. L' , A' 1, Q txt, xii x ei Y Ax ' x " H .X 44 ,X Ei J , It's impossible to say enough about four years at West Point. The good times and bad times have molded us into a group of twenty individuals. We moved from our Penthouse to the first floor leaving behind our popcorn-poppers, TV's, wild parties, Meak the Sneak, and the Woodhead. Tuffy gave us a start or two and D. J. finished the job with a touch of finesse. The Rangers, Lope and Robbie led the way . . . J. W. and Kegs got their castles in the sand, for Mike it was none too soon . , , Bris and Zoid headed off into the sunset, followed by Lovie and his magic herb . . . G May's flair for art is depicted on the walls of the day room . . . Pings contribution was Gary's graduation, J, P, his squash, Huich his pingo, Norm his truck, Hoolay his 400 cubic inches that gets 20 miles to the gallon . . . "Why do they call you Goose?" . . . "Ain't that right - Zoid" . . . "But I was aiming for the wall!" . . . RGM . . . Hugo will be remembered for his study habits, Hicko for his patience, and Ragger for his congeniality. We've broken many hearts, a number of records along the way but whatever we do and where ever we go we will always remember A-2. 2 June 1976! CLASS OF 1978 First Row: N. Sams, D. Adams, E. Segaar J. Dorko, Fl. Barnum, M. Boin, J. Luckett O. Rodriguez, C. Myers. Second Row: P Griego, Fl. Hendricks, J. Sullivan, C Owens, K. Martin, J, Mahony, B. Harkins J. Quinn, M. Price, B. Freund. Third Row? J. Soldo, K. Kadesch, D. Bhame, C Grech, K. Damico, G. Meden, P. Chang D. Goerke, P. Tomlinson. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: M. Martin, J. Nixon, J. Ross, G. Grotheer, M. Belter, M. Howell, Ft. Brown, K. Clement, B. Ace-Gutierrez. Second Row: W. Carrington, L. Phillips, A. War- ner, R. Curtis, W. Willhite, W, Moser, M. Deets, B. Lynch. Third Row: G. Dowell, W. Gatling, K. Garrison, K. Lamneck, E. Schelhaas, M. McGinnis, S. Wonder, M. Palen. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: R. Harlow, M. Nobles, W. Wie- land, S. Martin, B. Simpson, W. Nanry, R. Hinchion, T. Alfonso. Second Row: R. Hughes, M. Spoerl, Fl. Morlen, P. Rowan, B. Schmidtke, C. Kennedy, J. Enright, K. Ubberlohde. Third Row: H. Place, G. Watson, M. Pollak, J. Miller, D. Baker, R. Dobbin, K. Dixon, D. Wowak. Fourth Row: D. Bowden, D. Patterson, M. Macyauski, J. McKeon, M. Waclawski, D. Filler, L. Darlington. Many were chosen, few were called, but those who survived made it in style. The 19 "BROS" that made the final call did it together, each in his own way. Max spent his time earning stars the hard way while Barabus and his biting hit kept the company rolling along . , . in the aisles. Critch and Tillo formed a country western duo that kept the faith. Lancer did more with a circuit than Casey Stengle could do in answering a simple question. And Dippy was seen occasionally in the TV room mouthing the dialogue from every movie ever made. Chuckles was known to play "Games" and act like only a Prussian could act. Brooksie spent his time on the sidelines doing pushups and urging the corps to "roll that score way up" somehow, while the Commodore built a legend that could be believed only in "Gods country" PA. Smitty, our token Bronx New Yorker, had a thing about Tony's, cigarettes, jungles and being hard, Kim- mittus, a D.C. Boy, was known to patronize Snuffy's and fite ter what he believed in Cor just fer the sport of itj and Pablo was known to have taken a few below the belt, but he took them well. Bach was on and out, and had about lost all interest in the system till he found a new model to follow. Mike L. never did learn to talk right and ended up taking just one big step too many. Willie P. had more class than anyone else, whether on surfari or on the dance floor, and Husch was just a gifted person who couldn't accept the fact that Higginsville was not the hub of the nation. D. J. showed a heart ot gold and what it meant to play rugby with leather balls. Big Al intercepted passes, made tackles and gave us something to cheer about besides his bridge playing ability, and finally Mave took it all in stride, winning some, losing some and having the rest rained out. Thru it all the 19 truly came of age, and each carries with him the memo- ries of each other and those who fell by the way-side, Friends forever, victory is ours. Peace. 7 , ' e mi' A CLASS OF 1978 First Row: C, Field, J. Caldor, K. Jackson, P. Adams, D, Ching. Second Row: W. Damsel, Fl. Bapone, F. Henk, Fi. Grubbs, J. Budney, P. Hyland, C. Harris. Third Row: R Cook, D. Briggs, Ft. Goff, W. Sanz, J. Ozello. T. Suter, B. Kasimer, Ft. Ufford, D. Bilyeu. CLASS OF 1979 F. Gonzalez, C. Zargan, G. Jacobson, M Spruill, M. Copperthite, M. Zonfrelli, E Wade, J. Sink. Second Row: T. Gargiulo Ft. Lochner, T. Lutman, R. Schull, Pt. Lar- die, A. Wiener, K. Webber, L. Uland Third Row: T. Tetreault, T. Noll, F. Hoon N. Cleary, J. Pecoraro, P. Kennedy, D Jones, W. Martin. Fourth Row: P. Kale, Fi Jordan, T. Campbell, J. Lytwynec, E Drott, M. Brown, J. Roberts, M. Grasso A. Watts. 236 CAESAR H is -' The motley crew of Casear ll ends its struggle in the Hudson Highland on 2 June. We recognize the friendships S M that have flourished and remember the goodly number who fell by the wayside somewhere along the way. The F survivors number an even score . . . BB our star man, infantryfengineer Co. , . . Alice, our resident Rock Star - and Cradle Robber. . . Butts, of black hood and Albany Express Fame , . . EDroundo, small time foot stomper I," if Q and pizza gourmet . . . Croaker, company Iocksmith and "Class Ill offense" defense Attorney , . . Scab, dis- If f l placed Rebel poker player . . . Sarge, who got a van and nose ring Firstie year . . . Gris, who wants to trade in ll QQ, if his MG for a pair of Norton motorcycles . . . Hawkeye, and his lightweight car, 60 to O in .2 seconds. . , Matt X 0 t bullish on Renault and Stripes . , . Klayditter, frogman with a coffee pot , . . Turk, H-Report specialist . . . ' l Oley, and his one pair of socks . . . TD who made the Bouffant Look popular . . . Radini, the ALL Jersey 4 4 cheapskate . , . Polisk, the Fiance without a Fiance . . . Ripper, of Log Wagon and Signal Corps fame . . . ll I ' 1 Scheuss, the marathon flash with wings on his feet . . . Willie, and his silver pimpmobile and Huge Stable . . . if-' Bobby, who though small Firsteyear in cars and girls. There were the also-ransg Hillbilly and Mae, the perennial ,fp E 5 lfla '41-R17-554 AWOL'ers. Can we ever forget the Wooten "RAPE," the gabby "Pillage," the all rights, Beanhead year Cwhen it -G ' ' meant somethingj poop sheets and care factors? No it seems that there have become ingrained in our exist- ence. Graduation looms ahead. The light is near. lt's almost all over. "2-a Tv, Bwldy... l CLASS OF 1 976 -. First Row: W. Whitlock, D. Rogers, J. Schuessler, B. Berwick. Second Row: R. Radin, J. Geddes, P. Macarevey, R. Wrightson. Third Flow: T. Stein brunner, E. Klawitter, S. Perterson, M, Fields. Fourth Row: S. Butler, S. Brooks, R. Oelslager, J. Moyer, E. Colchado, M. Hyde, W. Grisoli, W, Hill R. Hawkins, D. Groak. CLASS OF 1977 First Flow: T. Frederickson, J. DiAgostino, M. Centra, D. Bilodeau, M. Sheehan, B. Hall, S. Maida. Second Row: L. Ening, W. Butler, M. Kophamer, E. Yerrick, J. Mul- doon, G. Mitroka, W. Frost, B. Hughes. Third Row: W. Vanark, J. Sowder, M. McGuire, R. Thady, D. Dyer, R Porter, B. Richardson, E. Hill, F. Weber. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: H. Tukes, W. Buckley, W. Green, B. McPeak, D. Mielke, C. Mueller, F. Staley, F. Thibodeau, J. Jacobs. Sec- ond Ffow: T. Gibson, S. Janis, A. Milosavl- jevic, J. Human, J. Marmora, M. Lofing, K. Rathburn, S. Fischer, J. Davis. Third Row: M. Hazuka, J. Scudder, R. Routier, K. Flicker, T. Davis, Fl. Pedersen, G. Wales, K. MacGlbbon, W. Beasley. Fourth Row: S. Kerr, J. Lee, M. Collier, A. Wiley, R. Amster, B. Uphofl, J. Sitlington. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: A. Black, J. McCue, S. Galli- van, S. Sykes, K. Boothe, R. Sarginger, S. Jeffers, J. Drew. Second Row: S. Kearby, W. Zientek, T. Plautz, W. Maloney, D. Gutshall, J. Mooney, D. Cappo, J. Hatch. Third Row: J. Gonzales, S. Marts, M. Regan, S. Parrish, K. Sheehan, H. Bulls, J. Faulconbridge, G. Stone. Founh Row J. White, J. Coomes, H. Herndon, W. Knoll. SECOND DETAIL F. Crashal, J. Floyd, G. Gerst, J. Main- wanny, R SOD. Glover, W. Converse, P. Simp- FIRST DETAIL J. Lawson, B. Black, Fi. Brown, E. Mur- dough, R. Colie, G. Reynolds, G. Cerow. THIRD DETAIL G. Ortiz, S. Plummer, L. Stoudenmire, H Williams, R. Hinajosa, R. Schuett, M Carlson. ZZ zz wa in zz my ml Q ISE SECO DREGIME SECO DBATT LIO 'W .gsmw QSSM 'EES 3355 um 1-.Q .7 .Q .,.. .. Fw. ,-f ., .my , Kiwi K K NW gags! -is' .ef .., x J. N.. Q N N 'WNW Y, .0- ww 'H is 93 wx. M .Sb-W ms SSS www , rs i 4 gg. ::, xl.. ' x S. . ii. S. ., -.aff , 'K 4 Q Q. nw ,,, :fy .SM K yuan..- l 1 1 H Q Q I 8 I' 4 515, . ,. 2 : l ? 'a 4 and QQ? Y 99 239 40 CLASS OF 1976 FirslFfow:S. Nash, A. Ort. Second Row: R, Colle, J. Mainwering, D. Dowling, H. Topete, D. Bees. Third Row: Ft. Hinajosa, P. Simpson, S. Miller, H. Phillips, R. Shaw, A. Rouch. Top Row: V. Crocker, S. James, K. Snider, J. Alexander, M. Asada, M. Berry, E. Murdough, S. Bonneau, J. Birznieks, C. Stevens, Ft. Schuett. 0 0 o o -5 15 ln the beginning, D-2 76ers numbered 343 somehow 26 of us survived that infamous ordeal known as The Thayer System. Such survival, we quickly learned, required a judicious combination of hard work, luck, and application ofthe wind tunnel effect. We ranged far and wide, and had more than our fair share of Red-Necks, Southern Gentlemen, Minorities, and City-Stickers. This spirited, motley crew, at various times known as "Fearless Yearlings" and "Rowdy Cows" leave behind a here-to-fore unequaled leg- acy. There are no sufficient explanations, only mind-boggling images of bizarre personalities and dis- tinctive trademarks: Ranger Bill, Vernon, and Flake supplying the officer leadership while Gus reigned as the Senior NCO in the company , . . Music furnished by J. Ft., CBagpipes in Alabama'?'?!j and Flick CThose Midnight Serenadesly . . . Happy Buddha and coulmb qualifying as T.V. room ClC's and Snuffy Ftegulars , . . Dangerous Dan's workouts Cfrom the rack??ly . . . J, A. vs. the T.D. and Percy vs. the Dean . . . Casual stroller trying to keep his head above H20 . . . Bruce Lee, Jr. pounding the furniture . . . Luther stalking the 210 club for a fair damsel . . . the industrious Shaw-Bag . . . Bonneau and his model ships . . . Hugh teaching us the principles of galactic warfare . . . old man Schuett tripping over his beard and cane . . . Elrod hovering above it all , . . Having survived the past, we confront the future without qualms. With confidence we anticipate that day when K. S. finds true love in a mortician's daughter on a ski slope, Mama succeeds the bear, Mark wins the olympic stars, Carl returns as Dean QFrom infantry, no lessj, in the final analysis, one must conclude that never has so much been accom- plished by so few. . . Brace yourself, World!! Four years ago we entered E-2, skinny, weak things, lacking seasoning and experience - but high on spirit. In the course of those years we raised ourselves from the subordination in which we had begun - and suddenly, we emerged, the hard-hitting party Bro's - the E-2 DOGS. infamous and verbose! Now there are many glorious moments to recall: Doughboy hit the rack, Tubes fell for Marion, Rudy mastered his bridge game, Nosa got Maureen and just enough tenths, Wayner got promoted, Craft whipped G- MAPS, Crosh made B.C, CNeanderthaI Stylej, Jimmy Boy got over on OPE, Red got new spurs, Hedlo ate puck: Hokey hit the beach, Wheatseed got his wings, Mole Man finally "found" himself, Kloos com- moed with Polaris, Horst drained his miniature power pack, Mills turned in his fangs, Murph did every- thing in a "big" way, Oves confronted a wall, Afro told tall-tales of romance and intrigue, Russ made a fortune on "badadoes"g Shultzie got Lynn, Gomer "the Pervert" got laughs, Stoods square danced his way into everyone's hearts, Walk perferred the striper scene, Howie contemplated stern resolve, and Zahner got his wheels. The West Point years are over though. Now we are big, strong, seasoned, expe- rienced and most of all, Bro's. One for all, All for one, and every man for himself! i 6 . z z 3 n XL VEC f K CLASS OF 1978 First Row: R, Keyser, S. Loomis, G, Wil- liams, M, McGruder, M. Creen. Second Row: M, Lesser, D. Jennings, P. Lynaugh, J. Offerman, G. Satre, R. Defatta, J. Blake. Third Row: S. Congdon, D. Mansfield, K. Beam, D. Halvorsen, K. Alitz, B. Fowler, A. Valdez. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: L. Motley, M. Jaromsky, G. Valentine, R. Orr, S. Seybert, P, McCarty, M. Dwyer, T. Coleman, J. Torres. Second Row: M. Blackburn, R. Broome, A. Stults. J, Helis, M. Scanlan, R. Slaugh, M. Lees, M, Walls, P. Roege. Third Row: D. Stone- house, L. Gillette, S. Forster, R. Engelau, J. Bartsch, D. Wilson, R. Reed, D. Bel- cher, J. Anderson. Fourth Row: V. Rob- ertson, M. Modica, J. Dewitt, B. Womble, J. Murname, K. Miller, R. Guild, G. Mes- ick, M. Andrew. 24 244 Ah' the ZOO It takes a speclal breed of anumal to nurture the Splrlt of the ZOO The Class of 76 welghed In at 38 mean beans and has but 18 fresh butter bars to tell of their explolts ln the ZOO Zlggy the Zookeeper somehow managed to survlve a 3 year tour ln this combat zone Hts last three polnt men, Murph ' sweater," and Sleeze, have led the ZOO through the good and the bad' and leave the Class of 77 a ZOO somehow better off than they found It The ZOO Infamous not only for tts name but also for nts varlous assortments of ZOO specles C 763 Flrst there s Squeaky the ZOO s boxlng champ and the only brngade staffer and Plum bob the ZOO s Patton who almost got ranked Infantry Then there s OPE Gar who along with Flagman Don may have lost a few battles with the department wlth a heart but have ended up wlnnung the war The ZOO s Influence reaches far and wide with Murph CMr Howltzerj and has staff of llttle elves somehow makmg yearbooks Glovebox and his Rugby team maklng parties Bogus and his gymnastics team setting records and Chunk and his flshlng friends cleaning out Lusk Reservoir The leadershlp ofthe ZOO ranges from Jet Man s counselmg center to Blob s carrot beatlng sesslons The ZOO ns also blessed wnth other specnalnsts such as HRT Joe thelr own space cowboy and a Guru to boot Yet how could a ZOO exist wlthout their own blackboard from the far West We lost some ot the best on the way but at s stlll The ZOO ONE FOR ALL AND ALL FOR ONE proudly moves on to only the D A knows where' 6 E.. lll GL? 7756 A ef Yililm CLASS OF 1976 3 First Row: D. Knowles, J. Williams, K. Murphy, J. Sullivan, M. Kazmerskl, B. Jette, R. Sager, S. Plummer, D. Heekin, G. Cerow. Second Row: R Bogusky, C. Daley, R. Glover, M. Carlson, A. Manganlello, J. Ayers. Third Row: J. Floyd, E. McDonough, L. Horiuchi. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: J. Pruett, W. Fitzgerald D Robbins, R. Wagner, D. Cole, J. Blcktord, W McCone M. Men el. Second Row: P, A - Q Scriber, R. Olaughlin, J. Liedle, E, Smith R. vvnek, J. Ingram, R. i-ian, B. Bomieri Third Row: D. Alberico, A. Andon, D Iett. i CLASS OF 1979 First Row: J. Rose, P. McDowell, S Gushwa, P. Derobertis, G. Kogut, B. Bishop, B. Pagan, R. Piechota, K. Wilson. Second Row: K. Losey, S. Brady, G Schaertl, C. Shackeltord, D. Smith, R. Suplinskas, T. Vann, T. Angeles, D. Early. Third Row: B. Messner, S. Chura, E Cooper, R. Mann, J. Moore, M. West, L Deramus, N. Glrardin. Fourth Row: M Herbert, D. Hunter, M. Kavanaugh, R. Faught, F. Reidy, A. Foulds, C. Walter, W. Wolf, J. Lesko. Chadwick, D. Zambetti, A. Garcia, R, Kel- l CLASS OF 1978 First Row: J. Hayes, H. Rising, B. Aquino, J. Matos, R. Grado, J. Smith, M. Mclntyre, B. Geiman, J. Rose, M. John- son. Second Row: A. Ferrando, J. Moye, A. Tedesco, D. Margve, J. Benchich, R. Van Orsdale, C. Mills, M. Braunstein, R. Olds, M. Deluizls. Third Row: G. Crom, S. Bush, M. Krieger, R. Struble, D. Hamby, S. Perfect, K. Wilson, J. Schorsch, N. Lorber, P. Blankenship. 24 SECOND REGIMENT THIRD BATTALION FIRST DETAIL S. Myers, G. Eversmeyer, J. Angell, J. Chase, J. Cover1,A. Carroll, D. Apt. THIRD DETAIL W. Reynolds, B. Bryant, J. Matlach, K. Fugetl, Fl. Gehrki, D. Spiece, R. Chappo. SECOND DETAIL R. Fontana, R. Maxwell, M. Scully, D Crawford, S. Vernon, D. Korzym, Fl. Ber- nardi. 48 CLASS OF 1976 First Row: M. Soeth, W. Reynolds, Ft. Downie, B. Carlton, B. Bryant. Second Row: J. Covert, S. Horner, J. Warner, M. Hayes, B. Porter, W. Patter- son. Third Row: B. Zophy, Fl. Sumption. Fourth Row:C. Baggot, B. Williamson, F. Kearney, Ft. Fontana, M. Scully, C. Everett, D. Moeller, Fl. Myers, S. Anderson, J. Belser, B. Clarizio. Once upon a time there was a group of America's finest young men. Fortunately none of them came to G-2. instead a rag-tag lot descended upon the home ot the Gators. All achieved some sort of distinction. There were those who were lett by the girl they left behind: The Voice of Army Hockey, John "Boy," Bear, Tuna, the Ultimate "Dear John": Sump, the Ultimate "Snake": Mole. There were those who sought stripes and those who engaged in the never ending fight against the T.D., and those who could even be called INDIFFERENT. There were those who rose to the top, B. J. and Horner. In the awards category: Longest Hibernation, Scully, Longest Path Walked to Graduation: Woltie, Honorable Mention: La Grease, Most Obstinate: Everett, Best Vocalist ot 76: Tex Covert, Most Causticg Soeth., Most Excused: Baggott, Best for worstj All-Bound: Zoph. Finally the Most Turned Down: Doggie. Soon to be married category: Ernie, Sculls, Pops, Mole. Free Spirit Society: Carlton, Patterson, Commodor Alvin. All hands fought their way to Graduation, overcoming all obstacles to include: The Slope, The Italian Cam- paign andthe Flrstie Purge. 5'6 'T"' " ,,.-.f l ut mjtflllf' ' ull 1'NU ilu, ' Qfftyrwf Zaqfx jx N7 0 l , I Vlwfiif iii 35 1 giiambxxx Kilim' f'6?'..z L F0- I-iiif' 7 I tt-' 'ffl:,.1,H :ii:::: K. ', -V' I?" -nun. r it at Y v' "'- ' ' Xi .N 1 "t9,W+ 0-2 " I CLASS OF 1978 First Row: J. Coffman, J. Olecki, B. But- ler, W. Bacon, K. Hankins, A. Stump, R. Prichard, M. Moye. Second Row: G McKee, J. Maxwell, W. Mills, S. Berceau B. Hodgson, R. Hearn, J. Cronin, A Ernst, Ft. Van Velsor. Third Row: J DePiazza, D. Gray, P. Tellamn, J Lathrop, J. Scott, C. Gilbert, J. Loufek, G Armstrong, K. Peterson. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: J. Carafano, W. Chin, M. Beck. Second Row: K. Sellers, J. Olivo, J. Myers, J. Zazzera, W. Woodcock, K. Gardner, D. Jacobovitz, J. Hogarth. Third Row: J. Morris, D. Walker, G. Kuhr, A. Gjelsteen, K. Hayes, T. Flanagan, R. San- ders, J. Collins. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: W. Ftotter, Ft. Caliva, M. Tren- ery, R. Link, A. Tanner, L. Cocker, S. Jackson, G. Fedun, J. Pipik. Second Row: L. Hearon, J. Walton, D. Blakemore, G. Schamburg, M. Winslow, J. Shey, C. Breslin, G. Godette, K. Kelley. Third Row: Ft. Jaus, W. Ebel, C. Lewis, P. Smith, M. Estep, S. Ressler, W. Lough, M. Haaland, S. McGinn, M. Kostotf. Fourth Row: Fi. Moore, M. Vaughn, C. Pannell, T. Tucker, C. Conzelman, Fl. Bennett, Ft. Fowler, S. Hunter, J. Herdrich. 24 7' CLASS OF 1976 - First Row: G. Swan, J. Gordon, J. Dearing. Second Flow: G. Eversmeyer, J. Angell, C. Dangerfield, C. Menyhert, J. Dulong, W. Crecy, S. Vernon, F. Fowler, J. Johnson, F. I-lelmick. Third Ffow: D. Korzym, L. l-lorning, F. Weaver, Fl. Coxe. Fourth Flow: L. Locklear, H. Miles, J. Speight. Fifth Row F. Bowles, J. Sanders, J. Matlach, C. Harrington, A. Carroll, R Chappo, K. Fugget, M. Kelley. CLASS OF 1977 First Flow: J. Jamieson, D. Anselmi, J. Santilli, W. Long, P. l-lealey, B. Carlson, T. Morris. Second Row: J. Wheeler, W. Walters, W. McDonald, L. O'Neill, T. Kig- gins, J. Cicerelle, R. Frantz CUSAFAJ. Third Row: K. Wright, C. Engelhardt, G. Scholz. J. lvlertens, J. Navdain, Fl. Man- ion. A. Bradstock. Although orders for popcorn poppers had to be cancelled, H-2's 76ers have managed to maintain the sense of camaraderie and closeknit feeling for which Happy Two is famous. Athletic from start, we have managed to astound and befuddle OPE for 4 years, and led the big "H" to two consecutive Banker's Trophies with a good shot at making it three in a row this year. We were always among the leaders of the Corps in partying, and as it turns, it looks like we'll lead it in marriages, too, with a solid 25W getting hitched during graduation. Danger must have set a record for the shortest time before being TKO'ed. Gordo and Geez will both become candidates for the "oldest living grad" award on their honeymoons this summer. The departure of the "late night twins" CJ. T. and Weavesj will surely be a blessing for the post power plant. Alex's third off prevented his becoming a century man, but Satch made it as a firstie and Link gave it the "old college try." The ring in Guy's nose began to hurt so much he finally took it out and put it on M. T.'s finger. Like the tortoise and the hare fable, Turtle somehow managed to beat us all to the altar. Speaking of hair, Lenny and Fiimmer had a contest to see who could lose all of his before the end of the year, but Fanny, the disco kid, had enough for all three of them. Speaking of years, Cre- ase liked WooF'oo so well he stuck around for five. We picked up the Funge on waivers yearling year, and he came with a ready-made H-2 attitude. Chumpo always had a question, and FEBA always had an opinion. Louie liked his roommate so much that he decided to marry his sister. Bird was so "straight" that he even had a nose to wear at parades. Mike was famous for his luck with blind dates. Hurt was a terror in the ring and on the football field. Bob had more connections than Penn Central, which made for some lively parties. Helmzoid and Herman guided the big and then retired to striper dog heaven. Big Al had the golden arm that took us to a brigade football championship. ABC's body came equipped with ready-made flippers that he tried to pass off as feet. J. D. survived a scare from the French dept. but found solace in the Chemistry dept. Johnny Angel was our stereo freak and Casanova rolled into one. Johnny J. seemed to do his best studying in Green Girl defilade, and despite a tremendous effort, Blinky could catch him. Hairbird emerged from the steam tunnels and found himself selling Firestone wide ovals in the barber shop. Last but not least, Mahk Cnever could pronounce that "r"J is still chasing that gal from "Joisey." They make a great pair. There they are sports fans, 32 of the swellest guys ever known - H-2, Class of '76. 533'-KVt,,6 75 .ull ,T 'XX -t ? V s xb H X . iss' , ff" CLASS OF 1978 First Row: G. Cummings, R. Maxwell, J. Marshall, Ft. Scott, M. Bangsboll, D. Wit- tig, J. McKown, H. Lazarus: Second Row: T. Brooks, M. Moyer, M. Devine, W. Far- ley, T. Milo, P. Ftusinko, L. Jones, M. Ber- endt, T. Blumer. Third Row: Ft. Heller, S. Vickers, H. Cabiness, S. Thompson, R. Evans, G. Gildner, G. Stump, J. Pfanzel- ter, M. Kirschman. af 'tri 7 is ' . - x . ,. S .2 iff ...tt My 'V .. .. 9 YL, .M I 'Tfs ' V CLASS OF 1979 First Row: K. Nestor, V. McGlaughIin, D. Capp, G. Miller, C. Smithers, A. Westfield, M. Crofutt, L. Besterman, M. Moratz. Sec- ond Row: K. Shive, M. Herman, Ft. Free- land, J. Campbell, T. Reynolds, J. Ftouisse, W. Powers, J. Harrison. Third Ftow: Ft. Gordon, F. Clepper, J. Johnson, J. Lewis, D. Kelly, D. Luckert, D. Veney, S. Hutek, C. Taylor. Fourth Ftow: H. Calli- cotte, M. Caraway, D. Feeney, N. Mar- shall, G. Ftist, P. Panzarella. ln East Barrack's Clock Tower appeared in the fall of '72 an elite body of men unknown to Second Regiment. They went to the top under Cap'n Krunch who taught them posture, P. J. who caught Max and Karl "smoking incense," and Ernie the D who tried so hard to join Nichols' yearling entourage. Jack wrote his girl that he was living with a cadet named Carroll, and suddenly OAO's left our heroes. For some it was tragicg Flinn never got over Finney, Nick never got over Hoover, Chaser NEVER got over but did score playing Rugby. The Deacon always seemed to get over, must have learned from the import, Quito Kenny the Latin Lover. But who was this man they call Dunn? He was their hero, the Heartbreaker. To console themselves they invented Animal Night with entertainment by Bowser, the Rat, Beef's Razorback call, Burt's monkey imitation, and Wally Walrus' Seal of Approval. On Talent Night, Farmer taught them to dance the "Cornhustle," Bermacho taught the "Bob and Travel," and Moke imitated a coconut. On Sports Night they reigned supreme with the champion 1-2 Rodent lntercoursers led by Sca the "Porkchop" and "Walla-Walla" Taylor who during one contest hit his head and hair has been sprouting ever since. On occasion they drove to Snufty's, Apt-i in his Flinnski in a Puerto Rican Special, Perrone in a "Sports" car fwhat else?J, and Daniels in a tank. Big Red thought it was a barn and tried to buy a sow with his milk money. There were other tripsg Romo, their domestic import, visited Africa but preferred Bear Mountain Inn. Spiece visited the Final Frontier. l-2's Bachelors are through with women though it's rumored Goodyear is getting married -- to his twin brother Metcalf. Crawdaddy's already married - to a basketball. '!s fill Fungus 'aff l US CLASS OF 1976 - First Row: R. Bernardi, L. Borgess, D. Nichols, D. Apt. Second Row: R. Perrone, M. Metcalf, M. Romaneski, C. Austin, M. Taylor, D. Hayden Third Row: K. Fox, D. Crawford, P. Goodyear, E. Flinn, D. Spiece. Fourth Row: M. Johnson, S. Carroll, J. Chase, D. Scaman, R. Maxwell. Fifth Row S Balint, M. Daniels, J. Dunn, K. Moncayo, K. Kraus, B. Logan. CLASS OF 1977 First Row D Scalard F Kinne R Gar ver,.R. Newman, J. Clay, J. McFadden, S. Maring, A. Beitler. Second Row: D. Lafay ette, J. Regan, T. Myers, M. Owens, F Appelteller, M. Forbes, M. Bricker, A Twomey. Third Row: J. Holloway, J. Tat- Ian, D. Wuensca, R. Sollner, D. Phelps, K Lucas, W. Dowd, J. Ward. CLASS OF 1979 First Row J A ple et T Fiala T Free- : . p g , . , . man, D. Taylor, S. Niblett, R. Knapp, R. Spillers, B. Moritz. Second Row: M. Cochrane, N. Shive, P. Lunn, J. Watai, R. Avery, S. Verr, D. Doan, D. Lindholm. Third Row: S. Farmer, G. Martin, W. Brinn, M. Hanson, P. Gordon, P. Schley, R. Philli s M En Iert. Fourth Row' P p , . g . . Plassman, J. Hester, C. Betack, C. Patter- son, K. Johnston, L. Jauron, J. Traylor, J. Kelly. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: E. O'Netll, B. Boggs, T. McWhorter, D. Mayer, M. Commander. Second Row: D. Mobley, M. Kiser, D. Daily, L. Jourdan, B. Celski, M. Secrist, W. Salzmann, B. Ewing, J. Thornton. Third Row: G. Sullivan, V. Young, C. Dixon, L. Wakefield, G. Murray, D. Lutz, M. Goblirsch, C. Hardaway. Fourth Row. B. Fess, S. Marszalek, K. Heller, J. Pfelfer, J. Bannanting, R. Crump, M. Sny- der, D. Rodkey, N. Pulliam. THIRD REGIME T 4 NN'-., 'wr k.,, -,WW M' N N.N'5-M N"""fm SECOND DETAIL P. Albertelii, C. Allen, M. Perry, A. Zim- merman, P. Minez, C. McKenzie, M. Coomer, C. Cannon, C. Cato, T. Decker, S. Gillogly. FIRST DETAIL B. Melvin, W. Seymour, B. Gullund, S GVFJ CAII HD J.II ois, . anes, . en, . enny, u- Ien, D. MacGregor, T. Thomas, G. Bush B. Harding. Ei , . THIRD DETAIL B. Pikna, S. McNally, J. Fiiojas, B. Mor- gan, J. Scott, C. Allen, B. Robinson, B Cuthbertson, M. Smith, B. Snellum, J Nickerson. 6 FIRST DETAIL S. Eisenharl, T. Decker, E. Doane, M. Pel- key, J. Mothorpe, P. Adams. THIRD DETAIL T. Hill, D. Pyle, G. Peach, S. Mackay, S. Finder, Cpartledge, J. Wooley. SECOND DETAIL T. Cogliandro, D. Mossbarger, W. Brey J. Midgley, D. McMahon, K. Koester. THIRD REGIME T FIR TB TT LIO . av' f ' ,M as . -. J ,Ta N..-4 .Tm 257 A-3 R 9 -:wana-.aug CLASS OF 1976 Left to Right: D. Hutchison, HJ Smiley, E. Doane, D. lvlacgregor, B. Harding, D. McLean, M. Rooney, P. Albertelli, E. Carney, S. Moss, T. Hill, D. Swann, K. Woody, VV. Foshay, J. Martin, A. Gasparovic, VV. Tonsing, S. Stajduhar, T. Decker, L. Corney, J. Ftiojas, C, Koehler, M. Beale, B. Oster- dorf, S. Eisenhart, B. Reinhart. 2. W 1.5 r - . n nt-fn! fix uf .n L., ZX N LO: l l -eff, - W .,l After our Frightening experience in t'Beast" we soon discovered that we were not assigned to Co. A-3 U.S.C.C. but instead to the Alpha Tri Fraternity House. As sophomores and juniors we continued with the Avenger "Frat" Tradition. Such as hiding from Taos in Second Flegiment, staying out of the barber shop and setting up secondary residence in Grant Hall. Of course this doesn't mean all of us followed the straight and narrow road and in fact quite a few of our number got involved in the military stuff. Our class was a class ot many diverse interests and our tastes ranged from "Pink Floyd" to Bagpipes and Drums. A-3 people could be found in all walks of cadet life and all areas of the campus: from Snuffy's to the computer lab, to central area on a Saturday afternoon, - by the way is Ando still walking? Neither a galaxy ot stars nor a herd ot goats, besides one or two black sheep our relationship with the Academic Department could not be described as peaceful coexistence, while Jimmie Bravo was usually successfu in keeping the T.D. out of our hair. Things were not always so Luxurious in Alpha Tri and at times rela- tionships became fairly strained, but in the long run the good friends made outweigh all of the bad mem- ories. incidentally, does anyone know where "Bots" is? CLASS OF 1978 First Fiowr S. Miller, K. Osmer, T. Barton Ft. Crane, K. Turner, J. Schell, J. Gross, E. Boger. Second Row: Fi. Platt, M. Tejan T. Adams, E. Elias, A. Martin, J, Fournier, R. Shaw, J. Knauff, A. Janczewski, G Fieisenwitz. Third Row: M. Hansen, G Steenborg, K. Downey, M. Slotnick, E George, C. College, B. Nally, F. Keechi D. Dawson. i 1 CLASS OF 1977 First Row: M. Henry, J. TaliaFerro, M Milia, M. Sanders, B. Abbott, A. Lieto, P Pierson. Second Row: S. Callender, M Chritton, L. Brovold, B. Turner, K. Han- nington, P. Palmer, T. Hesse, M. Valla- dares, L. Howell. Third Row: B McGaffigan, F. Seeger, M. lvy, Fi. Wig- gins, D. Nepil, L. Welborn, W. Keating, J Wolters, D. Dorman. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: B. Richter, P. Diorio, D. Boone, D. Wackerman, K. Cox, Ft. Stratton, G. Singleton, J. DiGangi. Second Row: F. Schulze, J. Ohstrom, M. Rutherford, J. Cleland, W. Duffy, W. Brown, l. McKissick, J. Gaffney, D. Bleckman. Third Row: Ft. Troxel, B. Hoopingarner, B. Kolts, J. Madigan, J. Pierson, D. Luckett, G. Fletcher, J. Lebsack. Fourth Row: M. Cannady, M. Moran, G. Parr, C. Larsen, M. Marsden, J. Grindrod, T. Hayden, P. Kastner, J. Cook. , V. A-3 T? I 3 H Q A A gi Z HV ' - . 'r ,Tir ii 5 H iii? Q! we CLASS OF 1976 - First Row: S. Lewis, T. Esparza, T. Fiosener, M. Alexander, E. Mossbarger, G. Peach, G. Stanley. Second Row: G. Bush, J. Kapecki, J. Wooiey, P. Harjung, T. Sweeney, M. Smith, K. Koester, W. Ciingempeel, S. Mackay, T. Decker, M. Brady. Third Ff'ow:J. Foy, P. Adams, J. Scott. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: C. Lai, R. Miott, D. Thompson A. Sandoy, D. Herrington, T. Mackay, J. Aslinger. Second Row: M. Piatz, A. Man- uele, M. Holderman, M. Hall, P. Newall, Pt. Bramiett, M. Jackson, Z. Smith, J. Keel- ing. Third Row: A. Wooiliy, S. Ford, A, Bowers, M. Pridgeon, L. Carmack, K. Benson, G, Robinson, J. Lawrence, P. Linskey, The boys from B-3 started out 34 strong but more than one flew over the cuckoo's nest leaving a hard core of 21. This stalwart crew always remained cohesive over the entire stretch of years despite the pressures applied by those preceding, do what they would, and emerged from C-Wing leaving B-3 a much better place to live, The Plumber never let the rules interfere with his barracks engineering pro- jects while Lew pulled another all-nighter just to show us all how much he didn't care. Mike Brady never missed an opportunity to be with his green girl unless it was to see his real girl in New Jersey, Adamso- vitch, the nine million dollar man divided his time equally between Melinda and his workhorse academic efforts Cwhich somehow never kept him out of bed after 9 p.m.J Hot Ftod Todd's driving talents were out- done only by his headaches on Sunday morning, while Woolbean has never given up the Standard tradi- tion, although he did pick up an interest in Arizona highways with Deck . . . The Bro' will be winging his way from WP, but might slow down long enough to take some jumping lessons from Big Tom, The Box has learned to control his love of cider but not before he left his legacy at King's Point, From around Beantown came Sweenze's chocolate cakes, Glenn's tragic tale of the Clam, Mac's coke bottles and a commission in the OM, and an accent that none of us could believe. Clingbuddy invented a new card game to play with Sweet Matt, who leaves the Thirsty Bear as his favorite watering hole. Bushido pro- vided the law and order in the company to tune up for his MP duty, while Kapeck supported us all upon his very own shoulders. Bosey's singing ability will always be remembered - and our own little Woody Allen always made scents, John Scott could usually be found somewhere in Maryland . . . Kevin's loca- tion depended on how many miles he was running that day. We were all impressed with the Blue Eagle but Porcupine dazzled us completely with endless MVP awards. Moss beat out all contenders for the Purple Cow and celebrated his victory at the Chicago concert. It wasn't until senior year that we broke into the local social circle but that's all right. We survived the flood, shaving cream and cheese and just when it appeared that the wood was getting a little thick we were aided by a tall tree and flew the coup ourselves. .. ACU I 5 T 0110 43.121 -may Y .WS ' Wx Q ' 4.1 I 7 f, - I : ' Qi Q 'Ll ' Q v - r l 1 'Nw ,QNX s 1 Na-Q X xxx X X 3 I '7'M?l'56' CLASS OF 1978 First Flow: D. Edwards, T. Day, J. Daniels. Second Row: V. McGlothlin, D, Cripps, J. Fox, W. Remington, G. Kelly, Ft. Bassa, Ft. Steinke, M. Vozzo. Third Row: G, Mat- thews, K. Heinzerling, D. Niekerk, W. Lake, l. Bouch, J. Mack, F, Hardy, N. Tes- sino, R. Jarelke, Fourth How: B. Holmes, S. Wiggins, J. Misenheimer, D. Palmer, S. Aldrich, S. Shea, D. Turrel, R. Knotts, E. Ressler. i CLASS OF 1979 First Row: H. Dixon, D. Wilson, E. Sulli- my Jpigqtz A vent, T. Deady, P, McManamon, J. Acco- mando, D. Partridge, C. Kari. Second Row: J. Cantu, J. Garvin, M. Edleson, L. Fliebe, B. Tucker, M. Alderman, M. Coyle. Third Flow: F. Kaufmann, B, Nolan, N. Hager, H. Argo, D. Gehlbach, C. Lyon, W. Cole, W. Hoover. Fourth Row: J, Bouchard, Fl. Skertic, P. Garrett, C. Gle- secke, M. Gearty, V. Herrell, T, Jennings, Fifth Row: P. Debenedictis, D, Hayes, C. Wegmann, K. Thomas, W. Pistillo, C. Hol- man, D. Kopinski, B, Hahn, THE Fl6HTI N6 cocks! that Dennis settles down. We all knew Bobby couldn't stay out of love for long, and Jimmy Dog stayed in touch. Don and Dave were busy studying most of the time although they never did get caught up with Skip. Dan never quite made the sports page, but the Fighting Cock spirit burnt within him. Little Billy was never really short at all. Cole finally mastered the ancient arts while Eli actually mastered the world. Ah yes, if ever a finer bunch of men were drawn together like this, it was those who also bore the name of the Fighting Cocks! 'Q Ah, it was the best of times, it was the worst of times, but the C-3 smile could not elude us for long. The many 5 Q happy times we all shared will not soon be forgotten, if they are indeed forgotten at all. The experiences we X . shared has bound us in heart, and no man shall separate us in spirit! No one has been to West Point these past ' four years without knowing about Zimmy, nor without hearing Deet's profound philosophy. Smitty, Sanders, and Gus got together for many a fine party, while Flalph sang songs of love. Bruce and Mike, ah, we knew you ' f 4 well. Bruiser never let the pressures bear too tight, While Chuck continued to astound us all. Warren had a way with women we could never quite figure out while others settled for only oneg Steve, Mo, Dave N., Tony, Nate, ' W ZZ., Bruce, and so on down the drill role. We all hope Billy C, makes it out West sometime, along with it is the hope QU "R .F " yy if V ,mange- fe 'fl A V U ' 77:4 . A Q C13 -.1 l CLASS OF 1976 First Flow: S. Finder, D. Keele, B. Jackan, C. Allen, J. Trayers, J. Harkey. Second Row: J. Mothorpe, S. l-lolston, N. Workman, W, Brey. Third Row: D. McMahon, B. Gertz, M. Pelkey, B. Matthews, D. Miller, Fl. Steen, Fl. Farquar, D. Noel, A, Cogliandro, D. Pyle. Fourth Row: J. Grammer, R. Smith, D. Deeter, E. Flosner, J. Cartledge, B. Taggart, A. Freeman, B. Robinson, W. Seymour. C-3 CLASS OF 1977 First Row: K. Fears, K. Trehey, D. Young- ker. Second Flow: M. O'Brien, K. Curley, T. Markiewlcz, D. Plaza, K. McKeown, K. Thompson, M. Church, M. Patterson. Third Row: R. Kennedy, A. Janisz, M. Shannon, G. Freeburg, J. Modlin, G. Rodriguez, S. Lofgren, M. Girard, D. Cur- Tlef. CLASS OF T979 First Row: K. Vanzant, E. Forrest, C. Mitc- hell, T. Allmon, R. Pope, M. Macedonia, L. Deleon. Second Row: T. Herbert, A. Hunter, W. Wininger, V. Pascal, C. Keat- ing, R. Crabtree, M, Sutton, C. Lawrence. Third Row: D. Kutchman, J. Dluhos, B. Aaron, D. Foster, D. Hopper, G. Mercer, P. Epling. Fourth Row: J. Glavert, J. Oli- ver, L. Olson, S. Jensen, J. Saredy, P. Thompson, S. Thomas. Fifth Row: M Castillo, E. Mclntyre, G. Floyd., W. Nolan D. Welch, C. Riley, F. Coletti. CLASS OF 1978 FirstRow: J. Pappafotis, A. Estes, B Bruce, J. Stover, A. Pope, C. Breeding Second Row: M. Driscoll, L. Wiggins, C Hooker, L. Hergenroeder, P. Reynolds M. Hargis, T. Jedriewski. Third Row: B Yost, L. Ronningen, C. McLain, H Alguire, J. Wallace, S. McLellan, W Schoonveld, J. Thomas. Fourth Row: D Maurer, H. Gillen, S. Holman, J Konecny, C. Shepherd, E. Franks, R Smentkowski, T. Collins. 264 wail . 2 SECOND DETAIL H. Krigsman, J. Moyer, W. Stefan, S. Col- lier, S. Dickerson, L. Sargeant, J. Jacobs. FIRST DETAIL R. McClure, D. Hoosack, L. Danelishen E. Kennedy, K. Grunwald, J. Fernandez T. Valerio. THIRD DETAIL D. Spangler, D. McClure, C. Heaple, R. Harris, G. Mallon, J. Fernandez. THIRD REGIMENT SECOND BATTALION 66 D-3 CLASS OF 1976 First Row: S. Collier, J. Crozier, P. Greenman, Lieurance, P. Minez, J. i 1 d 5 'i g f t . 5 W gf -' "' 'lu t w. 'S 31 fl: it it Webb, G. Dellarocco, R. Taira, G. Norris, D. Rupp, M. Perry, S. McAnally, C. Ray, L, Keene, D. McClure. Second Row: T. E. Olsen, R. Bromfield, W. Stefan, K. Krebs. Third Row: L. Shattuck, R. Harris, J. Felty, C. Cato, R. Mowatt-Larssen, B, Jacobs, D. McManus, D. Booth, S. Gilbert. July third '72, why? This question was in most of our minds as we calmly walked into that gray stone wall known as Beast Barracks. Now, four years later, some of us are still asking the same question and most are remembering: Some were more effective at hiding than others. Rocco spent 3 years hurdling and dreaming of being "The Fonz" Brom, the whitest man in the corps, just looked at his picture, hid on soccer and skiing, and even went so far as to camouflage his hair. Mac played ball for awhile and then continued to wreck the PL curve, in spite of bad knees. Thanx Mac, Larry worked the horse, shaved callouses, and with Dan, led Bible Study. Mike Perry was busy studying too, oh Mike, how about some tea leaves? Clark and Pete didn't spend much time studying, Pete spent most of it dreaming of his first MASH while Clark was our terminet 600 Disconnect, Clark. Oh, and by the way Pete, l think you ought to drop by and see Mucci, while Schultz, our champion Movie goer and T.V. watcher, managed to drop only 12 in Russian, not to mention his saber, was settling arguments with his subtle wit, M. L. was play- ing philosopher king, trying to figure out the stick shift on his 'vette, or trying to slow the leader of Keene's commandos down from his, usual .8c. Pooh Bear hid behind a guitar but man, could he sing. Mostly though he worried about his bet with Hawkeye. J. P. spent most of 3 years down at Grant Hall, researching his Anthro paper, while Bobby T. was either beating everyone at squash or himself with his numerous all-nighters, and Jimmy W. dreamed of trading his black belt for a green beret, if he could only pass that map test. From the stories we heard. Billy Stefan just about drowned the swimming and water polo teams, and wondered how he'd ever get to Moscow. Doug was our third generation long gray liner, or was it fourth? With initials like R. A. most of us wondered "How many decades, Rich?" The battle of cars was soon on, with Dan's porsche and Richie's TR7 leading the way. When they weren't playing Rik, Jorge was either in the scrum or saving us in Art, while Bud and Feltip played pinochle with the Fonz. Earl was the original pet rock who occasionally got tossed around a bit. On the way to class, Ted was often more reliable than the clock, just stay in front of Cro-man and you're fine. Handball and num- bers put Scott G. in orbit, while Jake just kept laying on that southern charm. Slashman played at down- hill racer, with sometimes disasterous results, both for him and his skis. Broadway Bruce dreamed of 3 X 4M, while Phil kept tucking his hand in his shirt, and as Little Napoleon saved us in art when Jorge wasn't around. On Saturdays it was either leave or the first class club, where we all waited to see Dave do the Gator. Coming from God's Country CLong Islandb I guess he was just modest. These were the high points, the light moments and memories which will bring a smile for many years to come. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: D. Smith, T. Slrulz, S. Shorr, J. Lewis, T. Darnell, P. Hargrove, J. Heve- rin, K. Konigsmark, A. Gomez. Second Row: H. Johnson, R. Thompson, M. Colpo, J. Duda, K. Horst, D. McMichael, S. Winsor, D. Zimmermann, W. Price, D. Nowowiejski, C. Almond. Third F'ow.' R. Rhinehart, J. Schroeder, R. Makowskl, C. Maxlield, S. Parlier, L, Hall, T. Omdahl, J. Moon, D. DeMoss, G. Evans. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: T. Kindel, W. Lasher, J. Thorp, S. Hirate, V. Tise, T. Garver. Second Row: J, Burdan, T. Daly, M. Poodry, R. Bertha, J. Whitman, R. Ballard, B. Zuehlke, R. Clapp. Third Row: L. Paulo, R. Larner, M. Adamson, M, Bradbury, R. Carroll, J. Veditz, R. Lohne, J. Marks, T. Rogers. .V -fini :i CLASS OF 1979 First Row: M, Conrad, J. Crane, E. Delia, E. Castle, G. Sauer, M. Omura, M. Ander- son. Second Row: T. Horton, M. Kara- man, M. Murray, R. Murcek, L. Collyar. Third Row: S. Baker, V. Marucci, S. Whit- ley, D. Evans, V. Sweberg, K. Bauer. Fourth Row: G. Withers, G. Patton, S. Pavlica, G. Thompson, G. Berry, J. Marin, G. Johnson, Fifth Row: R. Jessup, E. Riley, A. Scotton, J. Keele, C. Atcilly, G. Snider, D. Vaniter. . I "TF " 'F .- .L 5 CLASS OF 1976 - FirstRow: R. Cuthbertson, S. Flawlick, J. Moyer, P. Tuebner, H. Zaima, H. Krigsman, E. Madison. Second Row: D. Hoosaok, E. Cawley, L. Liuzzo, J Snyder. Third Row: H. Denny, S. Gillogly, F. Collins, R. Odierno, A. Drewke, J. Moerkerke, B. Shellum, D. MoSween, K. Janes, K. Grunwald, J. Saffer C. Ravensoroft, S. Stephenson, B. Weyrick, S. Best. Fourth Row: G. Taylor, G. Mallon, J. Fernandez. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: L. Shartzer, G. Mayer, B. Brad- shaw, M. Lowery. Second Flow: Fl. Betler, Fi. Goodman, J. Porter, C. Tomsen, Fi. Oflutt, D. Mechtly, C. Howard. Third Row: J. Kilzrow, S. Cox, D. Quimby, S. Ferris D. Schneider, J. Williams, J. Peeler. 'Twas the night before graduation, when all throughout Woops, Not a creature was stirring, not even a Moose. Axel and Huge hung stockings in the sally port with carey In hopes that the OPE tenth-man soon would be there. Kareem and Chico were nestled all snug in their racks, While Chuck and Hoots cranked plebes' necks back. Scott in gold, and Bruce in grey Had just settled down to make the big play, From the stands Ra Ra Greg roused such a clatter, That Juice rode by to see what was the matter. Away to quaint Newburgh T. K. flew like a flash, With Pops in his Triumph to put up the cash. The morning light made Tube's eyes glow, And the hair on Drewk's head continued to grow. Then what to Maj. Pruitt's wondering eyes should appear, But Jimbo and Stitto with a six pack of beer. Z-man and Ranger Joe were decked out in green What a change it was from their civilian jeans 7 Driving with abandon on Route 293 Fate struck Ed s Camaro and Snid s Capri Not all the crowd gathered in bars A scapel got Cuth, and Grunge followed the stars. , F Three stalwarts were famous for their ability to dine, f 4' The paunches on Top and O.D grew with time Tomorrow we'll throw our hats with a cheer And the Supe with diplomas in hand will appear On Besty on Brian on Elmer on Gregg We ve spent four long years, x 6 ousl- And we're on our last leg " gl Not obnoxiously eager were we in 72 1 ' 1 I '4 N . z X, X N While F.D.'s paunch receeded along with his hairline. X . 1 I Y V In V X 1 ,- i vlyl . O ' L " . , ' A Nor are we now that we re all through. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: M. Beckman, W. O'Brien, M. Silva, A. Maldonado, J. Funk. Second Row: M. Buck, M. Seaton, D. Davidson, S. Chester, R. Smith, M. Anderson, J. Jones, D. Meacham, J. Faires. Third Row: W. Wansley, K. Thronson, G. Win- ton, G. Harris, E. Koucheravy, L. Cuculic, l. Duling, J. Higgens, D. Rich. , CLASS OF 1979 First Row: M. Hildebrand, T. Glenn, D Hallett, R. Driscoll, A. Cate, D. Lee, J Roberts. Second Ftow: J. Thomas, T Tabler, J. Powell, J. Johnsen, S. Crutch- field, J. O'NeiIl, E. Nusbaum, G. Kerr, J Witzerman. Third Row: L. Wiacek, D Conliffe, K. Hall, D. Murrett, J. Matson, M DeMayo, A. Kouar, D. Mahoney, R Miller. Fourth Row:T. Armstrong, D Szarenski, S. Sawyer, S. Kraner, T. Bren- ner, M. Willis, J. Fain, P. Buhl. 70 The 76'ers of F Company joined 'Flame-3' in the Fall of '72 with 34 troopers and found that the Company's reputation was justified as we now graduate with 22. Surviving the blasts of Peter and Gillie plebe year, seeing 'plantman' leave and Jimmie Mac join us and the 'Chambo Tapes' as yearlings, took over the Company a detail early Qthanks, Carlj as cows, and ready to slide into home plate as firsties, we loved every minute of it CPD. Now, as we're finally leaving our never-quite adopted home, the folks are all heading in different directions. Can we ever forget that Chambo 'nose"?, Bucko, who got a ring, a car, and a wife without ever making one decision, T.V., the hoopster, Ouako, our shark-bait, Sarge, heading out to be FO on Mars, Dusty, with his 10-volume Black Book, Larry Lurp, the old-timer, Fast Frank, leader of men and women, Knick-Knack, our little Napoleon, wishing he could help admit women next year, J. C., Alaska-bound, Big Bruce, our anything but self-centered Porky Polock, Chrissy, our Mr. Clean, who bagged through four years, Dan'l with his rolling sin bin, 4144, Louie, the wheat Farmer, with his bionic brain, Barn-zero, who 'crisis-managed' tread b.s.'dJ his way through four years, Peter B., our nuke hive, Deke, who wore a canoe on his head all firstie year, Wiegs, who'll "never" get married CHa!j, Pick, our 'Schuss-bum', Robert B. and Jimbo, with their answer to Catholicism, and Moun- tain Mike, who's "Rocky Mountain High." When we all meet again, let the world watch out! if X wr -if uk wk if f an if Q 'Jr Q 'K in f M Ak' 5 7 xg ' W 1776-1476 MOUNT-UP!!! -Y U A X fs - First Row: J. Cummings, E. Kennedy, A. Zimmerman, M. Maloney, J. Scott, L. Kuhn, L. Danelishen. Second How: D. Barno, B. Dnaiecki, B, Hillund, F Frugoli, C. Headle, L. Sargeant, J. Weigel, S. Dickerson, D. Chambless, P. Burke, D. Spangler, S. Pickering. Third Row: J. Monday, B. Horback. F 3 CLASSOF1976 CLASS OF 1977 First Flow: C. Jones, J. Lugo, C. Cocke D. Morlock, M. Frost, D. Hruska, S. Bar- ton, A. Pehonsky. Second Row: Ft. Geh- Ier, T. Lederle, S. Anders, D. Carter, D Oslund, G. Fink, S. Bucci, J. Rossetti Third Bow: K. Meckstroth, K. Stevenson J. naczkowski, D. vvalorep, G. eorzelmk, G. Hartig, M. Klein, C. Busick, J. Short. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: M. Mahoney, P. Peliserro, L. BiCkfOrd, M. Lee, R MatZelle, W. Drum- mond, E. Rogers. Second Ffow: J. Fakler, K. Frantz, D. Bennett, E. Handy R. Freed T. Tidler. Third now: A. Bridges, A. Gasl barre, M. Buratto, C. Alexander, G. Dar- dis, C. Williams, W. Brown. Fourth Row: W. Cato, L. Naeyaert, D. Snyder, W. Schleyer, J. Deitz, T. Kreidler, R. Hindi. K . . Fifth Row: J. Shears, A. Songer, C. Prin- ' slow, S. Key, F. Hull. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: K. Seitz, K. Stump, D. Patchell, Fl. Toole, R. Davidson, W. Christen. Sec- ond Row: M. Saitta, T. Grant, C. Ketc- ham, D. Cottrell, D. Budorfer, D. Han- cock, K. Jones, J. Wolfe, T. Filed. Third Row: G. Gagaris, M. Mallder, M. Castelli, Ft. Moore, T. De Fiouchey, T. Dunnavant, C. Littel, W. Ferguson, F. Arduini. , . THIRD REGIMENT THIRD BATTALION FIRST DETAIL P. Lusk, J. Dumolt, E. Zimmerman, L, Slate, G. Schmidt, J. Hughes, W. Wolfe. THIRD DETAIL S. Dietrich, D. Dickey, T. Fong, J. Guz- man, J. Treadwell, D. Titus, T. Jones. SECOND DETAIL D. Pierson, G. Saunders, R. Schieiden, T Gabel, C. Cornell, C. Watl, J. Skelton. 27 4 1'-af-1 A ,f . Wy, t V, ,,,A .,,,,,,, mg i , W t W MW - - CLASS OF 1976 First Row: J. Guzman, B, Spiegel, G. Saunders, T. Thomas, F. Williams, T, Reddy, D. Murphy, R. Rogers. Second Row: R. Surtees, D. Pierson, H. Jarred, J. Fletcher, P. Lusk, J. Skelton, R. O'Leary, K. Killey, B. Lachner, E. Zimmerman, J. Lullen, R. Morales, J. Nickerson, D. Melcher. G- , W Always more than just another company, over the years G-3 evolved into a state of mind. It came to exist HL in that dark realm that lies between mental PMI and the approved solution. Over the years G-3 was too t often an unsung hero. Who else consistently volunteered to conduct rear security for the Regiment on every grading scale staff could devise? And could there be any one company so revered on the friendly . ,' U' fields of strife? But it was something else that made the Gophers great. lt was more than their prog- " ressive ideas and contributions to zillions of activities across the Corps. lt was the friendly concern for the team that made the frat a cohesive group of developing professionals. And the Gopher was a well IQ, rounded man. lt was necessary to be that talented individual in order to survive the Dean's academic ' marathon, to view the Tactical Department's Gray Carnival in its proper perspective and to emerge victo- rious from OPE's course of obstacles. At last the years passed bringing to an end the painful evolution X- that was both too slow and too fast. The Gopher stands at the end of the tunnel with his diploma, a wide array of bitter sweet memories and his gold bars. Tomorrow he will conquer the world, and today he will rest up for the conquest, and as the lights dim he can be seen striding resolutely toward the sunset the words drifting off behind him "lf they can't take a joke . , D , Q l i CLASS OF 1978 First Row:A. Davila, M. Selleck, M. Perry, K. Krist. Second Row: A, Veros, L. Hurt, J. Augustine, W. Wrinkle, T. Snukis, G. Ontai, D. Tatarek, C. Cox, A. Curtis. Third Flow: M. Hagan, M. Case, M. Burton, P. Torok, P. Chtistian, J. Long. Fourth Ffow: R. Jost, M. Six, D. Fitzpatrick, D. Ftiese, M. Berry. D. Hand, J. Webb, J. Gallagher, J. Manley, R. Hill. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: J. Hightower, Fi. Deacon, H. Knight, P. Williamson. Second How: E. Merkler, B. Lee, P. Anderson, J. Bech- told, T. Peldunas, Fi. Hamish, J. Fink, T. Mothorpe, Pl. Schubkegel. Third Row: J. Stillwell, W. Cody, S. Jackson, R. Jones, S. Ftotter, D. Fuller, J. Luther, J. Tram- posch, E. Rouse. CLASS OF 1979 First Flow: M. O'Connor, E. Opich, J Hankins, G. Griser, W. Pyrzewski, J Friedson, N. Flubin. Second Row: K Kyzer, P. Manheim, K. Morgan, M. Kali- man, J. Duenas, Ft. Fioot. Third Row: S Simmons, J. Sajo, J. Lenahan, S, Buck B. Shike, S. Narv. Fourth Row: P. Pen- land, P. Shumack, Fi. Tobin, Fl, Stachon C. Hipp. Fifth Row: A. Barese, M. Vetter S. Schneider, R. Glenn, L. Marshall, C Taylor. SUMMER of '72 was an experience none of us will forget. Its conclusion brought 34 of us together from all parts of the United States to include one from Hawaii, one from Alaska, and one from "Mars" We became "Hooters" - working hard and playing harder along the long struggle to recognition day. We lost four classmates that year which was filled with RF's, Chalking the area, BEATING Navy, boxing, tak- ing boards, OD., and MAJ Wagner. After spending the "best summer of our lives" - Buckner, recondo, Knox - we settled down to a long, hard, academic yearling year. We lost five more class- mates before being welcomed to the Regular Army, Twenty-tive of us celebrated 500th Night and Ring Weekend - the light at the end of the tunnel could faintly be seen. Going through "Beast" or Buckner the second time around seemed harder for some reason. Coming back for our last year found General John manning Brigade Staff along with t'Doc" Vincent. O'Rourke joined us - giving us two Kevins on the Army Football Team. "Tuna" Melvin took over Regimental Athletics while company "good times" were organized by Walt. Skip and Ranger commanded the company keeping the CB gang - Empty Six- Pack, J. D., Slow Joe, Hammer Man, Lonesome Thumb, Jolly Roger, and Heatwave - under control, Geek and Nick won all honors by holding the "TOP" position. Striper Dog Carl took an overload and made Dean's List -three years of late lights and AI paid off. Specialist within the Company include: "Ski," Mr. t'Water Polo," "Camera Man," and two more - Bobby Mc, the Company Artist!Poet and Nate, the Bible Study Leader. Carlos was Mr. Wrestling while Don Mc was king Engineer. "General" Morgan, the Company's Lady's Man, dared to go into the Soc. TEE with only one-tenth and increase it to six - bets on a June Week wedding were high. Melvin will be married on 5 June and Sutterlin on 26 June - others, well later I guess. Great times together and great officer material- Regular Army here we come. .M Ha! Vgjjf QMXN X , . tijbx. ., , 'H 'iS X ,, fy ' 1 Xffx 1 7 ..-- '-" ff" 2 :fri -, if! M if .5 L- vi if-I X .5599 Sk 5 . issxg Af? . I Q"ni7?g Lf? i t it . LJ' .1 J- 6 I I I Y, CLASS OF 1978 First Row: J. Cinotto, F. Taylor, D. Sku- pinski, R. Ryan, C. Ramos, I, Roberts, T. McCarviIIe, M. Miles. Second Row: M. Wroth, A. Tracy, A. Wheatley, R. Snyder, R. Hill, C. Coyle, T. Heath, J. Davis, K. Seiten. Third Row: H. Kumangai, C. Doerer, C, Griffin, S. Lovett, P. Daily, M. Vinson, R. Ehni, R. Munch, J. Peterson. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: J. Treharne, J. Hohn, M. Fuller P. Perlwitz, J. Bassette, J, Martz, B Boyles, T. O'Donnell. Second Row: F Taylor, M. Cheng, J. Oster, T. Golden, S Schooleg, M. Shubert, T. Linthicum, M Staten. Third Row: J. Neuberl, D. Reeves, R, Brookey, G. Chura, R. Bleimeister, O Williams, V. Campbell, C, Gemar, R. Moe Fourth Row: M. Mankosa, S. Duffin, B Ferguson, D. DiLauris, L. Corballis, T Zandy, S. Davis, D. Huskey. 27 7 78 We came from South, North, and West to become a part ofthe mightiest military machine ever seen - Com- pany I-3. After four years, most of us are still here, but Dittmar and King are still mellowing on the roof. Steve Slade and Too Tall Eachus are still hanging onto a ledge outside the Tactical Department, trying to decide which tool to use, Laughing Lambert, after four years of running for doughnuts, is ready to go manipulate the Defense Budget while Foster T is finalizing plans for world conquest. Golio kept ahead ofthe common man with a Corvette and stars, while Boot just dreamed of them from his bunker in the Brigade CP. Buddy Cornell maxed his course in star-gazing in hopes of flying high in the Air Force but will probably end up working for Doctor Chuck Wall in his Tijuana clinic. The other half of the Cornell Brothers, Cornell t'Flash" McKenzie, was last seen loading his Gran Prix on a ship for Brazil, where he plans to grow crops for export. Hootz Markiewicz is learning to speak American so he can read the compliments in the elevator about his winning ist Detail. Harry Tripolini Pikna still claimed he's a Czech as he led the way to a Flickerball Brigade Championship. Homer Cant- rell, our late-blooming Cassanova, only came to West Point to lose one love and find another one. l-luggs found time for love too, in between buying cars and planning how to finish his second century. Still his own man, Otto Fuzz Schmid got badder by the year while Bob Gallo just shook his head at the mess and kept up the standards for the company. Buz, king of the First Class Club and slayer of righteous women, and Chumley, lord of the Green Girl and lover of Southern women, were inseparable to the end, often returning to the barracks on their hands and knees headed for the rack. Fino's leather goods store boomed while he busted broncs and moon- lighted as a Country-Western singer. ln between writing to Uruguay, Kodak Titus took pictures of Wilbur Wolfie playing basketball with his nose - when he wasn't at Matty's. Big Jim Meredith breezed his way through his last two years maxing PT tests and dating Lindas. Overall, it was a long four years, There were good times and times when we wondered if we'd done the right thing, but for four years, the Iguana was our home. We camped together, walked the Area together, and stormed the First Class Club together, but nobody can say what bound us together, except maybe Mr. Grey or Sweberg. As we breathe the sweet air of freedom, remember that the Iguana is part of you and always will be. , I X I , ffirer-, 21 :QV -'fi ,VT s is f V l - First Row: D. Moser, Ft. Gallo, B. Reinemer, C, McKenzie, D. Titus, M. Cantrell. Second Row: G. Schmid, R. Pikna, S. Golis, C. Wall. Third Row F Hughes, F. Nickerson, S. Slade, G. Lambert, M. Ftollinson, C. Cornell, E, Markiewicz. Fourth Flow: W. Wolfe, J, Meredith, D. Eachus. I 3 CLASS OF 1976 CLASS OF 1977 First Row: P. Neal, S. Warrick, M. Collins, N. Robbens, G. Samuelson, P. Smith. Second Row: J. Becker, C. Batchelder, J. Dinnell, D. Hinton, M. Trubia, M. Schweiger, M. Grumelli, S. Heinecke, W. Chin. Third Row: H. Summers, J. Mal- colm, Ft. Elliott, S. Leishman, B. Ardner, J. Ortman, D. Blyth, W. Calkin, C. Pier- lnger. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: S. Fteinhart, D. Newman, J. Stawasz, M. Dawes, S. Austin. Second Ffow: T. Dillon, J. Otto, G. Gentry, W. Brown, C. Lampley, M. Fuller. Third Ftow: A. Duffy, T. Williams, A. Perwich, J. Moran, J. Harris, D. James. Fourth Row: M. Beasley, L. Te-nuta, D. Cox, Ft. Trout- man, D. Gorenc, N. King, M. Bates. Fifth Row: D. Clark, W. Adams, J. Schultz, D. Wabeke, M. Knezeak, P. Campisi, E. Oetjen. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: G. Tronsrue, B. Miller, G. Kussman, Ft. Wylly, B. Blanding, J. Sol- era, S. Coker, A. Hof, M. McCormick, B. Taylor, C. Shaver. Second Row: E. Ftap- aich, B. Foster, M. Schaefer, B. Depew, T. Dolan, M. Phillips, L. Cyr, B. Knapp, B. Hedden, P. Lyon, K. Bartlett. Third Row: C. Gardner, M. Hanna, C. Pilgrim, T. Kanka, B. Davis, M. Wickham, J. Bodg- ers, F. Orr, C. Slack, A. Grimalda. FOURTH REGIMENT SECOND DETAIL T. Kurasiewicz, N. Hasson, W. Vansant, C, Layman, J. Chudoba, J. Bartley, G. Lesniak, I. Thompson, T. Felt, S. Sle- maska, J. Taylor. FIRST DETAIL 'f--.., . , . , . , . - Iey, J. Sterling, B. Rogers, D. Morin, K C b ll D. Castro W. Schre el D amp e , , p , Harris. THIRD DETAIL dick, R, Marshall, J. Bartley, Fl. Baratta M. Redman, J. Jones, B. Cariker, Fl McEwin. S. Butler, S. Hanson, M. Dixon, W. Ivan- FIRST DETAIL J. Labella, C. Zaraba, H. Landwermeyer, P. Maier, V. Botto, B, Hoelscher, C. Candelore. X . XF THIRD DETAIL S. Drwal, W. Medsger, F. Valentino, G. Schmitz, K. Anastas, J. Goetchius, R. Manson SECOND DETAIL R. Ouinones, C. Zaruba, F. Cerny, T Swaim, T. Prokopchuk, R. Chase, H Murray. FOURTH REGIMENT FIRST BATTALION 4 ,f A-4 CLASS OF 1976 First Row: J. Wike, J. Groh, G. Schmitz, D. Morin. Second Row: B. Hoelscher, B. Twomey, C. Zaruba, C. Allison, G. Lesniak, T. Kurasiewicz, V. Cook, P. Maier. Third Row: S. Babula, K. Prinslow, J. Jones, K. Olson, T. Thames. Fourth Row: L. Begeman, J. Johnston, W. lvandick, S. Drwal, F. Cerny, P. Sullivan, L. Tylenda, J. Fordice. A miracle of modern science, or general engineering, has once again produced twenty-live derelicts from the cream of someone's crop Cprobably Leon's after being cultivated by model tractorsl. Zman once said, "Nice guys finish last." Since none ol the Aardvarks want to go last, we all got on the band- re wagon and turned nice guys like Tommy Kura, into Cheeba, Sandwich, the prodigy Liberty Bell. As we Q slide down the banister of life, we will remember our classmates as those splinters in our bionic posteri- ors. Taking roll, Bones is probably still trying to give the juice poop to Mary. Pops is still practicing magic W at the Polka Pot between beers. Lon, in waking moments, is nursing his low-fats and fixing everything. I J' Funky C., from foul to chump, is still looking for angles. Skip is still the professional "et tu." Stash Drool 7 ' X probably is putting more notches in his Louisville and riding his bike across the rugs. Jay is still the fast- est man on legs or wheels. Grotch will be Mr. Universe 1985, or die trying. Bruce will be poking his foils A in other endeavors. Woody's skid marks can still be seen from his room to Snufly's. Mean Maurine will ' never be the same. Jimmy is trying to learn to fly while cuddling Dorothy Qa good way to avoid sharp ,Q , sticksj. Jonsie, slar man, expert is still trying to unstick his jaw. Les, the hot blooded polock, fought foot- ' g. . if ' . ball and everyone else. Fat Bear-Harrison's answer to the gas shortage is practicing foulness whenever 3. N , , possible. Rocking Moron is most likely to write a math book in comic strip form. Milk Please is still trying ', YQ, to wrestle with the computers. Prince Karlos de Phalanx still probably has more balloons up in the air i ' NR than anyone else. Schmitzie - boy wonder - athlete - star man. Sully, the original night life gorilla, . . sf' A1 .V ' still will be slap sticking his way across the big rink in the sky. Wild Thang, looking for the slopes in ,'3 - 'nl A , S - ' ' Texas, will still be searching for the gems he left behind. Tooms is living in the New York subways some- '-" " ' 'K D "' ' where under the Bronx giving directions. Scranton Slim, 302-2V powering him thru life, has his eye on the ball Qcue ballj. Zman is probably singing and drowzing his way thru all night studies. Last, but not least, is Kike, eating pork and hunting peacocks from city to Snuffy's. So to the veterans ol the Day Room Club, Snulfy's, Big Apple, First Class Club, and E-Lot, we give our fond goodbyes to Fat Herbie, Jumpin' Joe and West Point. lt's been a long four years . . . starting with a blistering "Flame Hall" and YB to brave Fteorgy Week. But "Strac" Mac and Ziggy got us thru that first week and football and Sailboats got us thru 'til Christmas. A few were left behind - Tooie and his cigars, Heff and his camera, Bob and his English papers, and Andy and his girl. But we survived three Tacs and a score of winter, spring and fall buck-ups, a little worse for wear - like lan and his touch football, or Ziggy and T and their legs, or Bakes and his tiny bag of tenths, or Mac and his soccer. We made it by "Bagging it all the way" thru classes, lectures, and term-ends and by parties at Bear Mt., Cap't Mac and Barb's house, Dude's place, Kip's house, the 1st Class Club, Snuffy's, and the Sheraton. Beer-ball games and championship football kept our spirits high, while Pro, Mac, and JC led us down to the stretch. What a motley crew - Hoff, Thomps, Lurch, JC, Grimus, Kick, Rick, Tommy, T, Kipper, Rudi, Dude, Claymore, Oz, Bobby, Bakes, Stevie Wonder, Mac, Candyman, Ziggy, Pro, Walks, Eddie, Labee, Willi, and Sledge. Leaving good and bad memories behind, we made it to 2 June together. lv yi BAG rduil 4, Z as Q' F I CLASS OF 1978 First Row: B. Harner, J. Neuman, C. Morehead, T. Bostick, J. Vanderbleek, J. Brundage, B. Bounding, D. Leach, S. Orloff, P. Crandall. Second Fiow: B. Houtz, J. Jenkins, J. Foley, R. Strong, F. Shear, G. Angstman, R Miller, E. Edwards, P. Henry, T. Griftith. Third Row: J. Flay, C, Tegen, E. Wingrove, S. Kostek, B. Player, M. Warner, H. Chappell, K. Martin, J. Casey. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: N. Poffenberger, G. Tabin, G McAllister, M. Jones, D. Johnson, Ft. Hoff G. Neal, K. Lee. Second F'ow: S. Greene M. Littel, B. Boldon, D. Simmons, J Owens, P. Forrester. Third Row: S Dratch, B. Dionne, J. Olson, R. Schick- tanz, D. Knowles, T. Graham, G. Conwill B. Zaccardi. Fourth Row: W. Whiteman J. Foldberg, T. Mclntyre, S. Mumm, J Jacocks, R. Speir, M, Vervoort. C-4 CLASS OF 1976 First Row: R. Kaiura, J. Lidh, G. Thomson, H. Murray, G. Falkenstein, G. Wingo. Second Row: K. Anastas, M. Smith, Helenius, K. Panperin, Fi. Ouinones, T. Landwermeyer. Third Row: W. Schrepel, B. Bansant, J. Goetchius, F. Caponegro. Fourth Flow: T. Swarm, B. CcEwin, J. Diehl, G. Christensen. Fifth Row: J. Kirby, J. Botto, J. Brown, S. Hanson, B. Crosby, M. Mickalonis, J. Wallace. " Q' 'fl' grief xiii, tftl mfff' 1 3 2 C if I ll + - X K my 'JZ41 'F' 4 F 'QW' A ' f lfxv 1 K QL o- -' Q fi ' ' xl Q ,B-F' .'-, f 4-ke.. Bear, Bots, Billy V., Baymo, H. T., Capo, Bones, Cookie, Dead, Skits, Gosaku, Kev, Gary, Shrep, Jimmy D., Getch, Kim, J. B., Bobby Mac, Mick, J. W., Smitty, Pamps, Steve, Johannes, Funk, Howie, and the Gator all escaped the long, studied gazes from Captain Jack out of his fourth floor window, and slipped by the "Scouts Out" senior year. The guerrilla pocket of resistance finally freed the fifth floor, while the Kingfish patrolled the fourth. Car time came, and the group roared off to discover America and the limits of their bank accounts. Fall rained on us, winter dumped on us, spring was late, of course, and the gray sledgehammer pounded our bodies, but not our minds, into submission. But we finally found our way out of the tunnel, blinked once or twice, and found out that after four years of fantasy, reality was still alive. A quote from Mark Twain will express our feelings adequately: "Beware Trouble is brewing. Keep asharp lookout. . .Unknown Friend." CLASS OF 1978 First Row: W. Rice, G. Cherry, G. Leath- ers, R. Harrison, J. Buckley, B. Keenan, C. Crawtord, F. Ortega. Second Row: T. Jewell, E. Hughes, C. Bayd, J. Nichols, T. McKaig, J. Gildea, E. Donnelly, J. Tei- ieira, R. Hernandez, R. Sheffield. Third Row: S. VanDrew, C. Henley, S. Miller, T. Kozak, J. Warren, M. Eidem, P. Mauney, T. Beam, R. Cashman. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: G. Gallup, B. Greenwade, C. Born, T. Challans, J. Durso, K. Scherrer, T. Carroll, R. Mallory. Second Row: E. Patterson, B. Malone, K. Miller, B. Mur- phy, F. Kennedy, J. Nymark, T. Stewart, M. Hughes, C. Hilliard. Third Row: G. Tocchet, G. McClelland, M. Creighton, K. Harms, D. Pope, B. Wilhelm, D. Buchanan, S. Collier, J. Vreuls. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: T. McCann, M. Austin, J. Rodgers, D. LePoi1e, J. Wolfe, R. Rees, J. Clark, J. Brophy, M. McElrea. Second Row: M. Eastling, S. Lyonds, S. Holmes, M. Kollef, J. Gardner, F. Barnum, S. Meadows, E. Pagan, J. LeGasse. Third Row:T. Carney, D. Niedringhaus, P. Dris- coll, D. Vinson, D. Polly, M. Sims, J. Towey, M. Tax, J. Gilling. Fourth Row: K. Zenner, R. Gregory, J. Wilkinson, G. Danczyk, M. Cooper, D. Schlessman, T. Alles, M. Hartman, R. Beatty. 90 SECOND DETAIL D. Trujillo, W. Walsh, M. Byrne, S. Capps, P. Koch, L. Donahoo, W. Newnam, FIRST DETAIL First Row: S. Milburn, D. Ward, G. Kloep- ping, K. Nystrom, D. Harvel, J. Owens, R Kocner. THIRD DETAIL S. Hollich, J. Henry, L. Gaboy, S. Chu bon, M. Spears, R. Hernandez, J. Hern don FOURTH REGIMENT SECCND BATTALION Z5 ri is is irr . T E if L CLASS OF 1976 - First Row: K. Schnell, D. Anderson, J. Henry, S. Capps. Second Row: S. Banks, C. Antrum, S. Milburn, R. Randolph, M. Swisher, R. Marshall, S. Chubon, E. Negrelli, P. Goldich, G. Kloepping, W. Walsh, T. Kallman, J. Holler, M. McFarland. Third Row: P. Schunke, J. Harrill, T. Felt, R. John- son. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: M. Montelongo, M. Marner, R. Hansen, D. Florino, V. Baker, J. Greer, A. Becker, D. Carter, D. Adelstein, W. Hixon. Second Row: A. Ellermets, F. Alderson, T. Kuchar, A. Gratson, W. Paul, L. Buck- ley, S. Layfield, R. Smith. Third Row: R. T Garduno, M. Miller, M. Katzer, S. Hutton, l J. Murphy, R. Stinner, R. Bosse, H. Denz- l ler. lt is all over but they will not let it be all over, So we all get together on the weekends and forget about them: Duke, Murph, Booth, Sweaty, Scott, Mickey, Radar, Boots, Kloep-Dog, Goldy, Hed, Ed, Mills and all the rest get together to forget, The weekends have been short and the weekdays long. Soon some of us shall go but there will be others willing to take our place, trying to forget. So long to the grey walls, buildings and sky. Some may try but no one will be able to forget them. Somehow, this place has found a way into our souls. Good Luck to the others of D-4 and those to come. We know that you will do well to try and forget, :L-ff IIB, , v 'tk tif XT x7Ti ififbiiii CLASS OF 1978 First Row: L. Alston, M. Creed, E. Poore, D. Donovan, W. Citera, F. Lesieur, O. Johns, W. Beatty, K. Surhott. Second Row: L. Rich, M. Stavish, J. Ortiz, T, Haack, R. Morse, W. Nixon, T. Weater, M. Kwasniewski, N. Goldsmith, M, Mingilton, Third Row: G. Cuesta, T. Kelly, D. Vermil- lion, W. Harter, M. Bumbulsky, O. Austin, R, McKendry, W. Wolfe, A. Aycock. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: C. Frye, B. Brydges, M Wald R. Roeber, K. Zoeller, B. Batten B Troup. Second Row: R. Davis, B Flana gan, F. Jindra,-D. Hergenroeder D Smoak, J. Merriken, D. Bick, T Wolff Third Row: D. Leins, B. Reminger M Duffy, E, Goldman, R. Krobock, P Taylor S. Powell, A. Cucolo. Fourth Row K Andersen-Vie, T. Kee, J. Steuby M Horn, B, Bacon, A. Raymond, C Schott . G. Palmer, C. Williams, M. Sims. 29 4 The Spirit of '76, in E-4, came together during Reorganization Week, 1972. At that time, most of us were strang- ers to each other. Since then, four years hence, the sharing of experience, both good and bad, has developed lifelong bands of comradery among us. As plebes, some of us became well-acquainted with the First Captain when Navy game spirit led us to "horse" around with Washington's Monument. That same year, we all became experts at the fine art of after taps congratulatory parties, "Those dirty RATS!" After the fun and games of Camp Buckner, we came back to E-4 with our gold brass. That was a great year. Most of us struggled through Chemistry and Physics, while at the same time developing a long and lasting relationship with a certain "green girl." After AOT, we again returned to E-4, "a little more calloused of foot and mind." Working closely with the first class, we developed the traditional E-4 knack of getting the job done while out-partying everyone else. Finally, the last stretch lay ahead and we really could Cmost of the time, anywayj see the light at the end of the tunnel. We made E-4 second to none. We look back at: four years in which we "went through" three TAC's, Sam's "high flying" war stories, "Zeke's" impeccable AA record, "el Bambino's" vino, Mike's "the Ranger," "Vince," Boys irt, 2, and 3, "Red Neck," Jesse's "five year" track record, Mat's pipes, "Flash," John, our resident "da Vinci," our balding track star Jimmy. "Playboy Bruce," Jake's smile, Dug the jock, the inseparable Paul and Marathon Rhett, Easy Ed, l.. A. Jose, Cars shark Steve, Ron "Gor," the resident science fiction expert, Bill, our company scholar in more ways than one, and let us never forget "ZOOM-SHWARTZV' As we complete these four years, we bid farewell to each other as soldiers, officers, and gentlemen while keep- ing always one thought in mind, GO ii 7 A iimafti? x one 4- if all A . U . al Xxfki . .5 CLASS OF 1976 W. - First Row: D. Ward, S. Tabler, S. Hollich, M. Dixon, M. Matey, B. Scott, J. Ross, J. Owens, E, Colson, J. Rapkoch, S. Butler. Second Row: M. Spears, W, Newnam, R. Baratta, A. Paraiso, J. Cuellar, R. Jantzen, E. Cardenas, B. Chudoba, J. McFerren. Third Row: M. Wood, G. Harrington, P. Koch, R. Hernandez. CLASS OF 1977 Firsl How: K. Wall, L. Kayanan, J. Char- vat, L. Hysell, G. Collins, Fl. Ball, G. Bow- ers, Fl. McFadden. Second Flow: S. Mor- ford, C. Allen, Fl. Buckner, M. Ellis, D. Gault, T. Odderstol, L. Cullinan, J. Antal, E. Powers. Third Flow: C. Harris, C. Kurek, J. Myers, J. Hodge, D. Lemcoe, D. King, B. Peck, J. Turowski, S. Rotkolf. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: D. Couvelha, S. Benlrovv, K Nygaard, J. Gunzenhauser, M. Tha lacker, B. Hughes, B. Scilzo, J. Kardas, A. Goode. Second Flow: B. Sirois, P Waldman, B. Bornick, L. Cramer, L. Leo nard, D. Johnson, J. Carrizzo, D. Miller, S. Bianco. Third Row: W. Snead, L Buchanan, T. McGiffin, S. Parker, J Cockerham, M. Bahr, A. Chapman, A. Price, B. Turner. Fourth Row: R. Fien, J Williams, T. Hayes, Fl. Kroening, D. Fuller M. Aimpich, T. Barth, A. Anderson, H Keel. CLASS OF 1978 First Row: B. Baker, S. Lacornbe, W. McKenney, J. Sample, D. Mull, K. McCaffrey, J. Hackenberg, P. Weisand, Fl. Levoit. Second How: C. Milchell, B. Beaudry, B. Johnson, M. Cawley, J. Yavorsky, G. Telthorst, J. Gafford, C. O'Connor, T. Bush, D. Roger. Third Row: E. Solomon, W. Post, W. Kenworlhy, D. lnnis, B. Vermillion, Fl. Clair, T. Grace, R. Anastos, D. Swafford, M. Shepherd. 29 5 296 F-4 CLASS OF 1976 First Row: J. Herndon, R. Rogel, M. Tatu, J. Gordon, L. Donahoo. Second Row: M. Byrne, R. Cariker, L. Gaboy, A. Raquipiso, G. Annunziato. Third Row: J. Gallagher, G. Minton, K. Nystrom, E. Mazerolle. Fourth Row: D. Kapinos, C. Barnhill, D. Harvel. Fifth Row: B. Kocher, G. Venning, G. Wauga- man, C. Layman. lt we have a second chance to live the days once more, we might rectify mistakes we have made to even up the score. lf we might have a second chance to use the knowledge gained, perhaps we might '59 become at last as fine as God ordained. But though we cannot retrace our steps, however stands the YY? score, tomorrow brings another chance for us to try once more. Leading oft on the F-4 Firstie Drill Role was A-man. When not trying to start his car, he could be seen looking at clothes in the C-Store. Barney spent much of his time transferring out of Chemistry electives. Mike and Alice were usually in wonderland. Tex speaks for himself. Donna . . . who called? Who'?'? Lou, A no understand English. Moose, the blonde haired bear, needed a maid, not a roommate, Flash smiled his way through space tor four years. Donnie was either in the pool, on the phone, or at church. Jim was always looking over formations. Kapper favored the "Vette" over the ring, tor now. Bob may have lost an A-pin, but he gained a Chuckles was as scarce as his money, Maz was busy traveling through Dan- bury, Yonkers, and Manchester, Mike was constantly using his head. Grit made many unique contrib- utions to "The Boys" and was CIC of the TV room. Strom made many changes . . . from door knobs to vanilla waters to grapes. Rocky was known for his mystical powers while Randy danced his way through time, Tales was very fond of apples. The only "last" Denny was associated with was the last section. Garry shivered his way through winters. The Waug was a gentleman by night, but a terror in the ring. Goodbye and Goodluck to all. FW 0, .. ft-El-Y?-' iii i xll iii iff" t i, i CLASS OF 1978 First Row: J. Young, J. McClendon, A. Davis, P. Baker, G. McGlasker, T. Hayes, R. Bega, C. Hobbs, S. Meek. Second Row: R. Viola, W. Kimball, J. Butler, D. Odegard, K. Sherlock, R. Lamb, A. Anderson, C. Maitin, J. Muscarella, M. Riley. Third Row: J. West, D. Jackson, W. Fairfield, M. Grant, J. Brandl, D. Sartin, K. McLoughlin, D. Liening, J. Clancy, C. Powell. CLASS OF 1977 First Row: R. Harris, G. Keane, P. Nardi, P. Lafayette, G. Ousley, R. Takasugi. Second Row: D. Scott, R. Anderson, R, Morris, M. Bannister, J. Geiger, S. Spaulding, J. Curry, W. Chellman. Third Row: M. Foster, D. Doede, R. Pyper, J. Compton, R. Leonard, D. Rotolo, N. lorio, D. Peebles, T. Elting. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: T. Couture, K. Dibb, W. Rieger, R. Hedden, J. Misner, R. Ellington, T. Semonite, R. Collin. Second Row: J. Sla- dewski, R. Underberg, T. Gannon, P. Wil- liams, S. Mahoney, R. Carter, J. Rowan, A. Sobers. Third F1'ow.'M. Rocke, K. Quinn, T. Stranko, S. McGinnis, N. Hacker, H. Thevenet, J. Krueger, J. Hughes. Fourth Row: C. Gillin, P. Greer, J. Stonerack, F. Patterson, D. Butler, M. Walker, J. Black, J. Bowling, S. O'Grady. 7 X 5? -- ,A-f-'.....a-'fn .. gx X 9 hr':-wg:fff'f'fy""ki af ' M K X ,vi - sr f-kggiif, J' Q -'l'1'f3 fi' Tiff: - 1 i,,,,r' ., "" 143 gm ,,4 f ,Napa f 298 FOURTH REGIME THIRDB TT LIO FIRST DETAIL P. Shanahan, J, Lemza, K. Ryan, D. Davis, J. Breneman, H. Shatzen. THIRD DETAIL D. Hicks, D. Bivens, G. Stroedbeck, T. Kelly, J. Reynolds, L. Leduc, D. Lutz. SECOND DETAIL B. Moretti, J. Jimenez, C. Horn, C Kovach, R. Ryles, S. Jett, M. Misyak. Up to our gills in hot water, we swam in this bowl for four years and here are some fishy tales. Guppies are adventure-seeking creatures coming from all Brennewalks of life. John thoi ight the pack would be back but he never dreamt that the fast and hard living Stash of Joisey City would hustle him eighteen different ways. Mean- while, Dare-Devil Findlay was always swimming up a storm with blowguns, rockets, hypnotism, T.M. and Jen- sen-Healeys. Ranger Dan was burning up the books while Doug-O, South Africa's finest, was burning up the tracks. Dale, with a drill roll in one hand and a baseball in the other, tried to coach HOKI who always caught it in the face either as a second baseman or CO. As Honor Rep., Neil must surely have stretched the truth more than we thought to hang on to such a lengthy engagement. However, there are others who didn't buy family cars, such as "R W." Jake used other methods by always kicking everyones' tail until B. J. got his. HIGH atop the Rock of West Point, Wop was waiting for Duke's malfunction . . . or was it Bronson. In the final analysis, OKE knows that there is no substitute for mental alertness. Taking this to heart, Weeds was always out- never to be FOUND. Whatever the calling of the Gups, Carl never heard it but he still made ALL-EAST. From tank- driver to Reg-driver, Bart-li never qualified for the Road Rally to Allentowng and those are the Bear facts, or so said Yogi. Naturally Matly was molding himself after SGT McGinnis while Wong was melting the foundations of the cliff with his golden voice. Thriving on Clark Bars, Shanaman was a half-step ahead of the rest of us. From the beaches of California to the streets of Newark and to the alleys of Newburgh, Tony was a quiet operator. Meanwhile, our resident toothless Rock and Roll expert, Dave, was always pro in music but "Dee" in women. Gomer, born ten years too late, got himself TRAPPed in the wrestling room. The Highland Falls drinking estab- lishments will finally have something to inventory with Artie's graduation and Wayne-o's Cullum Hall Platform Diving Championship led to his admission to the Century Club. Untiringly treading water, Chet let everyone think he was a hillbilly but was really a mountain GOAT. Honorable mention goes to the ghost, Pappy Dan, Uncle Mike and King Arthur for his MAJOR contributions. Now our tails are beginning to disappear and four webbed feet are appearing . . . it can't be that dreadful transformation to TOADS can it? GO GUPS! gs an lilies... 'C l ri l. :T , 5' . 3 First Row: D. Shanahan, A. Victor, N. Hasson, J. Carmichael, D. Davis, C. Horn, M. Findlay. Second Row: C. Taylor, J. O'Connor J Brenneman J. Ruppert, M. Misyak, J. Bartley. Third Row: D. Brown, R. Garrison, D. Apple, P. Wright, W. Trujillo. Fourth Row: L. Leduc, S. Weidner R Kof G 4 CLASS OF 1976 finke, S. Jett, D. Lutz, M. Redmann, J. Dorney. Memories, like the corners of our minds. Misty water-colored memories ofthe way we were. The memo- ries still ring in the ear. They said l'Go Hogs!" and we did. Plebe year- Navy - "George you did it all over J. J. . . . Grosslf' Yearling year and the campfire girls on flirty . . . 5243 - "Monk sent mel." Cow and Firstie year. Florida Forum of the Derelectic Society. Daytona I and ll. - "Freak Show this spaghetti is outrageous" . . . "Cassman where did you learn how to cook?" . . . Busch, English Mufts, and Cap'N Crunch for breakfast. . . "Fink, for God's sake, don't jump!" . . . " 'D,' you saved my life" . . . Chuck mumbles he learned to play bridge . . . Chip sandwiches . . . "J. T. get out of bed, it's Sleck's turn with Groh". . .Shatz and Tong: "We'd walk a mile for a mammal!" . . . l'Rich'? He's chop- ping wood!" . . . "Cheeks, did you do that?" . . . "Wow, Flex bought a new tricep" . . . "She beat up Jack in the back seat?" . . . "Brewner, get out ofthe rack!" . . . "Cal can drive a Winnebago?" . . . "Ryan'? ln front of everybody at Last Chance?" . . . Kiwi, we weren't drunk that night were we? . . . "Mike, in the lockbox7" . . . "I didn't know Jeff Welch knew how to march!" . . . E. J. insulted by Rod- ney Dangerfield . . . 'tMeadows? Check upstairs" . . . "Harold, you have a phone call!" . . . "Donny, are you sure those Trow aren't tight?" . . . lt goes on and on. They say it is never all over. So it will be with the Hogs. Fate brought all of us together and our hearts will always keep us that way. We are older Bud -wiser! l l PI -trivia, 1'- ..,T3 2: ,ew 'LJ ...B CLASS OF 1978 First Row: J. Jacoby, J. Spenneberg, C. Scaparrotti, S. Johnson, J. McVeigh. Second Flow: D. Rogers, J. Blower, Fl. Garcea, G. Clark, S. Short, D. Williams, J. Anderson, P. Zacharzuk, B. Malto. Third Row: L. Meyer, J. Loo, K. Banks, D. Moorer, D. Gray, D. Swan, A. Koehler, S. Drury, M. Nancarrow, C. Braungart. Fourth Row: D, Heller, Ft. Talianko, J. Quigley, J. Pearson, J. Hollingsworth, R. Canfield, Ft. Thompson, J. O'Dowd, J. Cerv. CLASS OF 1979 First Row: S. Colella, Fl. Atwood, W. Kan- cilia, M. Welker, B. Harlow, W. Sander, M. Woodworth, K. Arnold. Second Row: E. Eriksen, J. Duncan, J. Lott, J. Spiller, C. Graham, D. Wilson, P. Bozek, N. Garcia. Third Row: Ft. Flannery, M. Thomas, D. Freshwater, W. MacHardy, B. Carlsten, C. Shaw, G. Banner, D. Vaden. Fourth Row: M. Boatner, G. Jordan, P. Cano, E. Pendleton, D. Smaller, C. Radlicz, T. Kugler, M. Durham, C. Hill. 304 As we watch the leaves return once again to the trees around the old I-4 hunting lodge, the "I-beams" look toward the future, where the tunnel that the light is at the end of can be seen. Murph, having forsaken scotch for Carol, plans for life as a remf: while Ky, having proved "the theory" advanced by his idol Scacer, looks for- ward to life with Cindy and the "Little Surprise." Crankster dreams of throwing away all his books and hitting the rack early for once. The Cossack leaves still waiting for his chance to help reinstate the Czar, while "Doom- and-GIoom" wants just one thing to go right for him. Duanamo wants Ali all to himself, 10 rounds in the Felt Forum. Amics hopes to get an Oscar someday. Saul wants to be known as a Lithuanian, not as those "other people." to the south. A, B. wants to stay just as "bad" as he is. Brian looks forward to life without having to fill out leave blanks every week. Mac plans to serve his 5, and then join the "real Army": serving with the Highland Regiment. Jimbo hopes they have hops out in the "real world," so he can continue his search for "that certain girl." J. R. and D, J, want one thing: permanent amnesty. Rick wants to go into choppers and get some use out of those fun-filled weeks at Rucker. George sees the future as holding vast new areas of sandwich-making. Breeder wants his bad knee to get worse, and V. D. wants to go on one more Glee Club trip to Florida. Happy wants a meeting with the "head man upstairs", and Kell wants to relive his high school days with his old buddy -the Fonz. CLASS OF 1976 1 First Row: R. Ryles, D. Harris, J, Lemza, V. Louis, J. Reynolds, E. Gerencser, T. Kelly. Second Row B Moretti K White J Compton D Castro P Amico. Third Row: S. Siemaska, J. MacLeod, G. Sfrodtbeck, D. Kristick, D. Johnson. Fourth Row A Hayes D Murphy J Games -gf' 4? Ill ,..--muff 1 1 r 1 slgxgi ' is ffl? .S A fri, if wk. ..,, fii QW iii ,gg ' ., L W1 fi x: if 2 uf ,X .4. 9 xu. 4 X A. will! 1 J H ,,', 'a ,J-gb if il wg ' T y 6 ki 39, 45' M ET ,gf M 'K kit 'k ,AW I xx: t X , 1 21 5 5 3 Z I 'I t' 1. .j W f x X E f' 34 'QU' Eg Q 'fl ' 3 3 5 1 2 - 5 ,W Na+'U,-IG,-q,2w3f.'5' 6 , ,,,,. , Vx ,mg ' ,1- F?M32g4w:5'X ' M W SPIRIT OF 76 CLASS HISTORY CCNTENTS Beast Barracks ..... ...... 3 12 Plebe Year ........ ...... 3 24 The Best Summer .......... 331 Yearling Year ...... ...... 3 36 The "Real" Army ........... 339 Cow Year ...... ...... 3 41 Firstie Summer .... ...... 3 49 Firstie Year ..... ...... 3 53 Graduation . . . ..... .374 Section Editor: Cadet David Heekin there was Michie Stadium x We arrived 'tm sw: f' f . , to accept the challenge of four years at West Point. 4 It would require patience, va. 'ew tL,k ..k,Vh,.., . KB .,AA V .'I' l i f li perseverance, and practice. 'Sl Qi 6 But we wanted to be here , ,hur- 'V-... Y , ' ,f vizzfiif Q 1 I. t 5 1" and that was most important. Training brought expertise in military skills, aggressiveness, g and relaxation ' .v .f , Ze? x . , e f , r . Ag , '-ff 1, "U"!?r , , '45 1 fr Q-4.-yr, 2-- ,. '1x,':igf:.',:4 35, ff' 1 itgjyez' A TKC7 I I .yvgir 1 K ,, . . ir vV,5A,K1,,.:3jr Jw 'Mu ,xigyg Man? , , f' M Q ' A . ',- A 'W ',,. . I f, fa Vkygxb, v gjefz ftbgggff ,L dg, ,swfll - ,, M, ,iw iyg I . ,xi.,,,r rf, ,Q ,5 ,k wfk ,759 r W , e L 4' The trek to Lake Frederick was a welcome break ..,,.,.kNk ' , , x , 'Q , ,. Ngffgqk, -wb- A xh . ' A Agfq x x 3, Q3 . .-L ' . , fs' '1 ' 55" '-' ?im'ri.f2s"9" ' A - Y M' 5 A Q. .. .Wgr e -f:,.A, gf., r be A e . 4 .M sk ,gf ,QQ .L - -ff' 'Mm Y M 4:5-'silk - 'Q 'im' ' , ig: :L ' T lX'5a5'X'k"fi ' W- ff? kr yi,-N14 A. .V W Vg. 904 5 4 iff " f W'?"': Qe,e regex: ,, - 'khfflqg 1- x ' N . ,, ,,,k K r e r e -' 'qw " ff f- 'i ..f. f-.7 .4 - with plenty of time for fun Q5 76 ,gf f :f -::, P , ,. ,K , , , f Qiig. if , t , h ,l I 5 and entertainment. Plebe year was tough, but football season added excitement. The Navy goat made a valiant effort to join the winning side but was ordered back to the losing side on the day of the massacre MQW We soon realized that some things at West Point changed e ,W Q 8 and that she was not as fickle as Bugle Notes had taught us L 5 iffy , ,:,.f,.i, , Before we knew it, the "all-over" bush was in full bloom, Graduation Parade brought "recognition" and we stacked arms as plebes. O Camp Buckner provided a variation from the academic routine. ' af f., 1' , 'MS 'fc if 1 X ,W Z Mn 'W M 451 w wp ii ar K 6' ,f W we Q ., Y 'hw sf H .hs W of-,ff iw' fu - 4 ,,. .1 V We learned two methods to cross a stream: the Infantry method and the Engineer method. R ...- x..- r- 1' .. 'jg-,,-H-.areas N, MATS RAFT J. -.:,, JE A ,, ff? which required thorough preparation but important things were not neglected. OPE even offered "fun" courses. The class party at the end of lune Week was liquid proof that yearling year was behind us and cow year had begun. Summer training provided a varle 40 . lan. which gave an insight into the "real" Army 1 b gi September brought the start of a third academic contest 3 L with freedom to study as well as freedom from studying. Ring Weekend with the thought that the ring does not make the man ,K W t '--' rather the man makes the ring. '45 lk W' w, .1 .519-Q 7 48 ss s f'3"'tV s , , s ssf s sss'iyf'1s" ,JH 2 1 ""' K ,,., . ,M V I W x , .,n.., , , .M , , , ,,w..,7...,...,.M..... , ,, - ,whwwn-.. , , ,, ,A Q.. .-qv. M... .M ,....4. ,,.W, , , ., Zi . 15 fd At the toss of the hats we finally became First Classmen fl U , fr- 4' 3 ,, Q fr WL ,2- 1-, ' ,f jw bfwgi 5 , Ours was the responsibility for training the third and fourth classes 1 X 517.3 x 50 'dw' A 'A is 'M' MD 457933 4 i M 1 425 if .1 ,am .45 ' P , with the assistance of members of the 82nd Airborne, who jumped in ready to go. 1' sss s 41 cl 1 'vyil ',, QM M Lgkxkik WN ' First Classmen and New Cadets were proud of their accomplishment at the conclusion of New Cadet training gk . ,L lf i g el The light on the horizon was becoming more apparent as we began our "firstie" year. It appeared that "firstie" year would be smooth sailing, touching base between the unlimited short weekends. ,f if 1 5 1 2 Q ' -6 lil , ? The drudgery of cadet life continued if Q as the days slowly passed. ss Cx ,. 5.P,.,nM7W,., ,, J, . . V, -M 1 sa 'INRASPT ,Q 6-.5 , 427, ' W.i'wm Q 4 I fre., N-Wm fm .uw- -1 Q v .213 i 'WN-',1' 1' H fi ' 3 Im., ,yzgggyxfv , H f ' . ww, ww , Lzlgvm. K ., Mm f-as 'V' 4 ll QW' 1 , M The 12th man struck fear into the hearts of the opponents -ff' if an ff ,-f me-:UU while the mule balloon struck curiosity into the minds of all l l 66 21 May 1975 fAdvice . . . To a young manj Be strong young man, be strong 'Tho yours is a rarely travelled road It has been travelled by some And you need strength to carry the load . . so Be strong young man, be strong. Be kind young man, be kind 'Tho life's thorns may pierce your heart And its race find you behind Yours is a master's part. . . so Be kind young man, be kind. Be true young man, be true 'Tho lies and games may tempt you Till you don't know what to do You owe it to yourself, my friend . . .to Be true young man, be true. Be for real young man, be for real 'Tho dreams and tomorrows And memories all have their appeal You must deal with realities . . . and Be for real young man, be for real. Know yourself young man, know you 'Tho others may try to understand you And in trying give you a clue Before you can deal with the world, my friend . . . you must Know yourself young man, know you. Love young man, just love 'Tho hate may follow your every step And misfortune stick to you like a glove You are your Father's image and He said . . . to Love young man, just love. Willie H. Pruitt,Ir. ,N Spirit for the Navy game brought back memories of plebe year. 0609494 I 2-iw ff' We 4 - xr , W ,,,, Wh -.X 253. if M" 1 7 ,I ,PM-,,, K 7 Firstie activities and never a dull moment. v f? me Early mobilization gave new meaning to the concept of unlimited short weekends. 100th Night, and the light at the end of the tunnel became readily apparent. But academics and OPE soon brought the thought that the light might be that of a speeding freight train headed in our direction. we we- ,,L', 1 Q f f K 2 5 25" fnfffr E i"'f--:eg -v 5 and the time came for us to face the future and what we could make of it, ever mindful of those hallowed principles of duty, honor, and country. W FX, To f 3,23 p.,' ' , . 1 A, , v Q 4 1. 4 gy Rf 3 447, v 1 ' ,Q-. ff .. -- . , I .n. 4 ' I I f 1, . ... 'Jn-, ,NV ,. P. I. I.' .' L .f " . A4 JL I, ..f, 23,11 ' , I' N. .x ,H ,Uqq .itil , V ' 1 'x P , , s -13 f, . s - -RN tb . 1 , W "4 F: 91 .. ' S, "G, . Hi EL, -,. 4 7.1. 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'55 V QR 3. . x Qs 'F' he ffffif JE' ..- ,md Y , 1 " 2 :fit mv. m'f'f1As1NsmN ii! -, W X' -sf' if 1 g N r W W l 1 ! 389 J 90 K , . x fa , 1 5. My V Q T- Q-:, .a 44 2310 , . , , N , i if W 1wMeagq lj' f, , EE , 1 11- I 21 'Q' K. Mila. ,. gf gl 'f J ' 'W fi . if sf, FSR qf. 1 'lun 733,74 :V N gf, WMM, ,f,k FW' 1 ww J , 3 ,A f Aga!-Sie' a W Y 9' af P MS L 51 W MMM' , .A '1' w 5 x. ? q Nr Q' Q A 4 W fff Nm Q eta qw g 956 WE Q 4'K N X , L l 4 I 395 6 PAUL FRANCIS ADAMS B-3 Work consists of what a body is obligated to do . . . and Paul never felt obligated to do anything. He majored in rack, knee surgery and Melinda. He was always available to poop-up a needy class- mate. Woops never challenged him. Russian Club 4, 3, 25 SCUSA A 4, 3,- Sunday School Teacher .,, A 4 4, 3, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3,' CPRC 3, State Rep. 2, Area ,F Rep. 1. A SERGEANT LEWIS GEORGE AIDE A-1 Whether devouring pizzas, reading Heinlein, pro- gramming computers, diving in the rack, watching Startrek, or baffling us with his magic tricks, "Bingo" was our goodnatured friend. But even as comrades for lite, "Arab" wouldn't tell us where his oil wells were. Gymnastics 4g Military Affairs ' 2, 1,' Computer Forum 2, 1. O SPP SERGEANT MARK A. ALEXANDER B-3 Where there is smoke, there is fire. Where there is trouble, there is Alexander. Porky and his cohorts mixed it up with the best of them. Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Contemporary Affairs 4, 3, 2, 1. S SERGEANT 8 Sb. PAUL DAVID ALBERTELLI JR. A-3 PDA will be remembered by all for his mature leadership, sense ot humor, and unselfish friend- ship. Paul's dedication and drive for accomplish- ment will undoubtedly lead to a successful career. Pipes and Drums 2, 1, Engi- neering Forum 4,' Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Astronomy ' ciub4, 3. s O ,Q X CAPTAIN THOMAS V. ALEXANDER B-1 A dedication to terrific Tom the morning man who would somehow make it out to ranks. Tom will be remembered for his easy going personality, and his pretty girlfriend Veromca and his firstie computer course. 150 Ib. Football Manager 4, 3, Hop Bands 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Fourth Class Glee Clubg Baptist Student Union 4, N 31 -O Q LIEUTENANT CHARLES MANLEY ALLEN JR. C-3 We stand in awe of this man, the model scholar, the outstanding athlete, a man of intense dedication and perseverance. These qualities designate our friend as a leader destined tor preeminence. Manley is indeed a man to watch. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Captain 7,- Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Cadet Acting Troupe 15 Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 4, 3, 2, 1,' Acad- ,E K emy Exchange Committee 2. 113 CAPTAIN Ki. 1 ROBERT CECIL ALLGOOD JR. D-1 A combination of science fiction books, pizzas, and phone calls to Shirley kept Bob's checking account near the zero mark throughout his four years. Always a friend in need, Bob will best be remembered for his driving and wagering abilities. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Aero-Astro Club 2. -. w . -' . Q , eg 5' SERGEANT - Z 'Q 1 ! :KJI . 'fiilii' ' E E .- LAST OPE TEST! l ll llmll llwll llwll ll ll ll ll ll i i , Fi 1 - gl E9 Q E it it , i f 45 5? .55 1 S5 :M 7 lmll llml ll ll ll ll llmll ll lllwll , CHARLES RICHARD ALLISON A-4 Chuck, tired of college life in Georgia, wandered north searching "character" How he got out of Mary's sight for four years, we'll never know. We will always be grateful to Bones for his friendship, loy- alty, and the juice poop. Swimming 4, Triathlon 4, Astro-Aero Club 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman Club 2. 1 SERGEANT i WILLIAM ERIC ANDERSEN F-1 Highly respected. A-man with an extremely high sense of responsibility and an effective honor code and system. Always highly successful, Honor Committee 2, Chairman .N 7 Sn 'Q CAPTAIN Q, PETER ANTHONY AMICO I-4 This star of the stage has brought a smile to many a heart. At home anywhere, whether it be on stage, a football field or a motorcycle, Amico brings with him to the Armor a host of fans and friends. Military Affairs Club 4, WKDT 4, Drama Seminar - Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Cadet Acting Troupe 3, 2, 1, 100th Night R Show. ' A 6 LI EUTENANT DAVID FREDERICK ANDERSON D-4 Dave goes in for fast things, fast skis, fast boats, fast cars. His stay at the Academy has also been fast, not only for Dave but for everyone who has known him, Now, he is ready to speed off into the Army. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 3, Dialectic Society 4,' Scuba Club 4, 1, Military Affairs Club 3, Russian Club 4. UEUTENANT 0 U. KEVIN PHILLIP ANASTAS C-4 With the roar of his M-60, Captain Kev met his enemy and West Point was his, Talented as artist, skier, and history hive, we can forgive his choice of Armor. Armor forever, but Katie first. Assorted Suc- cess for our friendly Patton. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, 1, ,R POINTERZ, AnEdiror1. ' sEnoEANT A STEVEN DOUGLAS ANDERSON G-2 Steve came to West Point with many goals and added more during his stay. A TR-6, the voice of army hockey, CO, and a Boston accent. They're all his and more. Forward Maaarch. WKDT 4, 3, Sports Director 2, 7, Cycling Club 4, 3, Scuba Club 4, 35 Behavioral Science Club 3, Protestant Sunday x School Teacher 3. CAPTAIN -O fi-'im JOHN JOSEPH ANGELL H-2 Johnny A. was a perfect example of the Happy Company. Always looking for the best possible time and the most tun. With a quick wit and sharp tongue he was a worthy friend. Basketball 4, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs 4, 3, Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, Mountaineering Club 2, 7. ss, 'S LIEUTENANT xl DALE ALLAN APPLE G-4 An Ohio boy who backed any and every team associated with that state, Dale came to woops del- ying OPE with his keen competitive spirit. If it was an athletic endeavor, indoor or outdoor, it was his spe- ciality. Baseball 2, 1, Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT 'F Xia. GARY ANNUNZIATO F-4 You heard fantastic stories about him but now you see his picture. Gary, better known as A-man was your friend to the end, he was quick with a left and quicker with some sarcastic wit to make laugh- ter. Gymnastics 1,' Class Commit- tee Flepresentativeg Riding Club 4, 3. 'Ng r cAPTAiN 'Qy DAVID RICHARD APT I-2 With his continually amazing talents for reading minds and sticking it to bodies, Dave left behind a trail of crushed cigars, squash championships, and defeated football teams. Ever magic, ever a rat, he loved them all. 150 lb. Football 2, 1,- WKDT 3, 2, 1, Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, Tennis 4,' Squash 3, Fourth N Class Systems Committee 2. ' r SERGEANT GERALD PETER AFTANEO A-2 Mr. Technique's cadet career centered around touchdowns and tenths. Both of which came few and far between. He always had a short temper, but when the chips were down there was no better friend to be found. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. '52, Y 'Q SEHGEANT Q REAIVIEH VV. AHCC H-4 Fleamer was the first plebe to ever take Spring leave but unfortunately it was one of the few leaves he ever took. Although adversity frequented him more than most, he never lost his sense of humor and his love for lite, Football 4, 3. ' 'z LIEUTENANT Q, CLINTON WENDELL AUSTIN JR. I-2 The Deacon, one of l's little plebes, is out to com- pensate having gained a certain distinction in the art of female manipulation. He is preparing to leave his mark in the world through his determination and increasing efforts. VVKDT 3, 2, ig Cadet Band 4, 3, 2,' Hop Bands 2, 1,' Contem- porary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT bu MICHAEL KAZUMI ASADA D-2 Out of the rising sun he came, teaching us the principles of "Asadamy." Small in stature, but big in heart, we will always cherish memories of Bruce Lee and his He holds claim to our friendship and admiration, Judo 4, 3, 2, Secretary 7,- Karate 2, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Cadet Glee Club 3, Academic Council 2, 7, G3 fig fl' cAPTAiN ' fig MICHAEL ALLEN BABB I-1 Uncle Babber established his priorities early in life, skiing, bagging, and possibly academics. Between appearances at the Victor Constant Ski Show, he could be seen at riding practice going through jumps, often without a horse. VVEO, where's the party? Sport Parachute 4, Ski instruc- tor 4, 3, 2, 7 ,' Ski Patrol 2, 7 ,' Ski Club President 75 Riding Team gg 3, 2, 7, iw - Q- E SERGEANT V STEVEN R. BABULA JR. A-4 One of the A-4 beverage abuse duo. Benny was loud and fun loving. He never ceased to amaze his fellow chumps. His mastering of academics and TV can only be attributed to his weekend runs and the magic he possessed. West Point is losing a truly spirited leader and friend. Slum and Gravy 4, Music Sem- inar 3, 2, 1,' Pointer 4, 3, Drama g Seminar 3, 2, 1, ski Club O 1 6 O X LIEUTENANT A 00 CHRISTOPHER LELAND BAGGOT-T G-2 Arriving from sunny California, Chris looked for- ward to learning, accomplishing, and partying Cnot always in that orderj. Whether competing in Judo or earning his Ranger tab, he always put forth his best effort. More importantly he is a true individual and a true friend. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Judo 4, 3, 2, Captain 1,' Ski Club 3, 2, 1,- Catholic Squad 2, 1,' Golf 4, gg CatholicAcolytes2, 7. Xa- , Q LIEUTENANT Q MICHAEL DAVID BACA A-1 A cheerful smile and a sunny disposition are "l3acaletos" trademark. His "what can l do for you" should carry him far, even if he is short and Spanish Rifle 4, 3, 25 Trap and Skeet 3, 2, ig Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Choir 4, 3, iviiiirarwiffairs Club 3, 2, 1. fi? sERoEANT . fm DARRELL A. BAKER B-4 Give "Bakes" a few tenths, and he was happy. The sugar coated southern gentleman with his sweet southern charm was always a hit with the ladies. His cheenul spirit kept us going when all else failed. When things are down you can always depend on the man from "Alabama" Goat-Engineer Football 2, Bap- tist Student Union 2, 1, WKDT QS Statt2, 7 , 5 , SERGEANT V MICHAEL ROGER BAKER H-2 A charter member of the Brewerton Road Gang and a finalist in the bagging championships, Blinky was ever ready to party, or participate in our haired schemes. A true product of Happy Two, Blinky's friendship will always be treasured. Cross Country 45 Skiing 45 French Club 4, 3, 2, Class CL Committee 2, 1,'CPRC 3. E ,, QD SERGEANT 402 STEPHEN PAUL BALINT I-2 Steve came to West Point from Oklahoma feeling more at home in the water than out. The Army will profit from the determination he shows in all his endeavors. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 75 Water Polo 4, 3, Custodian 2, 1,' CPRC2. Lt X59 SERGEANT A ff? DAVID ALEXANDER BALL B-1 Rarely a dull moment in Dave's life. If he wasn't loving his rag-top-jag, talking to Sue on the phone, sucking on his snorkel, or sailing the rocky Hudson, then he was dreaming some flakey get-rich-quick scheme. Cross Country 45 Track 4, Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, Sailing Team 3, 2, Woe-President 1, A Cycling Club 4, 3, 2. 4 . b - . sEneEANr 'Tw E mai iial iialmiai l l lai lei L W? , 9, if l .tal lil lt l ,, l,Z A Cl 5, .r of 5,1 , -v l 1 i "E l 4' l L , ,ji A kwa:- f.gg,ihiNQ" 'K, 'C Kei' va . L iif K. 1 ii' . FIRST CLASSMEN GET With a loan for five and a' hall grand, firsties were capable of buying almost any car on the current market. A favorite among l the American made cars was the Pontiac Firebird Formula, while numerous foreign sports cars also gave the firstclass- i men a strong sense of power behind the wheel. The tuel-con- serving cars increased in numbers among the drivers as the l environmentalistic feeling spread among many, who were also making out on the financial side, too. , , i t ,,,, 4 as L, ,,,,, a , a tpg ,,,,, , 4 i , llkll llwil litwll ll ll llwll l ll llwli 'N 1 ,f, ' Q , Eli 91 r - if r 6 lf, E r g? i il J ii El il X, NORMAN LEE BALLIET JR. A-2 Stormin' Norman came from a nartical heritage to join the boys from A-2. He suffered a few hair-rais- ing experiences, but never lost it all. When last seen Norm, Patty, and Antia were riding into the sunset, Rugby 4, 3, Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2g Engineering Club 3, 2, t 9 LIEUTENANT 0. YE 'S 5' .Q Q AUTOMOBILES EARLY Having the opportunity to bring cars on post after the last home football game, firsties were able to use their cars for Christmas Leave travel and added many more miles to the odometer. Winter season posed problems with icy streets and cold weather to the unused cars sitting in the lots. As the weather turned for the better, tirsties were a rare sight on post during weekends by the use of unlimited weekends and First Class Privileges. , An xt K, 'e l t. in l 't , I , il lr 1 ,774 Ei tail TH EJ Q1 iw 2: E-it li li l X all STEVEN FANE BANKS D-4 Being an All-American in Pistol occupied a great deal ot Steve's time, but when he did have time for us, we found a feeling that went deeper than friend- ship, one that will stand the test of time. Pfsrolfx, 3, 2, 1, 'sei ' 'z SERGEANT ' Q, 404 ROBERT THOMAS BARATIA E-4 Bob, with his ready wit and an itch for practical jokes, never let his humor interfere with his work. As busy as he was, the "Sicilian" was always ready to help a friend with "an offer he couldn't refuse." Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Fourth Class Glee Club, President 4, WKDT 3, 2, Asst, Station Mgr. 1,' Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, es lea Secretary 1. ' SERGEANT DAVID WILLIAM BARNO F-3 From the jungles of Danama to the hills of Danolega, Dave gave us one single thought, one sole idea, be warped! Most comfortable in Defilade, Dave could always be counted on to lead the way with a helping hand. Honor Representative 2, 1,' Mil- itary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Acolyte 4, 3,' Aero-Astro Club 2, 1,' German ,X Club 4, 3, 2. fi , CAPTAIN 'if MICHAEL DOUGLAS BARBERO B-2 P-Rabs' gambling skills in sports and academics have served him well at West Point. Always display- ing a biting wit, he kept 'em laughing. In contrast, Mike's dependability and leadership ability dictate the high expectations we hold for his future. Goat-Engineering Football 2,' German Club 3: Catholic Chapel Choir 4,' Ring and ,R Crest Committee 3, 2, 1. 'N , Q cf-xPTAiN V if STEVEN EDWARDS BARRETT F-1 This heaven is the home of every man who loves his sword. Men of iron and of steel who use it for freedom to spread the word of God. Football 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Grant Hall Club 2, 1, Latin American st Exchange 2. tk: - LIEUTENANT h if CURTIS ANDREW BARNHILL F-4 The Barnt will always be remembered for his uni- que sense of humor, warm smile, and loyal friend- ship. With quite the command of life, Barn-Hill Caccent on the HJ, Woo Poo on skates and in the wake of immortal friends. Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1,' Human Relations Council 2, 1, French Club 4, 3,- Goat-Engineer Football 2,' Honor Representative 2, 1. QR we , Q LIEUTENANT ,lf JOHN REYNOLDS BARTLEY G-4 John is the epitome of the Airborne Ranger: a hard thinking, hard charging leader of men. lt is his efforts as Regimental Commander that has helped to keep the Fourth the best. Pistol 4, 3. 2, 1. R J CAPTAIN MICHAEL DONALD BEALE A-3 Mike made taking things in stride a prescription for living. Always ready for a good time, always being himself, and always a great friend. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1. Sn- , 5-ss. SERGEANT ' Q JOHN HENRY BELSER JR. G-2 Tennis, Moody Blues, a few beer and an eternal smile, John was all of these and more but most ot all a friend. 150 FB 4, Baseball 4, 3, Music, ff Seminar 2. r yy LIEUTENANT LEON JON BEGEMAN A-4 Everyone knew Leon for his backwoods class uniform, tractor and truck models, and uncanny mechanical ability. But the lucky among us were those who enjoyed his warm friendship, and whose lives he made "an udder pleasure." Engineering Forum 3, 2, 1. Q5 . fr IJ SERGEANT EDWARD ALLEN BENT B-4 Eddie came to us from Berkeley with a smile and a bag of California sunshine, which he shared with all. After a slow start, the Goat turned Engineer, But he still prefers a crescent wrench to a slide rule. Baseball 4, Tennis 3, 2, Scout- masters Council 3, 2, 1, Goat- Engineer 2, Ring and Crest 4, 3, 2, 1 , Sports Car Club 1. SERGEANT o o X , xy. ROBERT ROY BEIMLER E-2 "The Beims" never allowed academics to inter- fere with his rack or tv schedule, Kept alive the LTHS laziness syndrome at parties, the guy who'd clean up fcards, garbage and classmatesj. In one phrase - Mr. Energy and excitement. Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Fourth Class Glee Club 4, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Engineering Forum 3, 2, 1, Bowling Club 4, 3, Triathlon Team 4, 3, SCUBA A 59 Club 4, 3, 2, 1. UEUTENANT i RU' ROBERT ERMELINDO BERNARDI I-2 Straight from "Surf City" Bouncing Bob was a true Californian in every way. Ermelindo supplied the I with sausage and plenty of Italian grease. El Macho's easy-going style and unique sense of humor will carry him far. Sport Parachute Club 3, Q Rugby Club 2, 7,Ski Club 2, 1. RI , CAPTAIN V 406 STEVEN P. BEST E-3 Even though Bert guarded his books and Ginny and the Glee Club and his free time, Bestie always knew his priorities. He only showed flashes ot his real capabilities, but the Army will surely discover what our friend can do. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Business Manager 1, FCA 4, 3, Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Jazz Band 4, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2. ll - 9 LIEUTENANT ,X 0- MARK EDWARD BERRY D-2 With an ability to relate, he had girls coming to Woops from all over the country. On the slopes, on the links, or on the road in his 302, "Barr" gave it everything he had and was a true G.S. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, French Club 4, 3, SCUSA 2, Scuba 4, 3, 1, CPF'C 3, 2, ,za Executive Council 1. f' Tj SERGEANT RICHARD PAUL BIFULCO B-1 Rick arrived from the "Island" and from the tirst everyone felt the sting ot his quick wit. He immedi- ately decided to excel at everything. Whether it was academics, plebe boxing, lacrosse or Company Commander- he did a great job. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Class Committee 2, 1, French c1ub4, 3. Q CAPTAIN it D 0 Q, BRUCE ARLAN BERWICK C-2 The Lord thy God in the midst of thee is mighty, he will save, he will rejoice over thee with joy, he will rest in his love, he will joy over thee with singing. Zephaniah 3:17 French Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, West Point Forum 2, CIC 1, SCUSA 2, Vice Chairman 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba 4, 3, 2, 7, Mountaineer- A T, ' ing 3, 2. , ' ,, H7 ' CAPTAIN T 1 JOHN ARVIOS BIRZNIEKS D-2 Known for his outstanding ability on the track, John will also be remembered as the guy who would always offer to be your friend. His love ot God and man will take him far in the years ahead. Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, ix, Christian Coffee House 2, 1. X O LIEUTENANT E , I v" ,-.T '1 'z ga Q Mf VQEM WHMH PF II lF ?1 lY !1 1lM 1IEfN IMU NWU A . A , 1 l s. 4 I gi t 5 W Ri Y - 5? 1 f 55 X 4 . r .. N! X , Q Sv' mf-14, G3 g:.J X-T F? 1, 1 1 L ,4 iii . F CO F FEE CALL 1 w ., , U MHN l MH 1M 14Q1 il li llmli H HKmUEH1N i1 lI !E 407 4 DEMETRIUS KELVIN BIVINS H-4 Life has a lot to offer and the big "D" will get a lot more than his share, if you are not careful, he-'ll get yours too . . . After all with a name like Demetrius what can you expect? Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2g Karate 4, 3, 2, Behavioral Sci- ence Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Contem- porary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 ,' German Club 4. Q 0 0 LIEUTENANT Z6 BRUCE EDWARD BLACK E-2 'lTubes" was a rubber in every sense of the word. He played hard when it was time to play, worked dil- igently at every task, and was there to help when- ever help was needed. A true E-2 bro Hall-of-Famer. Rugby 3, 2, ig GoatFootball2 N LIEUTENANT CL' . xf 're' T35 RICHARD LOUIS BOGUSKY F-2 Coming to us from Pennsylvania, Bogus is a true munchkin. His size has not kept him from reaching higher. Only a party could keep him from his work. Bogus will always be remembered by all as a friend indeed. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Captain 1,- CPRC 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT I BERNARD RICHARD BLAIR JR. A-1 Possessing a wry sense of humor, a sensitive atti- tude towards others, and an easy going nature, Rich has been a leader, friend and helper to many men here. His steady, level-headed character has shown that he knows where he is going, and how. To call this man a friend will always be an honor to us who have known him well. Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, 2, General Superintendent 7, Giee Club 4. Q 'X 4' 4,39 SERGEANT ifyfg fa STEPHEN DAVID BONNEAU D-2 Steve has always fought the Bag Monster val- iantly. With the determination, the professionalism, and the confidence he has developed, Steve is sure to win the first battle of the next war. Squash 4,' Tennis 4,' Engineer- ing Forum 4, 3, 2, Custodian 7,' Fine Art Forum 4, 3, 2, SCUSA f 2, 1, Band 4. r O SERGEANT DONALD V. BOOTH D-3 Don is definitely the strong, silent type. Both God and the Army have gained a most dedicated and valuable servant in this young man. Lacrosse 4, Hop Manager 4, 3, gy 1, G ,HUB Q, LIEUTENANT f' QQ FLOYD E. BOWLES H-2 From a small town deep in the woods of Massa- chusetts came "F.E.B.A." He was formidable in many ways, sensitive in others. His actions were truly from the heart and necessarily guided by the wisdom of his head. A real stallion, Floyd has left an indelible mark on the Happiest of companies. Math Forum 4, Secretary 3, QNX Marathon Club 3, CPRC 2, 7. lol- , Q. LIEUTENANT V GREGORY ROBERT BORNHOFT E-l Greg made himself a name in all endeavors. Thanks to Greg, the Tac was everyones "mother away from home." ln science, Greg formulated "Bornhoft's Law" and "Bornhoft's Effect." Fortu- nate was anyone to room with such a man of great renown. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Mountai- U , l' neerlng Club 4, 3, 2. J 'mm SERGEANT ' '- .i RICHARD B. BOWMAN B-l Helicopter Pilots do it better and Rick did. Whether academics, athletics, or adventure Rick's freedom of thought coupled with his natural abilities set him apart from his contemporaries. Whether as 'lTurk" or "Rapido" he was a front runner in all. Fencing 4, 3, German Club 4, 3, Karate Club 3, 2, 1. New 1 'I CAPTAIN ' if VINCENT STEVEN BOTTO C-4 Bottswanna, the wild man, never slowed down the entire time he was a cadet. Being a lover of fine coffee, he was known to brew up a pot or two. A ranger tab, a smile, and a tennis racket describe him best. A good friend. 150 Football 4, Squash 4, 3, Tennis 4, 35 Goats-Engineer 2. Tk . ,K 34, V7 LiEuTENANT ' if RANDALL ROSS BRADEN C-1 Not one to even be phased by surmounting pres- sure, the easy going Iowan prepared his own Regs and adhered to them faithfully. Adverse to any type of mental or physical exertion, Dandy sought asy- lum either in the green girl or the TV room. Via the Glee Club, RB. graced millions with his voice and us with his friendship, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Q0 tx 2, 1,'Glee Club 3, 2, 7. 0 Q SERGEANT QQ b 409 4l0 MICHAEL WALTER BRADY B-3 Throughout his stay, his sense of humor remained undiminished. He loved the beach, the snow, and always his Bonnie, Mike was his own man and no one else's. A simple man, uncommonly found. ski Club 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT ' ifg, JAMES MARTIN BREGE D-1 Jim is a man of conviction and dedication with a belief that is unshakable. With his personality and concern for others, he will always be a friend to those of us fortunate enough to know him. Cross Country 4, Track Man- U U ager 4, 3, Sunday School we-1 Teacher 4, 3, 2, 7, uEuTENANT T' fe - JOHN LOUIS BRENNEMAN JR. G-4 Leaguerism rs a unique quality few can attain. But to John it is second nature, He has the ability to rise to the occasion, whatever it is and wherever it pres- ents itself. The protege of such greats as "Grey Dog" and the "Wizard," John will go far. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, Scoutmastefs Councll3, 2, 7, Portuguese U " Club 3, 2, cPnc 3, 0:0 LIEUTENANT '- 2- .I EDWARD JOHN BRENNAN I-1 Butch said the lights go down in Massachusetts when he made the "Great Escape" to play hockey. Determination got him through four years with just enough sense of humor and craziness to make friends for a lifetime. Schools out! Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Lacrosse 4. TNR. , Q SERGEANT sf 3-L ERIC ARTHUR BREWNER H-4 Always striving for excellence and for bag time, "Flag King" has been a friend and asset to the hogs, Demanding more of himself than of others - Eric will go far in the army and life, Best of luck and happiness. Golf 4, French Club 3, Drama Seminar 3, 7, Chess Club 4, Secretary 3, 2, 75 Riding Club 75 Goat-Engineer Football 2, Q f f5Q 2 uEuTENANT Q, 0, WARREN JOHN PATRICK BREY C-3 Warren placed friendship above all else including studying, and he had a magical way of meeting and making friends, Yet even more mysteriously, his success in academics came as easily as his smile. Friends and success will always be his, CPRC 3, 2, Vice-President 7, Bowling Club 2, Woe-President 7, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ten- nis 4, Squash 4, Lacrosse Q Manager 3. X 0 0 LIEUTENANT 02 JEFFREY CARLTON BROOKS B-2 From the Far West came this Rouser of the Rab- ble to join the Long Gray Line, Jett is a true friend who will be remembered as a dedicated man who did the impossible immediately, while the miracles took a little longer. Fiabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2, i, Chapel Choir 4, Rifle 4, Film Seminar 3, 2, 7, CPRC 1, xt uEuTENANr ' Sig, RICHARD ALLEN BRISSON A-2 Briss had two vices, computers and corvettes. l-le seems to have run out ot gas on both, One never to slight the finer things, he pursued happiness through skiing and most ol all the impetuous spirit ot the triumvirate. Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 7, Baseball 4, HOVVITZER 1, 'tr . CL V ff' h 'z sERoEANT if STEVEN GILBERT BROOKS C-2 Alice was the resident rock star in C-2. It not strumming his geetar, arranging concerts lor the Corps, or chasing the "younger" girls Brooksie was probably socializing at the "gate," The TD missed him, . .and sowlllweall. Dialectic Society 4, 3, Stage Manager 2, Vice-President 7, Scoutmasters Council 3, 2, 7, Cycling Club 1, Theatre Sup- Q , port Group Woe-President2. X X sEifieEANT Aff Us ROY WARREN BROIVIFIELD D-3 The Brom, whitest man in the Corps. EV on tape and 1 AM. pillow tights. Camouflage that hair, Recondol I want to hear a loud thunder . . . Brom, you want another donut? Always ready to help a friend. Take care Royt Soccer 4, Ski Team 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 3, 2, i, Protestant Chapel choir 4, 3, 2, 1. 'WQ ff-5 SERGEANT GV Z7 I 4Il JOHN R. BROWER H-1 JB's charm and naturalism will be an inspiration to us all, Academics, the TD, no adversity could dull this finely honed personality. A Hawg for all times, West Points loss will be humanity's gain. Basketball 4, Baseball 4, Track 3, 2, Goat Engineer Football 2, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, Audio Club 3, 2. fr. Moa LIEUTENANT JOHNNY LOUIS BROWN C-4 JB is a man looking for and will most likely find success. Behavioral Sciences 2, 7, Con- temporary Affairs 2, 7, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 7, Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 7, CadetAct- ing Troupe 2, 7, Hop Bands 3, 2. ss, f ' 'z LIEUTENANT 4 if DOUGLAS M. BROWN O-4 Always quick to debate a point, Doug was one of the guppy scholars. A cinderman of considerable fame, he brought us home the Brigade crown. With his four on the floor, Doug will grind up Delaware and the Army as well. Glee Club 3, 2, 7, Rabble Rousers 3, 2, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 7, Goat-Engineer Foot- 4 ball2,'SCUSA 1, Rugby 4, 3. We seneemvr CV O LOUIS HERBERT BROWN A-1 Lou is the classic soldier. Honorous, aristocratic, and refined, yet always ready to have a good time. Some day the steppes of some distant land will tremble beneath the tread of his tanks, l-lop Committee 4, 3, 2, The POINTER 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 2, 7, CadetActing Troupe ,Q l ,Q 3, 2, 1. 7' ff? CAPTAIN JOHN CHRISTOPHER BROWN B-4 Out of the wilds of Southern Mississippi came JC. to take West Point by storm. B-4's budding McArthur tangled with Y.R., Academics, and the Taos, and emerged with nary a scratch. Here's to double reg, stars, and a great guy, Chinese Club 4, 3, CPRC 3, 2, Goat Football 2. 'K si X ' 'z oAPTAiN ' Q, RANSOM SOOTI' BROWN E-2 Ever willing to help someone out, Rudy was always there with a bridge game or a pun reeking with age. He lived and racked to the maximum: bet- ter well rested than well prepared. Which way did you come in? Volleyball Club 4, Math Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Engi- neering Forum 4, 3, 2, 7,- Bridge Club Secretary 7, French Club 4, 3, American re . Culture Seminar 3, ' T CAPTAIN Q JEFFREY MILTON BRUOKNER E-1 Deadeye always had words ol encouragement and friendship for everyone. He tended to roll up the punches but always seemed to come out on top. Friends like him are few and all too tar in between. Football 4, 3, 2, if Catholic gk fp Chapel Choir4, 3. Z2 SERGEANT 'lf LAWRENCE PETER BURGESS I-2 Armed with Ukelele, CRC Handbook and native Hawaiian charm, Moke warmed his way into every- one's heart. Never refusing to quit and never pass- ing up a moment of lun, Larry gave, and will con- tinue lo give, lite his best. Golf 4, 35 Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, U 'J Glee Club2, 1. i' F Oillf ' SERGEANT . '- W , BRADFORD JAMES BRYANT G-2 From his beautiful car to his beautiful girl, Brad has been a true WETSU Gator for four years. Among Bear's many achievements have been handball, hair combing, and setting up wild parties with the Walter Reed nurses. He has been an out- standing friend to all, and an asset to West Point andthe Army, Handball Club 2, 1, Riding Club 2, German Club 2, Hand- s . can Team 2, 1. .XO fy SERGEANT , LOUIS GRAHAM BURGESS A-2 The "Heartbreak Kid" and his sidekick Ambrose rode into Woops and found a lite of love and lust. But he met his "high noon" and will soon hang up his spurs. Louis left a spot in all our hearts. HOWITZER 4, 3, 2, Advertising Ed. 1,' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, X Rugby 4, 3, Dialectic Society 4. 'sl LIEUTENANT 'Q ANTHONY LEE BULMAN B-1 Lee came to us from the rolling farmlands of NODak land and with him he brought ability to make lasting friendships. With the boys from "Beta House" he got into many misadventures but always managed to come out untarnished. Honor Rep 2, 7, CPRC 2, 7,' Q German Club 4, 3. LIEUTENANT 0 0 PETER RICHARD BURKE F-3 A tough F-trooper, Pete met a lot more obstacles than the average cadet. Like a tank in the woods, he rolled over these obstacles and came out fighting, Riding Club 3, 25 Scoutmasters Council 3, 2, 1,' Military Affairs Club 35 Russian ,lx Vg Club 2, 7. SERGEANT 4 414 SANTIAGO BUSA JR. E-1 Sonny's high spirits and active manner will always be remembered in E-1 whether on the P- bars, Volleyball court, Paddleball court, Nautilus or striding out the gate in his fancy "duds," he was always a leader and he will continue to lead wher- ever he goes. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Karate Club 2, 7, SCUSA 2, 7, Span- ish Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Drama Sem- inar 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 3,2 1. 'T--.M -af' 'z LiEurENANT 'if GREGORY EDWARD BUSH B-3 lf "l3USl-llDO" failed to astound you with his new nose, red hair and white porsche, he surely could with his intelligence and good humor. You could always depend on Greg for a "GEET." All will remember him as a true friend. SCUSA 3, 2, Vice-Chairman 7, Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, Bugal Notes 2, Custodian 7, l-lop 'U W, " Committee 2, 7. E U10 . SERGEANT L '- .i STEPHEN JAY BUTLER C-2 Owner of the Red Bomb, Butts came to Woo Poo with the care-free spirit. Now with thoughts of becoming a bridge builder, "Bubbles" looks for- ward to the Green Machine and a girl named Deb, Everybody's friend, that's Butts! Band 4, 3, Honor Committee 2, U u H I 7' 7 . CAPTAIN 4 - Q A, SAMUEL JOSEPH BUTLER E-4 The guy had many battles at West Point, mostly with liquor. His only major defeats occurred at lake Georgina and the LAST CHANCE. To the Tactical Department he leaves 8" hair. To the Academic department he leaves the Skating Ring. Cross Country 4, Film Seminar 4, 3, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, The POlNTER4. 'Rss , LIEUTENANT ' if STEVEN GARY BUTLER F-1 Sometimes referred to as Henry K., Steve came to woops torn between political and military careers. The future will tell, but we hope he will choose the army and enhance it with his desire and dedication to God and Country. Goat-Engineer Football 2, l-lop Committee 4, 3, 2, 7, FCA 4, Track 4, SCUSA 2, West Point Forum 2, 7, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. IX,-x9 sEaoEANT 74 fa, MICHAEL WILLIAM BYBNE F-4 Mike flew in from the sunny skies of California, bringing with him a personality which was a great asset to F-troop. Distance may separate after grad- uation, but friendship like Mikes will make that dis- tance seem negligible. MilitaWAftairs Clubs 4, 3, 2, 1. Q2 LIEUTENANT 0' tm. X WILLIAM BURNS CALDWELL IV D-2 First to work, first to party and never finished last. Although disguised by stripes, he will always be remembered as one of the boys. 750 Football 4, 3, 2, 1, ski Club 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Fourth Class System Committee 2,' Rugby Club 4, 3,- CPRC 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN " X JOHN MANUEL CAL H-4 Yaahoo! That's the way John looks to doing a task, With unlimited dedication backed by his fiery Latin blood, John will surely do the best in every- thing - from leading men in the Army to handling women - "Cal you old softief' 150 lb, Football 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Class Committee 3, 2, 1, Cardinal Newman Forum 2, 1,'Rugby Club 1, F L, CAPTAIN X' mx .f 'I KIM MEBGNEB CAMPBELL C-4 Mr. PMI was an "almost" world class water polo player and "just about" world class partier. Kimmer wants two things from life, 351,000,000 and a Mer- cedes Benz 45OSL, besides a chance for a Masters in Abstract Algebra, Water Polo 3, 2, Captain 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- Finance Committee, Chairman 1, Water Polo Club 3, 2, Presi- dent 1,' CRPC 2, 1,' Ski Club 2, 1, Scoutmasters Council 35 Spanish Club 2, 1. lx? , Q- x CAPTAIN V l CRAIG A. CANDELOBE B-4 "Monsieur," our boy wonder whose love for life and sincerity will never be forgotten by his friends. Craig came in with a grin and left with a smile, knowing these gray walls better than you or l will ever know. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club A 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Q U 0 SERGEANT I' X 05 4 416 CARL ALLEN CANNON H-3 Upon becoming acclimated to the stittling West Point summers, warm winters, and dark nights, Carl became a great achiever, especially in juice. Being H-3's expert on Russian affairs, Cprobably a Russian infiltratorj he should make significant contributions to Army intelligence, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Russian Q A Club3,2, 1. s .- -is LIEUTENANT FRANCIS HAMILTON ROCCO CAPONEGRO C-4 Can a little italian boy from Brooklyn find happi- ness in a cold, gray world? Francis Hamilton Rocco Caponegro, the "Roc" of C-4, proved that it could be done, Frank's quick wit and ready smile made him a friend to all. Fine Arts Forum 4, Ski Club 2, 1, Engineering Forum 4, 3, Mil- itary Affairs Club 2, Honor Committee 2, 1. D 0 x UEUTENANT 0. STEPHEN ROBERT CANOSA E-2 Canos was a bro and a leader. A hard thing at West Point, Chek did it with ease just like he did everything else. With Little Mo by his side he beat the Dean. Now watch him beat the world. Lacrosse 4, 3, Class Commit- X tee4,3,2, 1. 'N , Q CAPTAIN 'Q STEVE GEORGE CAPPS D-4 Steve will never be forgotten by any of us because he looks the same whether he has his Dress Gray on or not. in between his zany antics, you can clearly see that he would be perfectly happy to be assigned permanently to West Point- asacadet. Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2, 1,' Marathon Club 3, 2, 1,' Poetry Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Rus- sian Club 4, 3. SERGEANT 0' MICHAEL CANTRELL I-3 Homer, as he was atfectionately known, has been invaluable to the company as well as a good friend to all of us. Homer's friendship and willingness to help always made life worth living. Homer will be successful in the Army. Dialectic Society 25 Rocket ,X Society 3, 2,' Marathon Club 2. iw C , Q SERGEANT V l,Q-. g EDUARDO CARDENAS E-4 When Ed arrived, he immediately asked where WKDT was. The jock from Texas would be heard at all hours . . . AM, PM and FM. He will be remem- bered tor his personality, his concern for others, and letting the good times roll. WKDT 4, 3, 2, Advertising Manager 1, Golf 4, French Club2. ss LI EUTENANT "I iw i' "efr."'l le-Vfifw-"' sf i "" l 1'7"'5i9'f" r Fl RWTH :Sl 7ii'l"l '-A? H 'gr' nlll N 3" 'gewll W " ' tb X " llwll ll ll llml llwll ll ll l ll ll ll llwl llHl ll ll is RF'S ILLEGALLY With Romeo-Foxtrotsillegal for the past three years, the class of 1976 is the last class to have authorized RF's. As l l plebes, the class of 1976 enjoyed upperclassmen birth- days and engagements by 5 treating them with a royal Romeo Foxtrot. In the past if three years, there have been 1 numerous RF's but the invad- ' ers must face consequences if caught. It is now a safer place for an upperclassman to have a birthday or get , engaged. 75 Q url .. i - is T sa el :el w el lea: isssfel la id its llwl llml ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll llwll llml ll ll . ... RODNEY D. CARIKER F-4 The 'Lone Star' from the 'Lone Star State,' the pizza man came to the Point as a man well endowed with integrity, unselfishness, and courage. Tex will serve his country well, his modesty, motivation, and friendliness will serve him well. Hook-em Horns! Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, Q 15 Football Manager 2. - . 4 ., SERGEANT dff' Wi RICHARD ANTHONY CARLIN I-1 From Detroit's Eastside, Rick came to West Point with a philosophy of "what does not destroy me makes me stronger." He has survived his four year ordeal at the academy during which time his char- acter has been built exponentially, Judo Club 4, Rugby Club 45 X Catholic Rep. 1, 'R , sEncEANT 'if MARK JAMES CARLSON F-2 The 6f4" Viking came to the zoo from the west, as the best usually do. There was nothing Mark would not try, nor anyone whom he would not help. His many friends will not forget him. Swimming 45 Karate 3, 2, Scuba 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 75 Water Polo 4, Honor Rep- resentative 1. Ns C, I LIEUTENANT V 7 418 EDWARD T. CARNEY A-3 Ed was one of those unfortunate few that came "down" to Woops. He had a permanent seat in Grant, Snuffs, and Juice. Not much interested in Academics, he excelled in partying, athletics, and beating the system. A friend to All. Gymnastics 45 Ski Club 3,'2, 1 ,' Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee L Club 3, 2, 1. Q Q SERGEANT BRAD ALAN CARLTON G-2 Trash can cooler to Silver Cloud, van, tour, MX, escape the crowd. Blue jeans, butterflies, and knats are free. Take off every weekend but didn't go Sleep your con but play the game, Pitcher in the firstie club, a P., a Pawn, the Plain. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Cycling Club 4, 3, 2, Hockey R A Manager 3, 2, 1. ' .' ' SERGEANT ALLAN BURT CARROLL JR. l-l-2 Since plebe year, if we ever wanted to find Al, we had to look someplace underwater. Al is the uncon- tested "King" of the SCUBA Club. Al is a good friend, ole' l-l-2 and the Club will miss him sorely. CPRC 2, 1,' Swimming 4,' Water Polo 4,' SCUBA Club 4, instructor 3, 2, President 1,- Geology Club 4, Custodian 3, L' qu " 25 Trap and Skeet Club 4. db F LlEUTENANT 1 fi JOHN MlCHAEL CARMICHAEL G-4 John Jay took to West Point in the appropriate Guppy tradition of mutual coexistence. Gymnastics and his stereo were his primary concerns. "Turn up the volume and get the coffee ready cause John finally sawthe light." Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Coach 7, SCUBA Club 1, Sport Para- ,X chute 4, 3, 2, 7. we , I LIEUTENANT ' if STUART ALAN CARROLL I-2 From throwing oranges at Bartlett Hall at two AM. to the slopes of Gunny sack in Alaska, "Stu" was a quiet man. Yet fire him up, and there was no stopping him from what he wanted to do for himself or for his many friends. Goat-Engineer Football, Moun- taineering Club 2. 'fs-E1 I Q - L SERGEANT X! JAMES COLE CARTLEDGE C-3 Coming to us from Georgia, Cole maintained the "Fighting Cock" spirit of C-3 in us all. His love was boxing and karate, and when we were tempted to not give our all, he kept us going. Thanks Cole. Karate Team 3, 2, 7, Glee Club 3, 2, 7,' Ski Club 2, 7, Finance Forum 7, Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Debate Council and Forum 2, ,S Ay 7 ini 'K' 'z SERGEANT V DUANE STEPHEN CASTRO I-4 Duane - the man, the myth, the legend. Che reminds us all of a human electron as he motors about atop the waves of popularity. A leader on today's football fields and tomorrow's battle fields. Ftingside courage. Rugger toughness. West Point's finest! 750 Football 4, 3, 2, 7,' Rugby 3, 2, 7, Class Committee 2, 7,- Catholic Representative 7,- Chairrnan Goat-Engineer Foot- ball 2,' Ski Club 3, 2, 7,' Human Relations Council 2, 7. , Q LIEUTENANT V STEPHEN HAROVER CASS H-4 Cass-man is, was, and will be forever. He was a connoisseur of the finer things of life to include wine, women, song, and frisbee. The insane driving force behind the word "party," Steve defined the honored title of "Hog" Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 7, Glee Club 3, 7, Riding Club 2, 75 Drama Seminar 4, 3. Q X f Q X Q 4 SERGEANT gf, ff 0, CHARLES MICHAEL CATO D-8 Bud divided his time between telling everyone how great Denver was and corrupting the impres- sionable youth of the company. He left his mark on all of us, primarily through his ability to annoy any- one. nugby4,3,2, 1. Q2 ff'59 LIEUTENANT 0. EDWARD FRANCIS CAWLEY E-3 Ed a friend to all, and a fellow member of the last of the Old Corps. Times change but the friendships he made at West Point will last forever, Math Forum 4,' Aero-Astro X Club 3, 2,' Scuba Club 2, iw , Q LIEUTENANT 'lf 4 420 FRANK DAVID CERNY A-4 The Funk who majored in sun, weights and women tor 4 years cannot be topped. Get down, all the way down, was his theme to live by. Funky has the art of getting over down to a unique science. Good luck, Funk, and frive on to better things. Squash 4, Photography Semi- nar3,' CPRC 3, 2, 1. 4 O LIEUTENANT RICHARD JOHN CHAPPO H-2 From Nyack and Prep School came Rich march- ing to the tune of "Garry Owin." Although the engi- neering corps courses presented strong obstacles, and a hard worker, success is inevitable for Rich. Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, Secre- N J tary 1, Ski instructors 3, 2. ' f' SERGEANT GORDON D. CEROW F-2 Searching for a military career, Gordon sought West Point for his ideals of discipline, integrity, and patriotism. Following the less taken path, he found the zoo, rugby team, and the Muffin Man. Portuguese Club 4, 3, HOWIT- U U ZER 4,' Lacrosse 4,' Soccer 4, ww-- Ffugby 3, 2, 1. ., .- 950 SERGEANT ' ff MICHAEL DWAYNE CHAMBLESS F-3 Coming from far oft New Mexico and proud of it, Dwayne, preferably "Chambo," did not leave behind his friendliness and good times. Through his determination, willpower, and common sense, he will be highly successful in all his endeavors. Karate Club 4, Scuba Club 2, 1, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 2, 1, Q, A , Marathon Club 7. ' SERGEANT JONATHAN PAUL CHASE I-2 A Lard Charger from the start, Jon's unselfish attitude and stylish personality gained him respect from all. Claser was a rugger's rugger, a true party man. His performance in every dance will undoubtly carry his success on in the Army. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, xx French Club 4, 3. ' CAPTAIN V ROBERT P. CHASE B-4 SERGEANT ERIC TICHARD CHRISTENSEN E-1 Whether obtaining intellectual satisfaction deep within the depths of Bartlett Hall or enjoying a lei- surely round ol Boxing Eric is at home. The man from Nebraska is triendly to all but to a few he is closer than a brother. Marathon Club 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, German Club 3,' Bap- fb tist Student Union 4, 3. - SERGEANT GARY LEE CHRISTENSEN C-4 Dead hailed from Texas, put in his four years and everyone knew him as a friend. He never hesitated to help anyone and no matter how late a night, he always managed a smile. See ya at coffee call. CPRC3, 1. Rs .A ff? LIEUTENANT A 'Q JOHN ARTHUR CHUBB G-1 "J. C.l" The hyper "Best Beanhead" during Beast and Regimental Commander during Plebe- Parent Weekend has mellowed unbelievably in four years. Although missing McCaul's party, he's now a true Gopher. G-1 wishes Joanna and him all the best. Track 4, 3, 25 Debate and at... T' Council Forum 3, 2, 1. Em E0 ' SERGEANT T N3- STEPHEN PAUL CHUBON D-4 The free and easy style that Steve displays in his life doesn't always hide the concern that he has always had for everyone. Funny at least, and unlim- ited at most is the way we will remember him. Golf 4, Outdoor Sportsmen Club 3, Cadet Band 4,' Catholic Q ,Q Rep. 1. F CAPTAIN KEVIN PETER CHRISTENSEN H-3 A dedicated football player who played only because he loved the game, Beauford did not know how to quit. He was always ready to help a friend. With the exception of Physics, Kevin can handle anything. Football 4, 3, 2, 1,' Track 4,' Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Sail Club 3, 2: sf, A41 Sigma Delta Phi 4, 3, 2, 1. ' 1-st. LIEUTENANT X' JAMES BRUCE CHUDOBA E-4 Dedication to duty and a high respect for others are two traits that we will always remember when we think of Bruce. Quick to lend a hand, Bruce was always around when you needed him. Woop's loss, the Army's gain. Slum 81 Gravy 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 25 Dialectlc Society , 3, 2, 1. tg 2' . 0 A Z5 LIEUTENANT I l 422 RANDOLPH CHUNG A-2 A goats' best friend when it came to a computer program "Ping" hasn't slowed down since his first day here. Randy even managed to "spill" a few with the boys and make his mark in old A-2. 600 Discon- nectsl Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Computer Forum 4, 3, 2,' Math Forum 4, 2, 1,' German Club 4, 35 Engineering Forum 1, CAPTAIN ' eip, ROGER MICHAEL OLARIZIO G-2 Ftog a corps commander in the war against regs had some notable victories, Southgate, Ladyclift and motorcycle campaigns and some crushing deteatsg the OPE and OM! conflicts. Company Ital- ian rep., PMI kid, "vince" Clarizio and all around rugger chugger and hugger. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 15 Vol- ,X leyball4,' Rugby 1, WKDT 1. Fw- , LIEUTENANT ' if JAMES AUGUSTUS COFFEY H-4 Whether fighting for stars, medical school or some bag time, "cheeks" never lost his sense ot humor. Always striving for excellence, Jim will never cease to be a credit to himself, his friends and his country. Ring and Crest Committee Secretary 4, 3, 2, 1,' Cadet Band 4, 3, Drama Club 4, 3, 2,' 'J W.. " Riding Club 3. ,, ' F, LIEUTENANT '- f I WILLIAM DONALD CLINGEMPEEL B-3 Cling, whose natural grace on the athletic field, never ceased to amaze us all, exhibits a refreshing spontaneity, that even an .unfilled chemistry buff card could not daunt. Bill's a versatile guy whose success in any endeavor is insured. Ski Club 2, 1,' Lacrosse 4,' fu. Astronomy3. . A x CAPTAIN ANTONIO MARTIN COGLIANDRO C-3 To "Big C" goes the "Silver Cup." He's the minority of minorities. Being from Texas he knew West Point would not be too big to handle. A com- pletely competent man, we'Il remember him for his many moods, unquenchable lust for dancing and his shoulders. He's carried more than his share. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 4 3 2' Fourth Class Systems Committee 2. , CAPTAIN ft R 0' El ligl wl iliil lllgil liijl HH I i 212 zei '.-i' '-..,i, zyy - 1 -2-l L .L,,, ,,1,,LL, .,1.,L , L , ,,L., ,L , L, ,L L EQ N E 635' 5? S554 F53 as E i 55' PTT' Fun HISTORY OF MILITARY ART The History of Military Art is essentially a firstie course. To begin, West Point is the only place one can obtain the books for this course and the books take up the most space and the most money as compared to any other course at West Point. The students or firsties learn how to fight battles with spears as the course inthe beginning analyzes Alexander the Great and others from the early times. lt proceeds from battle to battle, war to war with firsties judging commanders' moves. The monotony is broken by flicks on television or by war games played by the firsties. With the firstclassmen analyzing the generals, this course could help provide West Point with another General MacArthur. QW. . , f , , .,, ' 3' ' ' -' . . f f- fa ff! R -el if ff- EDMUNDO MOISES COLCHADO C-2 "His name is Edmundo Colchado, He is a rabble rouser." Ed's presence was felt by all of us, espe- cially our feet. The only cadet who knew the news before it happened. He set his goals high and this enthusiasm carried over to his spirit in everything he did, a friend to all. Rabble Rouser 3, 2, lg Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, CPRC 3, 25 Catholic Chapel Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 7,' Gourmet Group 1. 1 fp sEneEANT ROBERT WILLIAM COLIE D-2 Cool's was the "Bemidji Super-star," the D-2 stud, and the friend of everyone. His athletic ability gave the football team and D-2 intramurals a defi- nite advantage. Though he appeared quiet and reserved, his quick wit brought laughter to all. Football 4, 3, 2,' Pointer Rep 4, gg 3, Fine Arts Forum 4. FX SERGEANT 'if SCOTT THOMAS COLLIER D-3 We'II always remember pooh bear with a smile on his face, a guitar in his hand, and his name on a trip section. He was always partial to Texas sweet- hearts, but remained the tree spirit of D-3 till the end. Lacrosse 4, Glee Club 3, 2, ig 5 Headliners 3, 2, 7. cAPTAiN Tea' W., y LOVE COLLINS Ci-3 Another step towards success, always knowing his goals are at the top. Never half stepping, never turning around, knowing success until it's found, Success is yours Love. You deserve all and more . . someday. . .you'llshowthe world. Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, ig Contemporary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 7, Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2. 1, Fourth Class Glee Club 4, Protestant Chapel Choir 4,' gag Baptist Student Union 2. T11 , SERGEANT V FRANCIS DAILEY COLLINS E-3 "F.D." came to us from the beta's of PSU. He attacked all cadet endeavors with the same alacrity he approached his social life. He found in both, sol- ace, variety, and adventure, but most important the respect and admiration of his friends. Lacrosse 2, Captain 7. A529 CAPTAIN I A JONATHAN WILLIAM COMPTON I-4 This little bruin trampolined his way into l-4 hearts. Whether with capacitors or hearts, he never failed to lend a hand. Philadelphia to first class club he left his mark, and is remembered by these words, "What, me worry!" Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Manager 7, Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2,' Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Glee Club 3, Acolytef Usher 4, - F it G Qu LIEUTENANT i I RICHARD LEROY CONTE H-1 Somewhere in the south of Spain he has a dog in Ohio, who went around the world and ended up in Arkansas, put ten on Tanya to show , . . loved his Econoline van . . . Somewhere down the road . . . Probably the Triangle. Fine Arts Forum 4, Astronomy V" , 4, 3, Electronics Club 2. 6,0W,,n CAPTAIN fr SKIP CGOK A-4 Getting any job done, yet never letting it interfere with having a good time, is Skip's greatest talent. Add to that his exceptional loyalty to friendship, and it is easy to see why he is so highly admired. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, Presi- dent 1, Cycling Club 4, 3, QA Lacrosse 4. fig 1 -1 CAPTAIN ' if WAYNE LEE CONVERSE E-2 To those concerned in his company, Wayne can be remembered as the "Good Humor Man." Always ready with a smile, no problem was too big that he wouldn't lend an ear. The future is his. Protestant Sunday School 4, Cadet Band 3, Theater Sup- port Group 3, 2, 7, Acting gk Ay Troupe 3, 2, 7, SCUSA 4. X 1 . Q SERGEANT V MARK CHARLES COOMER G-3 For someone who gave his stereo and keys away, Boomer still had the Dean fooled. But when pressed to finish Nuke at coffee call or the goat trail he always made the last 20 yards. It's just another hill but he made it. CPRC 3, 2, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Chinese Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, Goat- Engineers Football, "'h1A,,M CAPTAIN of JOSEPH R. COOK JR, is having this thing writ- ten because it has to be. What can I say. Anything that could be said would only detract from the whole business. SERGEANT pf D-2 ff? fa 425 426 CLIFFORD FITZ-HENRY CORNELL I-3 Buddy is undoubtedly the hardest partying cadet to ever hit the West Point area. But he did take the time to do some heavy cranking in English and the Social Science courses, In time of need, you would not want to know anyone else. Portuguese Club 4, 3,' Music Q Seminar3, 2. CAPTAIN 5 O Q7 JAMES EDWARD covsnr e-2 Untarnished and unpolished, he went 'round the world with a shower curtain, and a little Honda, Clank, Big Borton, the Van, and Boobie Baby. Good friend and good running partner, he does it all with style. Rugby 1,' Ski Club, Catholic Chapel Choir 4g Russian Club 2, 1. 0 0 x SERGEANT 0- LEE BENNETT CORNEY A-3 "Fantasticg" a description he is apt to apply to everything, is perfect for the man himself. Corn became known for his crazy study hours and his mishaps on a bicycle. The creator of "Nega-poop" succeeded in getting it all together. Cycling Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, Cycling Team 3, 2, 1, Fenc- ing Team 4,' Jewish Chapel U Choir 4, 35 Computer Forum 4, U we-1 3,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. SERGEANT Y 1' if ROBERT LLOYD COXE H-2 From the gates of Ft. Belvoir to the gates of the Point came Bob with a quick smile and a flair for activities, of any kind. The Happy Company will greatly miss its party rep and a sincere friend. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Gymnastics 4,' The POINTER 4, 35 Gourmet Group 15 Cycling Club 3,' Sailing Team 3, 2, 1,' French Club 4, 3g CPRC 3, SEHGEANT X0- ERIC JAMES COULTER C-1 From Miami can "Snowflake," Florida's Public Relations man to West Point. Never at a loss for words, Eric quickly established himself as a premier storyteller, expert swimmer, and skillful skier. A warm friend and an avid girl watcher, he hopes to one day practice medicine - so stay healthy. Water Polo Team 4, 3, 2,' Scuba 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ring and Crest Commit- tee 4, 3, 2, 1, Swimming 4. 0 0 SERGEANT 03 WAYNE TERRI CRAFTON E-2 The Super Brother from the Bay Area who brought his jovial self here to become one of West Points resident experts on African Affairs - this was the only area of academia he excelled in. His hallmark: Partying and concern tor others. Football 4, 3, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Crossroads Africa 1,' German Club 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2g SCUSA 1,' Scuba Club 3, 2, 15 Gospel Choir 1. f U - IIE-nit I . SERGEANT STEPHEN JOHN CRAIG B-4 Steve came here with one eye for fast cars and beautiful women, and thinking about someone he left. His loyalty and courage to stand up for what he believes are his trademarks. The "Vegas Boy" will not easily be forgotten. CCSJ Karate Team 2, 1,' CCSQ W Football 4, 3, Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, 1, German club 3, 2, ski club ,e , 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 4, 3, stare s f' :ff 4 I,i I Kllwjjhx 23f'? Rep. 2, 1,' Sports Car Club 1,' Scuba 2, 1. 3: 1, ,, .- uEuTENANr I I T DARRELL EVINS CRAWFORD I-2 "Crawdaddy" was the perennial Lieutenant fun. His limitless energy and dedicated friendship are his trademarks, from the coed camping trips to the bas- ketball courts. His persistent determination to do his job well was what we most admire and respect about him. Rugby 2, 1 g Parachute Team 4, 3, Prot. Chapel Choir 4,' Out- doorsman's Club 4, 3, Audio ga Club 1. Y- A, LIEUTENANT KV WILLIAM CARLTON CREIGHTON II C-3 Bill came here after spending "rat" year at VMI. Rhinestone, as his friends call him because of his marcho western style has been like most of all the good times to be had here at the Point. His zest for life is an experience for all. Prot Chapel Choir 4, 3, Squash 4,' Riding Team 3, 2,' Tennis 45 Judo 2, Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Outdoor gtg Sportsman Club 1. tsl , Q LIEUTENANT V JAMES RALPH CRITCHLOW B-2 Critch came to Woops to evade the draft found he liked the place and stayed. With his banjo in one hand and a pecan pie in the other he made the ideal roommate and friend. FCA 3, 2, 1,' OCF 3, 2, 1g Christian Coffee House 2, 1, cnape-1cn0fr4, 3, 2, 1. 'sq 1 iz LIEUTENANT 'if WARREN G. H. A. CRECY JR. H-2 Known as the kid, Crecy, Major and the Bro from the Bay Area, Warren was always there when needed, especially with regards to slide shows. A true Bro, he will always be remembered for his wine, women, and . . . Disco! Contemporary Affairs Semi- nary 4, 3, 2, 1,' Behavorial Sci- ences Club 4, 3, 2, Custodian 1,' 150 FB 2,' Goat-Engineer Football, Dialectic Society 4, 3, X 2, 1 ,- Rabble Rousers 4. X SERGEANT V DANIEL KEVIN CROAK Dan's superb agility and short stories made him the first "PW" in C-2. When not stuffing himself after "Batts Rise," Creaker was showing his con- cern for others - especially H. Ross Perot! We won't forget Dan or he's just too good of a ' nd C-2 frie . Behavioral Science Club 3,' N Social Action Group CIC 2, 1 . X LIEUTENANT if 4 4 iw . F' i E El H ME llwll llmll llwll llwl ll lf lllrill wl Pimr sicixis -E Fall means football season it which brings people out to supporttheirteams. Firsties can remember their only Navy victory as plebes which was also their only winning sea- son. Spirited cadets were E found making posters from their bed sheets and running around in the middle of the .Ji E night at rallies. Beat the Hell g out of Navy. l' E' 2 i VERNON B. CROOKER D-2 When l'm up late and struggling to finish a paper, when l'm running that last two miles and it seems to take forever, when l'm sitting confinement and with- out a friend - I think of Vern. He's quite a leader. He's quite a friend. - WP Basketball 4, 3, 2, 7,' Beha- vforaiscfence Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Q -y 50 CAPTAIN fg, ROBERT GLENN CROSBY II O-4 Glenn "Bear" Crosby came to West Point pack- ing a pistol. Bear's last gunfight got him on the All- American team. The Lord finally brought Bear his Mercedes Benz. He is not a bad guy considering he is a stubby-tailed sugar bear. Pistol 4, 3, 2, Captain 7, Sun- N by day School Teacher 4, 3, 2. X' " -A X CAPTAIN i i l FRANK ALEN CROSHAL E-2 Cromagnon stepped from the bogs of prehistoria into the bogs of West Point. His wit made Bob Hope look like Kissinger. He was destined to become one of West Points greatest as he is destined to become one ofthe Army's greatest. 150 lb. Football 4,' Wrestling 4, 3, Scuba Club 3, 2, 75 Acad- x emy Exchange Program 2. fx, I 'z CAPTAIN ' if I I I DAVID GEORGE CROUCH D-I Crouch-man has tried to keep a low profile but we found that to be impossible with a heart that big, He was always there to share our sorrows and our joys, and it was his friendship which brought us through the storm. 150 lb. Football 4, Rugby 4, French Club 3' Handball 2 1' CPRC3,2, ' ' ' -1,49 sEneEANT 1 .JOI-IN LEWIS CROWN F-1 lt a flamer was determined to get the most out of woops it was Johnny C. Airborne. J. C. came from the marines to make his home in central area for two years until he found the gal from Conn. Riding Club 3, 2, Scuba Club R 3, 2, 1, Orienteering 1. Q 'U SERGEANT A -Q JOSE ANTONIO CUELLAR E-4 Jose came in with long hair and a beard and leaves in the same inimitable style in his Porsche. He took his stripes the way he took his slugs, with aplomb. Goodbye Snutfy's and Le-Gallerie. He'll succeed in all. Vice Chairman Honor Commit- tee 2, 1, l-lOWlTZER 2, Scuba 1, Karate 4, Chinese Club 4, The POINTER 4, 3, Skiing Club 2. CAPTAIN JOHN ROSWELL CUIVIMINGS F-3 A yankee from New England Johns big love was the mountains of his native region. For him a simple philosophy: learn from yesterday, live for today, hope for tomorrow. Peace be with you always. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, Chairman Weapons Commit- tee 1, Marathon 3, 2, Engineer- ingForum2, 1,0CF3,2, 1. T4Y,W 'I' 4 LIEUTENANT xl TED ARCHER CROZIER D-3 Cromaw is just too mean for the people. No one has completely baffled the academic department as this wiry man of steel twiry anywayj. Croman's final year reveals him in his true inner self, being the Plato of LJSMA. Baseball 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts eylforum 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Music Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1. I iz CAPTAIN xl ! RAND JAMES CUTHBERTSON E-3 Easy going and reliable, Randy managed to sur- vive his four year sentence without a scratch. Week- ends and extracurricular trips helped, and the job still got done. l-le'll always be around to talk about the "Old Corps" over a few brews. Lacrosse 4, 3, Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Language Club 4, 3, 2, Rugby Club 3, Goat Engineer Foot- Av- ball. , wi ' SERGEANT 4- 429 430 CALVIN BLAKE DALEY F-2 Cal was the resident expert in partying and was always ready to prove it. With his interest in the great outdoors and those Colorado mountains, Cal will always be remembered for his unique personal- ity and great friendship. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1. NX LIEUTENANT 'gy CURTIS RANDALL DANGERFIELD H-2 Mr. D - probably one of West Point's best disco D.J.'s being the only man capable ot spinning records and hustling at the same time. If around sports, good tomes, or just plain hard partying, you know you're in the Danger-Area. French Club 4, 3, 2, 750 FB 4,' Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Beha- vioral Science Club 3, 2. SERGEANT ROBERT THOMAS DALTON G-1 If he wasn't running, he was boxing. If not boxing he was studying. lf not studying, he was shining shoes. Bob loved pain. Known in dives from Hawaii to Africa, he always came home to Snuffy's. Bob loved life. Marathon Team 4, 3, 2, Cross Country 35 Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 2, 1,' Scuba Club 3, 2, lg Ski Club 3, 2, Q S Architecture Seminar 3. x Q5 LIEUTENANT I A BRUCE JAMES DANIECKI F-3 The only thing bigger than Bruce's appetite is his strong desire to do well in all he attempts. He has a rendezvous with success regardless of the road he takes. A stract trooper and true friend. Football 4, 3, Lacrosse 4,- Dia- M lectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1. I ' g CAPTAIN LARRY DANIELSHEN F-3 Quiet and dependable although always serious, Larry never failed to take the time to talk or laugh to a friend in need. His experience and maturity were an example to all those who have known him. Larry mastered the Army before he arrived at West Point, and he will have no trouble now. Skydiving Team 4,' Cycling Club 3, 2, Karate Club 3, L O gf SERGEANT STEVEN SCOTT DANIEL H-2 Fanny-Sundance: God of Happiness, God of Love - A nobody's somebody - l'll be a rover- party, party, party! - Boogie on down! - Bumpin' on Sunset - What it is, is what it is, cause what it isn't, is why! - lt's a trip! Basketball 4, Lacrosse 4,' Flugbyl. SERGEANT 0 Q 10. I I I MARK DAVID DANIELS I-2 Mark entered West Point not as an end in itself, but as a means to an end. Talent and dedication will carry him far. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1,' Mountai- neering Club 4, 3, Custodian 2, 7, Military Affairs Club 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsmen's Club 2, ax Scuba Club 2, Geology Club 4. iw , rl SERGEANT V JEFFREY WARREN DAVIS B-2 Hailing from the swamps of Joisey, the Westfield giant was one of B-2's finest. Whether leading the firsties to another football victory or losing numer- ous bets, Jeff's greatest gift to us was his personal- ity and, above all his friendship. 150 FB 4, 3, Catholic Acolyle 1,' FCA 2, 1,' Scuba Club 7. SERGEANT ' I U. DANNY MAC DAVIS G-4 Dan came from the hills of Arkansas with his cow- boy hat and jeans. Leading the Guppies and Corps in scholastics during his entire stay at West Point, he nevertheless found time for his other interests - 'JAMES DARON A-1 paddleball, country music, and Florida. Ring and Crest Committee 4, E . , y 7.20 3, 2, 1, scusA 3, 2, CPRC 2. 'r o - Q " X SERGEANT Y 0- CAPTAIN 'Q MICHAEL HIGI-IT DAVIS H-4 "Meathead" came to Woops from Georgia with his sights set for success. Although his heart was often somewhere else, he never forgot what his goals were and always had the time to show his southern friendship to all in H-4. Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 7,' Rabble Rousers 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, Presl- dent 2, Fi 9 SERGEANT RICHARD ERIC DEAN 4 D-1 Whether it be oriental girls or his friends, Deano's love has captured all our hearts. The future holds only sunshine for him and fond memories for those who have known him. May others have the chance to know and love Deano. Chinese Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' CPRC 3, 2, 1,' Debate and Forum Council 4, Tennis 4. Q Q cAPTAiN 3 fa 535 'YV 4 I JOHN STEFAN DEARING H-2 J, D. did it, he escaped the grasp of the French Dept. Even though most of his time was taken up playing the tenth game, he always found time to give someone a helping hand. His pleasant smile and dedication to duty will always be remembered. Without a doubt Jack will make a great contribution to the officer corps. Football 3, 2, 7,' Track 2, 7, French Club 4, 3, 2, 7 5 Dialec- Qs tic Society 4, 3, -fi 1 UEUTENANT Tlx TIMOTHY RICHARD DECKER A-3 Tim was a master of many diversified talents - a madman with a pistol fdeadly if he turned sidewaysj, a top performer in academics, and always ready with that needed cup of coffee. ln truth, though, he was a gung-ho example for us all. Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 7,' Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Scuba 4, 3, 2, 7 ,- Outdoor Sportsman 4, 3, 2, 7, Fine Arts Forum 4,' Military Q I U Affairs 2, 7. A X SERGEANT AQ TODD RICHARD DECKER B-3 The number of Deck's demerits was only exceeded by his number of hours in the rack. BUGLE NOTES 3, 2, 1,- Riding Club 3, 2. as fp SERGEANT TQ, ,,.., x GST DAVID BONTECOU DEETER C-3 Law ot Conservation of Energy was Bontecou's creed, never letting academics interrupt a poem. Whether late night or reville, he argued at the drop of a B-plate. When the job gets tough and needs doing, Deets will be there. Soccer 4, 2,' Poetry Seminar 4, Qs 3, 2, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 7. -R1 , 'Z SERGEANT ' if MICHAEL JOHN DELAREDE B-4 Deladude had it harder than most of us. He had to put up with commuter traffic for four years. Never has so much been wasted on so little for so short a time. Sleeper, drinker, barber, but most, a friend. Rugby 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum Q 4,' Spanish Club 4. SERGEANT M Q ..- .u,E rw iQ? lwl liwl ltil llil ltrill lmll lMl lllEQl lltit'l lElHl ' Q5 V P if 1. f Lf, E E, Q ? if Q Q if 9 if ss SPORTS CAR BUFFS FIND SPEED, POWER Every year starting with "Mobilization day" West advantages come the problems of performing 4 Point is beseiged by automobiles. Among the maintenance and finding parts forthese autos.A 4 masses of cars, can be found, domestic family sport car owner must be prepared to perform KS cars, foreign cars, compact cars and the ever continuous maintenance to keep his shiny present sports car. After three and a half years machine purring like a sleek leopard. However, of toil, a sport car is a just reward for any sane to the real sports car buff this is only part of the mortal. Sleek, shiny, and fast they give the firstie pleasure of owning a sports car. To all those a sense of power, virility, and expression of free- concerned - Happy Driving. t E dom and rebellion. However with these great ee ii ssc E if EI i T , ' ' ' fi . , . 5 ffl l' W "" iiw f ' . if ' il ,,,, ., ll "T h " F"T r V'-'i, ' T' mvr ' wil fm P i A A 434 I GARY DELLAROCCO D-3 lf you wanted to tell jokes or organize a Goat poop session, you could depend on Gary to be in the thick of it. The combination of Gary's true friendship, his great Track talents, and his unending search for the self will keep him in our memories for- ever. Track 4, 3, 2, 1. ffgib SERGEANT fa, MICHAEL PETER DEIVIARCO E-1 The Fonz came out of Cleveland to West Point humming Raspberrie songs all the way. Mike will always be remembered for his deep friendship with the boys and his exploits with the girls. He is a man that is not easily forgotten. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Baseball I Manager 4, 3, 2, ciaac 1, car- Q dinal Newman 7. 0 CAPTAIN I 0' MARK RICHARD DEPUE B-2 Never at a loss for a remark about a movie, Dippy was never at a loss for movie books either. Our resi- dent history and movie hive could be called upon for help anytime we needed it. Film Seminar 3, 2, CIC 1,- CPRC 7. Q 4, W9 SERGEANT 5 30" HUGH MICHAEL DENNY E-3 "Huge" came to 'lWoops" from the tall timbers of Washington. l-le soon developed a desire for the finer things in life. Together with his cohortsg Joe, Earl, and Dennis, he strove to be a free spirit and to follow a different drummer. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 7,' Dialectic Society 3, 2, Gs K , ij 1, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1. if Q ,- LIEUTENANT ,Q STEVEN WAYNE DICKERSON F-3 The "Deke" didn't always get to class on time, but he never missed a coffee call. Steve wasn't always "into" the system, but he was "into" people and that's what counts. A true friend none of the zoo will forget. Chapel Choir 4, French Club 4, 35 Ski Club 3, 2, 7, Scuba 7, X WKDT4. 3. uEurENANr If 0" DAVID LOUIS DICKEY G-3 To us Dave is one of the luckiest guys in the world. We all enviedthe love and happiness he found. But he will always be better remembered as the "Bagman" among our inner circles. Goat-Engineer Football 2, 'New ff, , qt LIEUTENANT Q, STEVE EDWARD DIETRICH H-3 Were the Civil War still raging, l'rn sure his branch would be the Confederate Cavalry, and he and Jeb Stuart would jointly halt Northern aggression. Some remember his books on war, I remember the sincer- ity with which he studies them. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, Pistol Club 2, Fourth Q-X 9 Class Systems Committee 2. F' X SERGEANT Q DAVID LAWRENCE DIEDRICH D-I From the beginning, Dave started out on top and remained there until the end, for what others found difficult, he often found easy. With his personality and sense of humor, he will surely win many friends in a successful career, Scoutmasfers Council 4, Glee U W, " Club 4, Engineering Forum 2. 050 f l CAPTAIN L '- e. . ALAN C. DINGFELDER F-1 Hey Bud! Never have we seen a man who could down the brew like "Ding" A hardnosed rugger when off the injured list, "Ding" will always hold a honorary spot at Snuffey's. Definitely a man to count on when the chips are down, Flugby4, 3, 2, 7. CAPTAIN 4,Q .NP leg! JAMES GEORGE DIEHL C-4 Big Jim, the redhead treadhead reigned supreme on the mat and in the ring. Spending more time helping others, he managed to keep his stars. His boldness and enthusiasm assure him of success as he wedges his way ahead. Scoutmasters Council 3, 2, Vice-President 7, Goat-Engi- N neer Football 2g CPRC 3, X' - 4 SERGEANT A 4 436 MICHAIL LEWIS DIXON E-4 Mike came from Memphis, Tennessee and imme- diately got cold. But he soon warmed himself and others too, The endless hours spent helping others meant sacrifices for Mike but they were gladly accepted. His empathy with others makes him a leader. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 7,' Behavioral Sciences Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 7, Cadet Pub- Q lic Relations Council 3, 2, 7. T - LIEUTENANT ERIC L. DOANE A-3 "I don't think l'm going unreasonable," to say that Eric was no foreigner to the library or snuffs. As the years "pile on" he'lI be remembered as the one friend who always had time for his friends. We'll all miss him. Wrestling 4, Chapel Choir 4, 3, 1 . X 4 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 2, 1. Q ,xy sEaeEANr NEIL DODRILL SERGEANT LEONARD EUGENE DONAHOO F-4 If you want to find Len on a Saturday night check the First Class Club. When it came to throwing his weight around he was handy with the hammer. His physical strength was matched only by his loyalty to West Point. Track 4, 3, 2,' Football 1,' Cadet Acting Troupe 1,' Chapel Choir 2, Acolytes 1,' Dialectic Society 'sw J 4, 3. SERGEANT Q JEFFRY EDWARD DORNEY G-4 Jeff's quiet perseverance, diligent toil, and self- less leadership are enduring qualifies of character endearing him to all who know him. Yogi hails from the All-American city and he is surely an All-Ameri- can man. Glee Club 4, CPRC 2, 1,' Scoutmasfers Council 4, 3,- Custodian 2, 1,' Goat-Engineer N Football 2. T X ' CAPTAIN JAMES MICHAEL DONIVAN E-2 Alabama's "Big Jim" rolled into West Point with a southern smile and a football player's body. Though time and again injuries took him down, guts and pride brought him back. He was a winner among champions. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Sport Para- chute 4,' Engineering Forum 4, N 3, 2, 1gFCA4, 3, 2, 1. X CAPTAIN 'V ...FZ-N 67 T DANIEL JOSEPH DOWLING D-2 Dan has a truly good mind for financial matters . . . he was buying coins or making money on stocks. His intellectual talents as well as his gourmet table manners won him a place of esteem in the ranks of Delta Two. Military Affairs 4, 3,' German Club 4, 3, 2, Engineering Forum3, 2, 1. I SERGEANT RICHARD DUNCAN M. DOWNIE G-2 Sweet talking ladies' man. "Don't worry Wolfie, they'll be late anyway." The doggie with the Che- shire smile. Never pass up a party, never let down a friend. Chicks, language trips, chicks, Thanksgiv- ing, chicks, Florida, chicks, Prometheus Bound, chicks, graduation, chicks. Karate 4, 3, Secretary 2, Cap- tain 1,' Hop Committee 4, 3, 2,' Ski Patrol 2, 1 ,' Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' German Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' SCUSA1. XX LIEUTENANT Q, 7 4 ALBERT A. DBEWKE E-3 Drewkes happily wisked his way thru four years at the rock, never letting life's little "busy signals" get him down. When a phone was around, he could always be found, but we were dead out of luck 'cause he'd never hang up. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1,' American Culture Seminar 3,' Fine Arts Forum 3,' French club 4, 3, cpnc 3, scuba club 1 1. O Q LIEUTENANT JOSEPH STANLEY DBELLING B-4 Four years of Army green hasn't swayed Joe from his goal ot Air Force blue in June. An individual all the way, stubborn, but give him a task and he'll give you results. Always a loyal friend. Aero Astro Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2,' HOWITZER 4, 3, Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, Sail- ing Club 2, 1,' Scoutmasters Council 2, 1. 0 . LIEUTENANT Z6 MICHAEL J. DRISCOLL I-1 Unable to get to sea, Mike opted for the Army. Hard chargin' in academics and on the squash courts lelt just enough time to satisfy OD. Yet, we'll best remember "Old Man Easy" ridin' on the road to sunshine. Bruhahal French Club 3, 2, Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2,' Com- puter Forum 2. LIEUTENANT 9 0 U. ROBIN JOSEPH DBESCHEB H-1 From sunny Southern Cal to the gray walls of West Point, Rob is a bright spot in our lives. Always willing to lend a hand when needed, he is and always will be, a true triend to us all. Squash 4, 3,' Tennis 4,' Astron- omy Club 4, 3, 2. 0 LIEUTENANT 07 STANLEY DBWAL A-4 Dreaming of a sunny beach, weekends in the Garden State and pumping iron to country music brought a quick end to four years. Top was a believer in the philosophy: "lf you've got an appetite for life, stay hungry." Scuba Club 2, 1. O Q LIEUTENANT JOSEPH ANTHONY DUBYEL F-1 Tuna swam to Woops from Connecticut, via the Hudson River. Joe acquired his Ranger Tab after being seen low-crawling from Rugby parties. A man of high character and good repute, this friend has only the best waiting for him. Rugby Club 4, 3, Administra- tion Secretary 2, Custodian 1,' Rabble Ftousers 3, 2, Spanish N Club 3, 2. N , CAPTAIN EQ JAMES MARK DULONG H-2 Mark shared his time at West Point with Montclair, N.J., which was every weekend. But while he was ready to help anybody, anytime, any where. He is friend to us all, even if he does talk funny. Lacrosse Manager 4,' Drama seminar 3, 2, French Club 3, 2. SERGEANT it 290. JIM DUMOLT H-3 Old "J. D." added zest to lite in H-3, even when in defilade under his green girl. Academically an engi- neer and company stereo expert, he ensured every- one had "good music" throughout the company area. J. D., a good man and good friend. Ski 2, 1, Scuba 2, 1,1-lop Com- " Ju.. " mittee 4, 3, 2, 1. , ., 920 T CAPTAIN LUTHER DUNN I-2 Heartbreaker. Years from now women will still stop and ask themselves, "Who was this man called Dunn?" Master ot the pullout, B.S., and of course THE STREAK. Yet always a friend ot in time of need ortrouble. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- French Club 3g Film Seminar 3, 2,' Mountaineering Club 2. ' fp sERcEANT 50- 439 GREG DYSON C-1 Hailing from the "wall" ot Wharton, Piggy deserves a "gold" star for coasting through making it from season to season only to get hit by stripes late in the year. ln between pumping lead, throwing apples, and hunting and fishing, Peggy has made many friends. His warm smile and chubby little chuckle has won the hearts of many including the young lass from Rockaway. Foorbam, 3, 2, 1. 1 CAPTAIN U X DAVID EACHUS I-3 SERGEANT M D Z6 KIP C. EDWARDS B-4 Kip came to our Rockbound Highland Home from illinois with Sally following close behind, He spent tour years here doing the best he knew how. Yet once the weekend rolled around he was one of the first to enjoy the human side of lite. Tennis 4, Goat Engineer Foot- ball 2g Aero Astro Club 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, Pres. 1,' CPRC 3, My ' 2, 15 German Club 4. ff., LIEUTENANT 5 : GARY EASOM D-1 EAS came to West Point from the sunshine state. His love for the open road will never cease as will his desire to "ride-." We wish him success for the future. Q ' CAPTAIN 03 WILLIAM E. EICHINGER E-2 Ike came to E-2 with stars in his eyes. The Supt told him he could wear them on his collar. The Wiz- ard always was relaxed - racking, reading physics, nuke, or Conan. A true E-2 Dog we'll all be proud to say we knew once he's become infamous. Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, President 1, Math Forum 4, 3, N French Club 4, 35 Behavioral fe-- Science 4, 3, 2, We SERGEANT 1 ' STEVE EISENHART A-3 SERGEANT A' RICHARD LYNN ELAM F-1 Rich, a real scholar, who never let academics get in the way of his education. He always enjoyed a good time, and was responsible for most of the ones we had. New Mexico can be proud that he's in Texas. Lacrosse 4, Goat-Engineer Footbal!2g Iraq Exchange 2, 1. , Q LIEUTENANT if ge X X0. ARCHIE ELAM E-1 Arch is one of those very conscientious and hard working people who have made this place what it is. A great friend and individual, it isn't hard to see why he is such a ladies' man. Now that he has his treads - Watch Out! Fencing 4, 3, 2, 7, Karate Club 6,5 6, 3. SERGEANT MARC C. ELGAWAY G-1 Out ot the hills of Pennsylvania came the Hippie on his bike to find out what West Point was all about. Our roving revenue retailer was never at a loss for words or girls. The scholar athlete led us to many pranks. Skiing Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 0,0 SERGEANT '9 EDWARD A. EVANS H-1 Easy, smooth, suave, sophisticated, with a taste for wine, women and song but can't sing a note and two out of three is tangent. Wherever there's a party, Easy will be leading the way, CFollow Me lnfantryj. Famous for his good natured ways and perennial smile, we'll tollow him. M Nl . 'Q SERGEANT Q, "'7 CHARLES E. EVEFEETT G-2 "Fiocko" was never afraid or at a loss for words to either cadet grey or officer green. A sharp mind, quick wit, sense of humor, and easy-going manner yvill serve him well in his endeavor to reach "the op." GERALD C. EVEFZSMEYEFZ H-2 Gerry certainly earned his way through West Point. The happy company is grateful 'to him for the history poop. A fun loving person, he will always be affectionately known to us as Geeze. His love for the artillery is only surpassed by his love for Donna. Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1,' Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, Woe President 1. if SERGEANT QV X P... If I V i i f .,- Fw- in in El ell lll ll ll llwlg lgl itil 5 Si 2 -,I i is E it Q Q Q F Q F - Q CHAIN OF COMMAND Qi Running a company, battalion, regiment, or brigade, requires 7+ people giving up time to control others in a uniform matter. Passing orders up and dovvn the chain of command, first classmen are the people that hold the corps of cadets , wg together. Not only do the firsties command units but they also run the staffs of other areas, such as supply, operation and athletics. The first Captain does not run the corps by himself, but he is aided by his classmates all the way down to platoon leader and platoon sergeant. Yes, West Point does enable a E cadet to develop some leadership traits and it is never more present than firstclass year. i 32 .,, i " " j, . .... - ...M , A - also ,ii .... fwi A A' ffie. iii? i.fif?3.iM.i ilE?lZi iiMl iEl lE?.l CARLOS A. FALCON I-1 Always endeavoring to beat the system, Carlos finally made it big. By donning Air Force blue he ful- filled a life long goal of becoming a zoomie and beating the 60m game. His unique wit and persona- ble charm will be a great loss to all that knew him as well as the Army. Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, Q 2, 1, Dialecfic Society 4, 3, 2. X- , LIEUTENANT 'V TIMOTHY C. FELT D-4 Many qualities come to mind when one thinks of friendship. Trust is one of those qualities which allow friendships to endure. lt is this quality which has exemplified our relationship with Tim. A friend- ship that will not weather with the year. Foorbaii 4, 3, 2, 1. fi A LIEUTENANT fo 4 ' GEORGE FALKENSTEIN C-4 SERGEANT JAMES R. FELTY D-3 Felt-tip, and exchange student to Stroudsburg, while keeping the O-Club out of the red, never lost his perspective on food and sleep. LIEUTENANT o X XM. ROBERT P. FAROUHAR C-3 What can be said about a guy this genuine. Ev- eryone who has ever met him has met the cham- pion of kindness. All the truly great men are dead and rumor has it that Bob is feeling ill. His friendship will continue to burn deep within each of us. Cross Country 4, Golf4, 3,- Dialecfic 4, 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Marathon Club 2, is CAPTAIN 4 X4-U. JOSE A. FERNANDEZ E-3 Big Joe was a member of the team whose stub- borness finally yielded to the table, the bar and the rack. Even the freshmen will remember him as their friendly E-3 Dragon. Astronomy Club 2g Ski Club 4, 3, 2,' Behavioral Science Club 2, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, LIEUTENANT R14 44 DANIEL JOSEPH FERRARI B-2 Mr. D, the Iron Man. Wedge was a man of tower- ing physical and intellectual power. Yet women swooned at his charm and he was every man's brother. Parties were his life, friendship his soul. Football 4, 3, Rugby 2, 1, Por- N Q tuguese Club 4, 3. ' ' SERGEANT STEVEN FERNAND FINDER C-3 Steve was a dear friend to us all. The guitar-play- ing Frenchman from Texas avoided study, but always pulled it out in the end. Always around to help, he disappeared on weekends. He and his Gor- dini will surely go far. Archaeology Seminar, CIC 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Cycling Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 4, Engineering Seminar 3, 2, SCUSA 4, 3, 2. SERGEANT CL A5'0s GARY FIELDS G-3 Be for real young man, be for real. "Tho dreams and tomorrows and memories, all have their appeal, you must deal with realities . . young man, be for real." . and be for real Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 2, 1 , Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Gym- nastics 4, 3, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, 3, Hop Bands 3, 2, 1, Gospel Choir 2, 1, Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4. be X . 'fx 'I SERGEANT sf MICHAEL LELAND FINDLAY G-4 Always trying to be one of the boys, Mike's big- gest heartbreak was getting stars. The king of the road in his JENSEN-HEALY, he proved he wasas good at tearing up the road as he was at charming girls. 150 FB 2, 1, Ski Team 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, CIC 1, Cycling Qxgg Club 4, 3, 2, 1. T' - I SERGEANT V MILTON GREGORY FIELDS C-2 The "boy" from Carolina had a joke for every occasion, many of which were ethnical - so many, in tact, that even the TD became interested. They made him see the light - he no longer cares. His motto remains . . . Duty, Honor, Dixie. German Club 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 1, Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2, Bridge Club 3. F1 1 Q, SERGEANT V DAVID MICHAEL FINKELSTEIN H-4 When someone figures out where Nock Kopacek ends and Fink starts, we will understand Dave. We hope that day never comes or we might all be deprived of his wit, wisdom, and friendship. ls the world really ready for him? Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, President 7, Chinese Club 4, 3, scusA 2, Riding Club 2, 1,- Drama Seminar 4, 3, The POINTER 1. SERGEANT ROBERT ERNEST FINLAY A-1 Being of unquestionable Honor, and an iron will, he set his goals at a level most men can't conceive, yet he will reach them all. "What he meant he said and what he said he lived and was willing to die to prove it." Honor Representative 2, 1. TRN. 1 fa SERGEANT if JOSEPH FLOYD F-2 Joe came to us from far away Newburgh and from the very beginning showed his expertise in raquet sports, being easy, and having a variety of women on hand to all times. He will always be remembered as a supercool "Bro" to all his Zoo- mates. Tennis 4, 3, 2, Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' ,K Behavioral Science 4, 3, 2, 1. 'Sw , Q LIEUTENANT V JAMES EDWARD FLETCHER G-3 Fletch, was a master of coping with the world around him, Popcorn Monday, toasted cheese Tuesday and watermellons everyday of the week made anyday spent with Fletch a lasting pleasure. Track 4, French Club 4, 3, 2, 75 Music Seminar 3, 2, 1,' Scuba Club 35 Sailing Team 4, 2, 1,' WKDT 1 ,' Math Forum 3. LIEUTENANT X0- EDWARD LOWRY FLINN I-2 Leaving warm Arizona for the frozen north, Ed found warmth in his "green girl." Even though spending his free time in the rack, he still excelled in everything he attempted. Ed provided the example by being a friend for us all. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2,' Pistol Club 4, Dialectic Society 4, 3, Goat-Engineer Football, Honor Representative 2, 1. 6 D X UEUTENANT Soil SAMUEL EDWARD FOGARTY B-1 Fogs, silent much of the time, was always ready to slice with his sly comments. Never one to worry excessively about academics, he spent his time in the pool. Liquids always were one ot his favorites. Swimming 4, 3, 2, Captain 1,- N Water Polo 4, 3. , iz LIEUTENANT 'if STEVE ALLEN FONDACARO C-1 "Fondo" had the ability to work like no other man can. Whether in the classroom, having a few "Brew Dogs," or on the fields of friendly strife, the inspira- tion he proves is insurmountable. Sport Parachute Club 3, 2, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club 3, 2, 1,' Mountaineering Club 3, Outdoor Sportsman's ,X Club 1. is SERGEANT V A4 446 TERENCE FONG H-3 Terry spent his 4 years at West Point camera in tow, capturing memories that would have faded oth- erwise. Our memory of Terry will never fade - a warm and dedicated friend who is sure to find hap- piness in the Army. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 7, Squash 3, lg Chinese Club 2, lg Scuba Club 4, 3: SCUSA 4 3,' HOWITZER 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 4. E S .' 3 sEReEANr A fi WILLIAM GEORGE FOSHAY A-3 "Fosher" came to Woops wearing ski boots look- ing for good powder, Instead he found "reality" and a rockbound highland home. We'll remember "Foosher" for his heck-raising and good times. Infantry is getting a good man so grab your socks. Baseball 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Ski lnstrucfor 2, 1, Ski Patrol 2, QR 1 N . ,li uEurENANr if RICK ALLEN FONTANA G-2 When Flick first brought his Swedish accent to West Point, it seems he never failed to wind up on the flame table, He was persistent, however, and lived through the years of the Big Apple to finally make it. His friendship has been unmatched - a true little big man. Scoutmasfer Council 4, Scuba Club 3, 2,' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, Qs French Club 3. ii , Q uEuTENANT 'Q GREG-G FOUNTAIN E-1 LIEUTENANT sw 1 Q' N v JAY STANTON FOHDICE A-4 Jay came from the Great Northwest with a vitality seldom matched in A-4. Whether running his mara- thons, skiing the slopes, or driving his jeep. Hick is always preceded by his grin and followed by life long friends. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Track 4, Marathon 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 7,' X Ski Patrol 1, Riding Club 3, X5 , Q SERGEANT '51 FREDERICK RIMMER FOWLER H-2 Rimfire is living proof that everything from Texas isn't big. However with a beer in one hand and a girl in the other, he was a giant. The Happy Company is the better for the likes of Rim. Rugby Club 4,' French Club 4, 3,2,1g150FB4. T' f ,Z LIEUTENANT V THOMAS KEVIN FOX I-2 Key, known affectionately as "Farmer" to all, came with an easy-going nature. His amiable per- sonality made him the object of good-spirited fun. Never to be forgotten - rugby and basketball stud - we consider ourselves lucky to have known him. Russian Club 4, 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Rugby Club 2, 1, Th --1.. , CAPTAIN 'lf ROBERT JOHNSTON FRITZ F-1 A stoic from South Jersey, Bob attacked the sys- tem head on, in piecemeal. Winning glory as a Firstie private, Bob will be remembered for "Regula- tions are like ghosts, if you don't believe in them, they don't exist." Cadet Acting Troupe 3, Pro- duction Manager 2, Production ? Manager 2, 1. F? LIEUTENANT JOHN JAMES FOY B-3 While Chris, Skip, and Scotty Bear lamented, home at Hudson High, John Bro, the motley fool, had a bad case of messkit madness leaving on a four year high to Graystone prison, Nevertheless, the brothers will always roll, Turkeyman! Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 5,5 12,1- French Club 3, 2, 7,' Ski Club 4, "lag -if ,wif ' x 3, 2, 7, , 7 I uEuTENANT A if tg.il,.-TF A .inn ll.,, M-W -4 Q FRANCIS XAVIER FUGROLI F-3 Fast Frank has been one of the driving forces behind F-3. He consistently put the track team in high standing. Frank will be missed by F-troop but gratefully accepted as a fine officer in the Army Engineer Corps. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2,' CPRC 3, 2, 7,'750FB4. '- SERGEANT t Kia. ALBERT SHIPMAN FREEMAN, JR. C-3 Skipper came to us full of life with his own philos- ophy of spirit. We grew with him, and he leaves the same, but bigger, stronger, and better able to accomplish the tasks which lie ahead in the future. Our thanks, Skip. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 7 ,' FCA 3, 2, Archeology Semi- nar 4, French Club 3, Goat- U vu. " Engineer Football 2. F li ' SERGEANT 1 KENNETH FUGETT H-2 .40 P' SERGEANT sb. 44 .,,9l""'1"v -XD- THOMAS ARTHUR GABEL H-3 When not engaged in intellectual thought or phil- osophical queries, Gabelski, not one to be outdone, could party with the best. Tom's steadfast friendship will always be a part of our past, present, and future. Ski Club 3, 2,' Aero-Astro 3, 2,' SCUSA 2, 1,' Football 4. Nas. .cl Y xl LUCIANO LINSANGAN GABOY F-4 "Big Lou" came to West Point from the hills of Baguil City CP.M.A.J and tackled M-16's, books, PE, and weekends with confidence. His Motto? Reach for "the Stars" . . .in the Philippine Army. Chinese Club 3, 4,' Karate Club 3, 2. SERGEANT JOHN MCLAUGHLIN GALLAGHER F-4 The "Moose" was always good for a fast game fo hide-and-go-seek with his cookies. The only thing hidden better than his cookies were the broom and dust cloth. The boys will miss him. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT x ROBERT MASUJ IMA GALLO I-3 He came with a full resolve to fulfill his boyhood dream. With the help of God, he met the challenge and emerged from the smoke of the refiner's fire to find the dream of a boy, the achievement ofa man. Latter-Day Saint Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, President 1, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 35 CPRC 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 45 Portu- guese Club 4, 3, 2. SERGEANT 'Vx BRUCE W. GAMSBY A-1 In his search for freedom, he took to the woods rather than to academics. Finally in his hunger for the higher physical endeavor he found mountain- teering to whet his appetite for excitement. Soccer 4, 2,' Hockey 4, 3. xx LIEUTENANT "lf H--.11 . . 2. 7 l lf: g- ww? .4 ,fi fs? , R Y' QV'-w-my ts. . . E 55 E as ft' GOURMET cRouP VVine tasting, carving turkeys, tonduing, making casseroles and barbecuing. are a tevv of the specialties about 40 first classmen learned in Gourmet class. Mrs. Barbara Brown and Mrs. Novotney . i managed the classes that were held during evenings about once a vveek. Bob Coxe and Al Stuhlmeller were ClC's for first and second J Ei ' semester respectively. Classes were held at Mrs. B's place vvhile officers and their wives gave the classes. HI enjoyed eating the V good food after making it," replied Stuhlmeller. Student Greg Mal- 5 4 Ion said, t'The crepes vve made were great, but Mrs. B's hospitality was greater." These firsties have one start on bachelorhood -the f. knovv hovv of cooking. i .ji L. l!l vi J 'p ti 44 450 RONALD CHARLES GARRISON G-4 After a wrong turn in Fresno, Gomer ended up at Woops. His accomplishments have been many - raking leaves on Flirty, mastering the Russian lan- guage, and the realization that Math didn't have to be his only love. Math Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts 4, 3, 21 CPRC 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 0 0 0, ANDREW T. GARAROVICI A-3 "Ando" was almost always ready to try anything and always got caught doing it. Little Bro's quick wit kept us smiling through the long four years. With a sandwich in his hand and Paulette in his arm, he will always be a true and loyal friend. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Co-Captain 1. X . SERGEANT 721 JOHN DONOVAN GARDNER D-1 While others ran blindly, Jack walked purpose- fully toward his goal of graduation, sometimes cyni- cally, but always with sincerity, efficiency and dedi- cation to his friends and the Buckeyes. A privilege to know him as our friend. The new era begins . . . 750 FB 4,4 scusA 3, 2, ning 'Rss , Q and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 7, . X X! JOHN MYRON GEDDES JR. C-2 "Sarge" as "Captain A" won a special place in everyone's heart First Detail, then went into happy retirement. Second only to his sincere friendship, John's SPIRIT will be remembered by all who have associated with him. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Engi- neering Forum 2. 'OBO CAPTAIN ' 00 RALPH EUGENE GEHRKI I-2 Although famous for his ability to breeze through the Mechanics department and his never dying love for the Razorbacks, the "I" will always remember Ralph for his warm friendship and eagerness to help no finer friend could be had. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 7, Drama Seminar 4, 3, Outdoor Sportsmans Club 2, German Club 4, 3, CPRC 2, Fourth fa 1, Class System Committee 2. X, V ., Q SERGEANT ERIC STEPHEN GERENCSER I-4 A man who really knew how to work and how to play, but not necessarily at the right times. He always had an appropriate line for every occasion. Eric will be rewarded for his hard work someday. CPRC 3, Cycling Club 3, 2, Q I Howitzer 2, Sigma Delta Psi 3, X 2, German Club 4. V o Q 0 DOUGLAS A. GENDRON E-1 "All that is necessary for the forces of evil to win the world is for enough good men to do nothing." - Edmund Burke Rifle Team4 3 2 fx X I f I I O X 7 X SERGEANT A A WILLIAM GARY GERST E-2 The Gerstio. Sarge gained immortality with forty winks at Airborne, and the business mind ot Andrew Carnegie. Mary was the question, B was the answer. Bulldog had the quickest stick of the champs. The first E-8 graduated from USMA. Lacrosse 4, Engineering Forum 3, 2, 7, Fine Arts Forum , 4, 3, 2. et? c SERGEANT BRUCE WILLIAM GERTZ C-3 Bruiser has that type of attitude that made him a lot of life long friends. From the hills of Pennsylvania his good nature and fellowship will lead him to a happy and rewarding future. Cycling Club 3, 2, 7, Math Forum 4, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 7, X39 FCA 3, 2, 1, sports car Club 1. LIEUTENANT 0' 4 SCOTT DOUGLAS GILBERT D-3 Sincere, cheerful, opinionated, tacitly talented, donating openly undying generosity, likeable and supportive, Gilgert inculcated little but exemplary results triumphantly, Chess Club 3, 2, Geology Club g. 3 2. . O ' x sEneEANT - CAPTAIN SCOTT D. GILLOGLY E-3 Gillogly came with a variety of talents. His "Nack" for success was not limited to the gridiron, but fol- lowed him to the classroom and the plain. His com- petitive spirit, loyalty, and drive for success assure him all that he pursues, and always with Sal, Football 4, 3, 2, Co-Captain 1, CPRC 3, State Representative 2, Vice-President 1, Indoor Track 4g Riding Club 4, 1,' FCA 2, 1,' Protestant Sunday School Teacher 1, in 0 Dx it KU. ROBERT DAWSON GLOVER F-2 Ft. Dawson - What can I say. St. Ignatius Grad, Rugby President, and Umotocyclista Supremo." Howie's a good buddy and a walking testament to the old saying, "A friend in need is Gloves indeed." A mug in one hand - stud chick in the other that's Cleveland's pride and our friend - that's Bob. HOWITZER 4, 3, Rugby 4, 3, Match Secretary 2, President! N 0 Captain 1. 1' S , f SERGEANT Q BRADLEY DEAN GILLUND F-3 Hailing from North Dakota, Brad earned respect for his ability of being honest and open. Enthusiasm and eagerness being the main characteristics of everything he has undertaken, Brad achieved a uni- que blend ot professionalism and pride at West Point. Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, CIC 1,' Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT -X w NATHAN ANDERSON GODWIN H-3 JOHN L. GOETCHIUS C-4 Nathaniel is the true bluest. Lord lovingest, most laughingest turkey. He'll make you laugh till it hurts, he'll help anyone anytime, anyplace and go bare- foot- LIEUTENANT Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fencing 4,' OCF 2, 1g Out- ,tx ,K doorSportsman's Club 4, 3, 2. Q sw V Q LIEUTENANT if 'lf PAUL EVAN GOLDICH D-4 "Goldy was famous for two things. One was his love of spending money, somebody else's, The other was his love of 38's. He will be remembered by all. Honor Representative 2, 7,- Lacrosse lmgrj 4, 750 FB Cmgrj 4. X O LIEUTENANT RICHARD CRAIG GONDER A-2 Goose scratched his way through West Point. Through four years of calculations he never let go of the most important things in life. A constant inspi- ration to those below average, Duck always had a Tick-Tock, a smoke, or "Coke" Lacrosse 4. t. Q X X s gh., SERGEANT STANLEY WILLIAM GOLIS I-3 West Point was unprepared for "GoIio" who did it all-stars, stripes and the area. Never one to turn down a party, Stan was always ready with an appro- priate word in every situation. His humor and easy going style will enable him to go far. Honor Committee 2, 1, X uEuTENANT A in-50. PETER EDWOOD GOODYEAR I-2 He's a man of many thoughts . . , which only a few know of. He offers friendship to all, and prides himself in a little orange machine that takes him away from these walls to the winding backroads of peace and solitude. German Club 4, 35 Ski Club 2, 75 Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 25 Sports Car Club 1,' Debate Council and Forum 4, 3g The POINTER 7. SERGEANT Q. AQxf'm ELLIS WAYNE GOLSON E-4 From the "Heart of Dixie" he came, a gentleman- soldier, admired by all. Knowing Ellis is knowing you've got a friend. Success for him is a sure thing as his heart is Evergreen, Ala. Dialectic Society 3, 25 Outdoor N ,Q Sportsman 35 Aero-Astro 2. SERGEANT JAMES HENRY GORDON F-4 Jim "Flash" Gordon was always around the high spots at West Point. Looking for the best in the "West" CPointJ, he was never satisfied, He will defi- nitely reach for the sky in his future endeavors. LIEUTENANT ,W ,ja 45 54 JOHN ROBERT GORDON H-2 For Gordo falling in love was as easy as kicking a soccer ball, and tor both he made sure that every- one knew. He will be helpful to all of us at pay time. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1. . X I SERGEANT JAMES REMETH GRAMMAR C-3 Kojak the woman lover made it through Woops by the skin on his head. Good Luck Jim. Glee Club 2, 1. SERGEANT X100 PHILIP ALAN GRAY G-1 Coming from the rolling hills ot Southern Indiana, Phil could always be found with a kind word for underclassmen, shined shoes Con the plebesb, and crystalline love tor his tair one Cand his musiangj. CPRC 3, 2, Operation Officer 15 Car Committee 2, 1,' Mara- thon Team 2, 1,' Protestant Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate Club 4, 3,'SCUSA 2. ' ' i9 V " LIEUTENANT .X A I Q, WNV CHRISTOPHER JOSEPH GRATES F-1 "Bimbo" stomped into woops with a powder putt arm and a knack for having a good time. A true jock, Chris was an avid athletic supporter. The Corps will suffer a loss on 2 June to this great cap- tain. 150 FB 4, 3, 2, 1,' Class Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Car Commit- tee 15 Portuguese Club 4, 3, Rugby Club 3, 1,' CPRC 3. CAPTAIN ' " Q., JOHN EDWARD MARSHALL GRECH H-1 John was an individual who, on all occasions, placed the welfare ot his classmates above his own. One who emulated those standards demanded of the Scarlet Hawks, he is the example that others should model themselves after. Grechamente, we salute you. Cross Country 4,' Indoor Track 4g Rabble Rousers 3,' Custo- dian 2, Woe Chairman Honor Committee 1. CAPTAIN ' ' X GEORHE THOMAS GREENLEE H-4 Georges love of life seemed to generate from his very presence. He was always at hand to play his guitar and sing a song. Never seeming to worry about anything, he was a rational man in an irra- tional environment. Chinese Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 45 Aero Astro' Club 2, Glee Club 1,' Cadet Acting g Troupe 1, X Q SERGEANT Biz MARK E. GRIMES B-4 Always one to help his friends. Mark saw past the illusion to the reality of it all. "The Kid" will always walktree, Class Committee, Team Hand- ball Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Act- ing Troupe 4, 3, 2, 1. uEuTENANT 0 Mb PETER HASTINGS GREENMAN D-3 You can always count on Pete to lend a helping hand - ask any goat! On to medical school with visions ol hawkeye pierce, Known for: being on weekend, rumors, reading paperbacks, sleeping before term ends, and being a free spirit CPD. CPRC 3, 2, President 1, Prot- estant Chapel Choir 3, 2, Ski W, 1 Club3,2, 1. I T gr 010 SERGEANT T RUSSELL A. GRIMM I-'I Skip arrived slightly naive and idealistic, experi- ences awakened him. ln between, Grimmer became an All-East halfback, rugger, and cultivted historical interests. A liverpool rocker and travelin' man at hean he presenfed good memories and anxiously awaited the future. Roscol 750 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1,' X Football 4,' Ffugby2, 1. 7 iz uEuTENANT 'lf BRUCE T. GRIDLEY B-2 Hailing from Gods country, Pa., the Commodore always astonished us with tales ot his arousing weekends. Leaning towards Matty's, Genny-Cream, and country music, Gridder and his Ranchero will be a combination the artillery, and Jack Agway, will find hard to beat. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' Glee Club 3, 2,' French Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' German Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Varsity Basketball Mgr. 1, Scout Master Council 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT " is 30. 456 WILLIAM THOMAS GRISOLI C-2 Unlike most cadets, l'Gris" didn't come here to beat the system. l-le worked diligently within the sys- tem and yet possessed that rare ability to remain one of the guys. His grey hairs and MG will attest to that. We will always remember Bill as a great leader, but more important, as a good friend to us all. U ,J Outdoor Sportsman 3, 2, 7. U .. r 0.0 CAPTAIN J -ji? JEFF LAWRENCE GFKOH A-4 Grotch was one of those sensitive, hard working guys who always put in more than he got back. He-'s a great friend who knows sacrifice. After four long years, he desenres the best. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Chapel Q ,Q Cholr4. LIEUTENANT W MARK Ft. GFtO'l'l'E A-1 From the wilds of Goose Bay, Canada came the "Great Grot." When not buried in the rack, "Gritty" was always willing to go party with the boys. He'll take with him a fondness for Ftheingold and many friendships. Wrestling 4, 3, FCA 4, 3, Mili- N tary Affairs 3, Secretary 2, 1g fer Aero-Astro Club 25 Baseball 4. LIEUTENANT " fa It : f-1 itgala, 'ti ll l lrsi ll ll ll l ilell llefl llell llwll is TAB LE ig MAN N ERS i A l i ti l il E W GELJ2 ' t , ...L V rrfrsrr A r '...,.,.. iii . t , miE1f. lE t.rt'l llellm'ail iell llHll l.aall lial iEtsQ KARL GUSTAV GRUNWALD E-3 Grungy started plebe year running Cwhere'?J and never let up. Fast cars, and a thirst for life kept him travelling to new experiences. intelligence CMilitaryj was his, goal but he hasn't found it. Glittering stars, helping hands were his legacy. SCUSA 1,' Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1,' R VJ German Club 2. Q' ' r ff CAPTAIN MATTHEW S. HADA C-T Never was there a task given to "The Nip" not successfully accomplishedg for as he cared, so we also. His sincerity and sense of Duty have won him many friends here and will continue to do so wher- ever he goes. Triathlon 4, 3, 2, Vice-Presi- dent 1,' SCUSA 4, 3, Commit- tee Chairman 2, 1,' Swimming QR 4, FineArts Forurn4, 3. 11 , Q cAPTAiN 'lf EDISON A. GUILLERMO B-1 lt has been said that no man ever yet became great by imitation. Ed "The Pineapple" lived up to this maxim, maintaining a personality and a good nature that distinguished him as an individual and a good friend to all. Cadet Band 4, 3, Spanish Club 3, 25 Karate 3, 2, i,' Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Photo Seminar 1,' Goat- N A Engineer Football. T f ' 'J LIEUTENANT MICHAEL JOSEPH HALL E-2 "Red" rode into West Point from out west, and showed us a real cowboy. He never earned stars for work in the classroom, but his achievements in all other areas are worth a million. Hats off to a true Texan. Football Manager 3, Ski Club 55 2, 7, Engineering Forum 2, 7. Tw , Q UEUTENANT 'if JORGE PATROCINIO GUZMAN G-3 Jorge gave us a lot more than water in the mess hall. He shared smiles, warmth and friendship Cas well as a lot of beersj. Not bad tor a kid who floated in a banana leaf from a ghetto in Spain. Ask Stella. French Club 4, 3, 2,' Math Forum 4, 3, 25 Computer Forum 3. CAPTAIN 'A-if RANDALL JACKSON HALL D-1 Pride and hard work were Ftandy's greatest attrib- utes, but underneath there was a dry sense of humor, making everybody's day brighter. Randy was always willing to help out, all you had to do was drag him from the TV room. CPRC3,2,1gKarate4. XP , Q sEReEANT 9 458 RUSSELL JON HALL E-1 lf the Keebler Cookie elf wasn't in his Room cook- ing up A Batch of his favorite chocolate chip cook- ies, he was out making life fun for everyone around him. There are no obstacles in Skips life - Suc- cess is part ot his character. Dialectic Society 4, 3, House Manager 2, Vice-President 1g CPRC 3, 2,' Bowling Club 4, Mountaineering Club 2,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. 0. CAPTAIN X . -L MICHAEL ARNETT HAMILTON H-3 l-I-3's resident "geek," Mike will be remembered tor several things: panzers, panthers, perserver- ance, and performance. Always smiling, our first Top will find success and happiness in the Army. MARK THOMAS HANNA G-1 Just play "Superstar" and Maek came running with muscles a-flexini A-man always had plenty of spirit . . . or was that spirits? There was only one type ot "Fluids" he didn't like. lf he could only over- come his shyness with girls. . . Right! Football 4, Track 4, 3, 2, Rab- ble Rousers 2, 75 Portuguese Pistol Club 2, 1,' German Club G3 n 1, Club 4, 3, Engineering Forum 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, T9 2. Q SERGEANT LIEUTENANT TEM STEPHEN ALLAN HANSON C-4 An Engineer to the "core" Steve brought to us a taste of the Midwest and his untailing dedication to excellence. A stud with stars, Steve pursued the vig- ors of West Point life in the classroom, company, and on foot, Marathon Team 2, Vice Presi- U -I dent tp CPRC 3, 2. U 0:0 ' SERGEANT 1 L A , JOSTPH LEON HARDESTY O-1 Joe was C-1's answer to Broadway. His quiet and easy-going nature gained him the friendship of all. Without him life in C-1 wouldn't have been the same. We all wish him luck and a successful future. Cadet Acting Troupe 3, 2, 1, Secretary 2, 7, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. seneemvr it 0 Xb. BRUCE GENE HARDING A-1 Curly carne to West Point straight from the King- ston floods and immediately started to show us all the way. Whether in the classroom, on the track or cross-country course, Bruce was a strong competi- tor. We all wish him and Lydia the Best. Cross-Country 4, 3, 2, Track 4, PAUL DOUGLAS HARJUNG B-3 The wilds of upstate New York gave us the even wilder Harj. Short in stature, but never in imagina- tion he gained fame as "the plumber." The dedica- tion displayed during his frequent all-nighter should serve him well in the future. Scourmasters Council 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 3, 2, 1,' Honor Com- 3i 25 PlD9S and DVUITIS 3, 2, 75 ,K mittee 2, 1, Hockey 4, Chapel X X X Fine Arts Forum 4. iw , 'I Choir 45 Aero-Astro Club 2. ' O . x x . LIEUTENANT V LIEUTENANT JOHN ALFRED HARKEY C-3 Let'ssee now. . ."lfwasn't too long ago, but it feels like years ago dince l'ce felt the warm Hello ofthe Sun. . . X X9 SERGEANT ,li ,t,, N JACK MILLS HARRILL JR. D-4 Jack's smile and humor has turned many a grey West Point weekend into something bearable, He was a friend in the fullest meaning of the word. No one's problems were too big nor time too short for Jack to sit down and try to help. A truly unique per- son and friend, he can find nothing but success in the years to come. Fencing 4, 3, 2, Poetry Semi- nar 4, 3, 2, 15 Engineering Forum 2, Outdoor Sportsman 's Club 3, 2, 1,' Catholic Chapel X Choir 1. fx I Q CAPTAIN Q GERALD RAY HARRINGTON, JR. E-4 He was always willing to help his buddies over those rough spots. The well-rounded education was his goal for the first three years, after that weekends and Sue. He came out smokin. Long live the triumvi- rate. Track 4, 35 German Club 3, X Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, CPRC 3. O . seas EANT g 460 RICHARD JOSEPH HARRINGTON A-2 From the city of brotherly love to the house of pain "Huich" could always be seen with his friend and sometime even Roe. With a lacrosse stick in one hand and a paddleball racket in the other Dick held off academics. Football 4, Lacrosse 3, 2, 1. l.iEuTENANT O 50 RICHARD ALLEN HARRIS D-3 From the coal mines of Pennsylvania, Rick came to West Point knowing all the while that he was des- tined to graduate. When facing the adverdites he always kept three words in mind, "keep fighting it." Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, CPRC 3, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 4, 3, Ski Club 2, 1 XX CAPTAIN Alf WILLIAM CLAYTON HARRINGTON JR. H-2 "Hairbird" was a true Texan. He drank beer, boxed, and was a real "twelfth man." Clay emerged from the steam tunnels and green girls of yearling year, to stripperdog-dom. But even covered with stripes and rockers, he never lost the H-2 attitude. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, 2, CPRC 2. CAPTAIN 0- TIMOTHY DOUGLAS HARROD E-1 Hope is both the earliest and the most indispensi- ble virtue inherent in the state of being alive . , . if life is to be sustained hope must remain. Even where confidence is wounded, trust impaired. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Outdoor gg Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2. TF SERGEANT V DAVID PAUL HARRIS I-4 Dave, better known to some ot us as "Happy" will be remembered always. Never let anything get him down and many a time helped us not get down. We'll miss his "fiddlesticks," "shoots," but most of all, we'll miss Hap. Thanks for your friendship, keep in touch and God bless . . . Cycling Club 4, 3, Chinese IX Club 4, 3, Giee Club 4, 3. X O at SEHGEANT 1 F-4 DON D. HARVEL The prophet of easy living, DDH never let any- thing but good times surround him. From snickers bars, silver smile, kill shots in PB, and sweeping backhands in water polo, Dave was number 1 in friendship and enjoying life. Ji, Water Polo 4, 3, 2, Treasurer 1, 5 Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1, Swimming 4, 3. sj,fgi,,, LF z,l:',,r 5, :gi SERGEANT I 'III i l .I S5 E' y y G. .. 52 l il June Week is not only a time when cadets take 5'Um- Wim mlllfafy rates and m"'T3fY 190495, 3 QT? Ei G i G i , Gi lw lw ll l gll lmll lm lwll w l f li.l'E+illl limi Wil lwll ll ll llmil lwll llwll ll ll llwll ig tai H il i ' 4 Yj 1 G i l , ...J 1 Yj ,l ig 'i l :sl pg i 1 i I W al .sg Y Y 4, Bi E E ENGAGEMENT, WEDDING RINGS ,Ja ' vows for their country, but some also take vows Cadet CHVWOT OVGHOOK WS QOIUGVW ODDOVTUVWVIY to g E for a wife at the altar. Whether a cadet marries in DUY WS 009-395-OWY 3 VGVY SDGCl3l diamond at + E55 ter of personal choice. Cadets still have the all Of H1039 Cadets who are Still 'OOKWQ for 3 the Cadet Chapel or at his or her Home is 3 mat- a low rate as compared tothe Civilian market. To G 45 opportunity to buy engagement rings at the "eClDlGfWTfOfTlWlS SD9Cl3' Qifl: NHDDY VWUVWUQ! semi-annual jewelry displays held in the gymna- K 462 MARK WAYNE HARVEY F-1 Hard charging, never say die Harv . . . Bogus Harv , . . beamed in from his ontergalactic maneu- vers to show F-Troop that all men are not created equal. Strong, keen and witty, Mark's name from hence immortal lite shall bear. Was she really 2.4, Harv? . . K Karate Team 3, 2, 1. O .Oy SERGEANT I RICHARD NELSON HAWKINS C-2 The company lightweight is a great marksman, a super jock, and a first rate ladies man - so he tells us. Possessing a great love for the class uniform and surviving his "brother" in USMA '78, Hawkeye seems headed for success. Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Skeet and Trap Team 2, 1,' Outdoor Sponsmans Club 2, 1. ,ff SERGEANT NEIL FRANCIS HASSON G-4 By coming here, Neil put Caney's Point, NJ on the map. "3 stripes, 3.0, and go" being his motto. He outdid everybody in everything, including drink- ing during weekend jaunts to Georgetown. Some- day we'll be proud to say "Neil was a friend of minel" CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1,' Honor Com- mittee 2, 1,' Regimental Investi- gating Officer 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. CAPTAIN 0' DAVID LAWRENCE HAYDEN I-2 Dave, the long tall Texan better known as "big red," came to West Point with his cowboy boots, slide rule, and milk money. His smile, wit, and amia- ble personality has earned our respect and admira- tion. He will undoubtedly go far. Goat-Engineer FB, CPRC 3, Rugby Club 2,' WKDT 4, 3: U ,, Rabble Rousers 4, 3, Glee we-I Club 4. CAPTAIN " 1 ROBERT STERLING HAWEKOTTE G-1 With a profound propensity for athletics, military duties, and frederickan discipline, Bob initially was disappointed with the relatively low standards at USMA. Rather than compromise, he maintained the valve of his own image and inspired others by his intense dedication. WKDT 3, 2, 15 Outdoor Sports- man 3, 2, 1 g Fine Arts Forum 4, X 3, 2, French Club 4, 3, Tennis X Manager 3. A O gy LIEUTENANT AARON BERNARD HAYES I-4 Exhibiting a cool confident attitude Aaron could meet any conlronting challenge. Whether off or on the B-ball court "A. B." was able to take charge of the situation. Known as "Ike" or "Tip" to some his dynamic personality will be remembered. Behavioral Science Club 4,- Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, 2, French Club 2,' Goat- Engineer 2,' Chairman Black X History Week Committee 1. Q- - Q CAPTAIN V9 STEPHEN PHILIP HAYWARD H-1 Steve was a man whose every action reflected those ideals which he believed in - "Duty, Honor, Country." An individual who was not afraid to try anything, he met the challenge of West Point, and passed the test with flying colors. Lacrosse 4, 3, Astronomy Club 4, Secretary 3, Wce-President 2, President 1, Honor Commit- tee 2, Regimental Honor Rep- resentative and investigating QR Officer 1. , CAPTAIN V CHRISTOPHER ALAN HEADLE F-3 Those who have experienced the pleasure of Chris' company have been inspired by his excellent example. His love for a good time, competitive spirit, and food nature will win him friendship and admiration always. SERGEANT it 74205 MARK WILLIAM HEBRANK I-1 Hebes, the man from Long Island, was the force behind the Dialectic Society. Later, he proved his mettle as Mr. Party, but to the Plebes he will be remembered as Uncle Hebes, and to his G.E. "P" as Mr. Herbanks. Dialectic Society 4, 3, Secre- tary 2, President 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, tx Cardinal Newman Forum 2, 1. T we , 'z SERGEANT 'lf MARK A. HEDIVIAN A-1 Mark will always be the gentle and considerate kind of guy who tales interest on others and their problems, His high values in all aspects of life will take him far as a leader and friend. Ski Club 4, 3, Class Committee Rep. 3, 2, 1,' Chinese Club 4, 3, U eu.. " Sunday School Teacher 1. ,b , lr ' CAPTAIN '- EDMUND GERARD HEALY E-2 Hedley cruised through West Point with a m onestick and a slick mind. Ed had his jersey retired onthe rink and at Snuffy's.The Bostonian was one of those rare men who could combine soldiery and good times. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. 'SEM Q LIEUTENANT A if RICHARD DAVID HEEKIN F-2 Dave "Thayer-Moe-Blob-No Doze" Heekin, HOWlTZER 2, Associated Edi- tor 1, Scuba 4, 3, 2, Secretary ' 1, Orienteering President 1, Sport Parachute 4. Q CAPTAIN 46 A FRANK GUNTHEH HELMICK H-2 Thoughtfulness, dedication and a cheerful smile all describe Frank who won't be forgotten. If you ever needed a laugh during hard times, Helmzoid always had me. With his liking for hard work and desire to stand out, no challenge in life will be too great for Frank. He will undoubtedly make a fine contribution as an officer in the coming years. Lacrosse 2, Co-Captain 1,' French Club 3, 2, 15 Behavioral Science 4,' Acolytes 3, 2, 7 . To CAPTAIN 'V LOUIS E. HELD C-1 With a weakness for little kids, pretty lasses, and the American public, Louie was always "Numero Uno" in more respects than one. The big hearted grey hog dazzled all with his art work and bewil- dered us with his antics. The Steiver is destined to "max-out" in life. Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1,' Span- ish Club 3, 2, 1,1 Soccer 4. CAPTAIN 1 TU' JOHN A. HENRY D-4 "Radar," helpful in most anything. Never did get much chance to study for West Point subjects, always working for other colleges. With his rabbit he is sure to go far. CPRC 3, Asst. Operations Offi- AX cer2, 1. SERGEANT WOITTO NESTOH HELENIUS C-4 A tireless worker, when Cookie puts his mind to something, it always gets done. He knew what was happenin' in the ghetto. Married life will certainly agree with him - we hope! A great friend and trusted companion. XS Foorbafm, 3, 2. 1 1 .1 LIEUTENANT V RHETT ANTHONY HEHNANDEZ E-4 He ran in the gate the first day and has been run- ning ever since. From the Marathon Team to his academic endeavors, he was tough to beat. His pro- fessional attitude will senfe him well. Long live the triumvirate. Basketball 4,' Lacrosse 45 Mar- athon Team 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. o 5 SERGEANT X' 0' JAMES V. HERNDON F-4 Girls, you are too late, Jim's heart belongs to the Army, At 6'5", Big Jim was the only cadet who needed a king size bed in the company. Whether racing cars or tanks, I would place my bet on Jim. SCUSA 2, 7 ,' Ski Club 3, 2, 7 ,' West Point Forum 2, 1, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Scout Master's Council 4, Fine Arts 65. , Forum 4, 3, 2, T SERGEANT JAMES ROBERT HIBBARD A-2 Bob was the only cadet ever to mark his card "New Jersey." He started in Arkansas and rose to the top of A-2. He was roudy and irasible and finally reconciled and remembered by all. Dialetic Society 4, Engineering Forum 3, 2, Hop Committee 2, Spanish Club 4, 3. SERGEANT JOHN CHRISTIAN HETZEI. JR. I-1 If it had to be done, J.C. was there to do it. Always thereto give guidance, academic or otherwise, John was the man with the straight poop. His friendly manner will help him build more than just bridges, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Com- puter Forum 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 2, 7, Cadet Chapel L' . ., .. " Usher 4, 3. ,, , iff 4 LIEUTENANT ' f DON VICTOR REGINALD HICKS H-4 From day one everyone in Hog Four knew Don. Never one to let books interfere with his education or rank interfere with voicing his opinions, the "old man" kept the company loose and will be remem- bered by all. He Ei! A ll Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Theatre WX Support Group 2, Riding Club 47, N? LIEUTENANT PAUL LAWRENCE HICKS JR. E-1 A more likable, fun loving yet hard working indi- vidual you'Il never find, whether it was in the class- room or riding with him in his porsche, Paul could be counted on to keep you laughing with his own infectious style of humor. Ski Patrol Club 4, 3, Chess Club 4, IAP. 3, President 2, 1, Fiussian Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, Goat Engineer Football 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. LIEUTENANT 0 5 466 KEVIN MICHAEL HIGGINS G-I Higg's hails from the sweat and grime of Gleason's Gym in Detroit. Kevin seems more like a character from "The Bowery Boys" than a cadet. While a cadet he also made his mark at Madison Square Garden as a boxer. Marathon Team 3, 2, 1. TS-N , Q sEReEANr 'if RICHARD LOUISE HINOJOSA D-2 From ILadycliff to the beaches of Hawaii, Himo blessed Us all with his Latin charm. An Army brat he had but one desire throughout his stay at Woops, infantry. A goat and proud of it with a bright future ahead. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engineer Foot- X ball. S- I Q SERGEANT X, JOSEPH ADAMS HIGGS H-3 Joe has a way of placing his bets on all the right numbers. While not always dining, he very rarely loses. A sheep in wolf's clothing, is perhaps a very accurate estimation for those who know him well. Good hunting. X Squash 4, Scuba 3, 2, 1. A II ' SERGEANT 7 TIMOTHY PATRICK HILL A-3 "Life, love and music," is his motto. His sensitivity combines all three to form an electric personality. An artist in life, poet in love and master in music, Tim proclaims no credit but the Lord's. "God bless," Tim. Fourth Class Glee Club 4, Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Head- liners 3, 2, CIC 1, German Club 4, Catholic Chapel Choir ,X 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. ' fs, I Q SERGEANT sf BRUCE RANDOLPH HOELSCHER A-4 To have had the pleasure of knowing Bruce well over these four years is to have firsthand knowledge of just how beautiful friends can make your life. His exceptional maturity and loyalty are qualities the best of men would do well to imitate. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1 , Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Bridge Club 1. sEaeEANT 0' JAMES EDWARD HOFFMAN JR. H-1 Each company has their Hman." The Hawgs of course had more. Jimmy, Hoffer, Abby, names of a man who exemplified the Hawg mystic life's brevity rarely provides such a friend - who more than his friendship, gave himself. Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, Elec- tronics Club 3, 2, Cross Coun- gg try 4, Indoor Track 4. Tr Q CAPTAIN V ' X ' 1617? 'R A. a SE L X Q 1 . G5 gif E r-rr 55' V1 I 'iff L4. L' l l X 'YW QUVV " "W W if my wk R W K V 4 In 6 4 'H 'fm ' ' ' at . . - .- ' 3 t f , 1: 4 ,a . V 3 r 5 i. 5 .a Z 1 'jr if L' W mm SABERS To a first classman, the saber represents the culmination of many long efforts. At last, after three years he can finally turn in his rifle for something that will distinguish him from the three underclasses: his saber. At the end of second-class year, saber manual practice begins with the sound of the traditional jibe: "The most dangerous animal alive is a cow with a saber." The statement is often more true than it appears: sabers are frequently launched or dropped by inexperienced firsties-to- be, and noses and ears are subject to near amputation. By the end of summer, however, most first-classmen are confident enough to begin having fun, using the saber as a letter-opener or cheese knife, or leaving it stuck in the ground at parades. But the saber has its benefits: saber bearers march in the bank rank instead of out front at parades, the saber is much lighter than a rifle, and infinitely easier to clean, but most of all, own- ing a saber signifies being on the home stretch of four years of hard work. Qt, f , , . ... ' . , ' "' ' VW 'A " Rf . '-' ,, . l ' , ..,,. . " ar E l.Il:'t?zi.i, i,.'atll l?'f3ll lErE:l li.s.?illl l WILLIAM JOSEPH HOFMANN B-4 Being a native of the area, Hoff knew what to expect. Always having a kind word for everyone, Bill was well liked by all. Hottie could either be found setting records at the bowling alley or under his green girl. Bowling Team 3, 2, Bowling X Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT RICHARD GARLAND HOLCOMBE E-2 Hokey turned West Point into his own beach harem, Summoning wenches from all corners of the globe, they trembled to do his bidding. Icy slickness was his athletic trademark. He was the Broadway Joe of 76, the Eastwood of E-2, as 1 S LIEUTENANT ' 'i - X! 467 468 js JOHN HILMON HOLLER D-4 "Sweaty" was never afraid of hard work, but he never let it ruin a chance for a good time either. Whether he was partying or "pumping iron" in the gym, one could only say, "he's a heck ofa guy." Track 4, 3, CPRC 3, 2, 1, Engi- neer Football 2,' Chinese Club U W, U 4, 3. LIEUTENANT '- DAVID ALAN HOOPENGARDN ER B-1 Coming to us from metropolitan Denton, Mary- land Hoop's dynamic personality earned him a mul- titude of eternal friendships. Chased by playboy bunnies, GE., and angry defensive ends wanting to block his "booming" punts Hoop will escape and have an unequaled career. Football 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, Fellowship ofChristian Athletes 1. SERGEANT o D. STEPHEN HOLLICH E-4 A gambler at heart, Steve played pool and cards for money and academics for tenths, all with varying degrees ot success. Whether found in the dayroom or in the bag, Steve was always able to laugh at him- self. Rifle 4,' Chess 4, Custodian 3, 1, Bridge Club 1. SERGEANT 9 U., SANDERS MONROE HOLSTON JR. C-3 Bro, Sanders, Monroe, Quimby, Assistant chief of smoke, anyone with so many names is either much disliked or a colorful triend, Helped the rock thru hardtimes. Tough on the turf, wenches. Gets FUBAR sometimes. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Scout- masters Council 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, FCA 3, 2. UEUTENANT 0' BRUCE ALLEN HOOVER C-1 Jersey's answer to Vaudeville, Hoov dazzled us with his antics and subjected us to his kind words of sarcasm. His striving efforts won him an appoint- ment as a charter member of the Dean's other list. Slo's constant concern for others has made him a friend of all. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1 ,' Officers Christian Fellowship 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, QQ Goat-Engineer Football 2. -E ' 'z UEUTENANT 'ly ROBERT RUSSELL HORBACK F-3 Bob's farm boy smile and far reaching ideas mark his truly great abilities. A juice "hive" at heart but not in reality. He can communicate with all but let's keep him away from our satellites. A true friend tor- ever, take care. Scoutmastefs Council 4, 3, 2, 7, Math Forum 4, 3, Marathon fir Team 2, 1. r SERGEANT STEPHEN CLARK HORNER G-2 The warmth and friendship that Steve brought from Florida will never be forgotten among the Gators. As an expert on football, supply and Z-cars he was unsurpassed. His motto will live forever in the annals of 2nd Regimental staff: "lf they can't takeajoke. . Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2,1,CPRC3,2, O SERGEANT i,L,.,,f,, LON TOMOHISA HORIUCHI F-2 "Hooch" came to the zoo a born goat. Always hiving and striving to stay one step ahead of the Dean. Being a goat didn't leave him much time for OPE, but then again OPE "Hooch" didn't need the time. Outdoor Sportsman's Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Chinese Club 4, 3, SCUBA Club 3, 2, 7, Ring and :kg Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 7. TRI- - Q LIEUTENANT 'if LEONARD BERNARD HORNING JR. H-2 Len always had something to say, lots of endur- ance and a bright outlook despite his confrontations with the Academics Department, women, or mara- thon practice. With his spirit and determination, Len is sure to see success in the years to come. French Club 4, 3, 2, Mountai- neering Club 2, 7, Howitzer 2, 7, Cross Country 4, Marathon X Club 3. 1 'z uEuTENANT 'if CARL WILLIAM HORN Gi-4 Carl is the epitome of the maximum effort placed in all accomplished goals. Always striving with a smile, and often a song, he possessed only one serious handicap, there were only 24 hours in his day. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, French Club 3, 2, Soccer 4, 750 FB 3, 2, 7, Honor Representative 2, 7. 'Kei LIEUTENANT mf! 2501-Q BRADLEY CHARLES HOUCK E-1 Academics were all the same Each of them was his lair game On the stage, behind the scene Or just bebopping at the hops However men are measured Our friend Brad will come out tops. Theater Support Group 2, President 7, Math Forum 3, Secretary 2, WKDT 4, Chief Engineer 3, 2, 7, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 7, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 7, CadetActing Troupe 2, 7, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 7, Wi. Baptist Student Union 3. u -.J u r SERGEANT ' TT 4 470 RONALD GERALD HOULE A-2 The Beacon was a sight on the beach and smooth on the slopes. Never one to let academics get him down, Ton always strove for the middle. He was last seen heading south to Canada. Gymnastics 3, 2, Ski Club 3, 2. SERGEANT 0' MAURICE EDMUND HUDSON, Ill C-1 Ed took 4 hard years to get in, and 4 harder years to get out. Armed with desire, determination, cour- age, and too few tenths, he always managed to sur- vive another battle with the academic departments. Ed's future surely holds only success and happi- ness. Cadet Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1, 1976 Class Committee 2, 1, Cadet Chapel Usher 2, 1, Sigma Delta Psi 3, 2, 1, Gym- X nastics 4, SCUBA Club 3, 2, 1. rs. LIEUTENANT "Q, THOMAS BROCKVVAY HOUSE JR. H-3 Undaunted as a CO, Skip didn't mind having to recruit fifteen men per parade. Skip was always able to have the most fun with small, common things. The smallest company had a tall captain, just tall enough to reach the ground. Football 4, CPRC 3, 2, SCUSA 3, 2, Art Seminar 1, CIC 2, QX Chapel Choir 4. CAPTAIN QD FRANK JEFFERSON HUGHES l-3 After schooling in Spain and Florida, Jeff came to promise us Peace, Bread, and Land - after the Revolution. After mastering academics, "Huggs" still had time for 175 Area tours and a certain brown-haired Northern girl. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, SCUBA 3, Ski Club 4, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. 3 O . SERGEANT CHENG-YO HUANG F-1 The Great Captain of China, hard charging Cheng took 2 foreign languages while he was here, Russian and English. Everytime we got a letter that looked like a chicken walked across it, we gave it to Cheng. Soccer 4, 3, SCUSA 1, Chi- nese Language Club 4, 3, Pho- tography Club 4, 3, Chess ,N Club 4, 3. F1 , Q LIEUTENANT '51 GLENN MARTIN HULSE H-1 Excelling in leadership and captain of the Track Team, everything Glenn tried he was successful in. His greatest success, though, was in winning friends. No one gave of themselves more to help others, and in doing so earned more respect. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, Track 4, QCA 3, 2, Captain 1. N - CAPTAIN if JUSTIN SEVERANCE HUSCHER B-2 It can truly be said that Dusty marched to the beat of a different drummer, but rarely on the parade field. Thriving on competition, and achieving excel- lence in all endeavors, Dusty lived his motto - "it ain't natural, but it ain't bad!" Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1,' Squash 4, 3, 2, Captain 1,' Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, Custodian 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2,' Class Com- W.. mittee 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1 , u U 959 A CAPTAIN ' .41 Bl'--Y GEOFFREY LAWRENCE IFtONS A-1 "Orns" was usually found on the Lacrosse field for Alpha-un, on the clitfs Cor Barracksj with Gams, or studying warfare. The Van and his engagement to Cathy made his four years complete. The infantry will profit much from his adventurous spirit. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Acolyle 4, 3,' The Pointer 4, 3, Mountaineering ,tg Club2. F1 , Q SERGEANT V DAVID WAYNE HUTCHISON A-3 Hutch is a West Point magician and juggler -the air over his head was tull with math books, Ftachael, the Computer, handballs, a huge bag of tenths, and a most promising future even while he was buried under his Green Girl. Handball4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3,' Swim- ming 4, Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, 1. Dis- Q. x CAPTAIN V WOODROW M. IVANDICK A-4 The Dick crossed the Missouri line becoming one halt of the A-4 beverage abuse duo. Three years the ace ot Tipper's pitching stattg always reached his peak against the Mets and Yankees. Always prowl- ing for everpresent damsels developed this true leader. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese bg Club 4, 3. rss 4 Q LIEUTENANT Elf MATTHEW GFGILLS HYDE C-2 Matt fGrillsj will be best remembered for his sin- cere concern for his men and those around him. He can always be counted on to help out a friend, to face problems squarely, and above all, to confront his superiors tactfully? WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1,' Marathon 3, 2, 1. CAPTAIN 00 JAMES MACKEY IVES C-1 From Texas, the 'Old Man' was always willing to lend a hand. He will always be remembered for his competitive spirit whether it be in athletics, academ- ics, or shovvtiming. A true friend and tough competi- tor, he will go far. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, SCUSA 2, 1, CPRC 2, 1,' Sigma Delta Psi 2, 1,' Goat-Engineer Foot- ball, Math Forum 4,' Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 7, CAPTAIN X Xa' 72 . :Q 1 IESI IIWI IHI IM IMI IIEII IImI II II IIESII IIHi ' - - UNLIMITED WEE KE N DS One of the most enjoyable :E aspects to firstie existence is the unlimited weekend privi- lege granted to classes which have distinguished them- selves in their cadet careers. However, for many, if not most, the privilege is more often myth than a reality. I I Between dodging demerits and slugs from the T.D. and trying to stay off the Dean's . O other list, quite a number ot I . I 7:9 first classmen find themselves 0 fx Q 6 with more than enough to QP -7 keep them busy on week- QQ-U 4 ends. Only after graduation C will there be truly unlimited Q QW y yi . . , - t ii . , t yy , L ty i u l - i . . f l iE1ttll .lstil lW limll llelll l l ll il ll ll l l BRUCE VINCENT JACKAN C-3 A Professional in every sense of the word, B. J. was assured success at West Point. His hard-work- ing, industrial way could not but demand respect from those around him. "Young Napoleon" will always be remembered for Leading the "Nationals" of C-3, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1,' Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, X Portuguese Club 4, 3. S- CAPTAIN V "I RICHARD BRUCE JACKSON B-4 Little did we know that B-4 would receive the best that California had to offer when Dick came to us. With a genuine vitality and optimism that nothing could destroy, his big heart always prompted him to say "yes" to any friend in need. The promise ol success could be applied in no better way than in speaking of Dick. Spanish Club 4, 3, Woe Presl- dent 2, President 15 Triathlon 4, 3, Ski Team 4, 3, Honor Committee 2, 1,' Officer's Christian Fellowship 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, 1. xx , LIEUTENANT iv JAMES LAMAR JACOBS D-3 Coming from the "Heart ot Dixie," Jake brought a cup of Southern hospitality North. All tour years he was hiving and striving but seemed to always find time for fun and his friends. 150 FB 4,' Spanish Club 4, 3, CPRC 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 4, 3. LIEUTENANT - 9 is-Ta. STOVER SINGLETON JAMES, JR. D-2 "FACTS Whether it concerned the "Yanks," cas- ualness, the military, or wind tunnels, "Stroller" became our resident authority in each field. Yet the future has much in store forthe guy who "was just trying to keep his head above water," Russian Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4. CAPTAIN 1 0- RONALD MATTHEW JANOWSKI F-1 Though Dad was a Grad, our Rock-bound High- land Home was a puzzle for Ron at first, it seemed everything was designed to go uphill. But after finally learning the ropes, it's almost over. Sorry to go? Maybe, but there's always tomorrow, Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' CadetActing Troupe 3, 2, 1,' Cycling Club 4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT 0 50. FOID KIM JANES E-3 "Juice" came from Utah stubborn as the mules he rode high stepping in cowboy boots. Academics never challenged him and the TD. never caught him. He departs with a diploma, wife, and car in those same damn boots he came in. Rabble Rouser 3, 2, 1, Dialec- tic Society 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT ' D00 RONALD DOUGLAS JANTZEN, JR. E-4 Choosing to read the Sage of Gor series from dusk to dawn instead of studying, Ron managed to write his papers during lunch and keep his class standing in double digits. His unique character, warmth and friendship will be missed. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' Glee Club 3, Math Forum U WH -- 3. " sERoEANT HARRY MARRS JARRED, JR. G-3 Whether it was sending us softly to sleep with some heavy "after taps" music from WKDT FM, or rallying in his yellow Lotus, J-Head will always be remembered by his friends for his extraordinary ability to mix hard work with entertainment. WKDT FM Staff 4, 3, 2, Pro- gram Director 1,' Music Semi- nar 3, President 2, 1, SCUSA X 1, cpnc 2, 1. ,O X LIEUTENANT 47 474 GARY DUANE JERAULD E-2 From the wheatfields of Kansas, "Wheatseed" came rolling in. He could shoot the eyes out of a squirrel at 50 paces, and courage enough to pull his "Flip-cord" at 500 feet with terminal velocity, a man Marijane can be proud of. 150 FB 4,' Trap and Skeet Club 3, 2, 1, Sport Parachute Club ,R 6 4, Outdoorsman Club 2, 1. T CAPTAIN SIGURD ANTHONY JETT G-4 Constantly striving for high standards of perform- ance in all aspects of academics, sports, and social activities, Tony, or TJ the DJ, has earned the respect and friendship of many. Second only to Mohammed Ali, the G-4 Guppies' boxer's wit and hard driving keep him "King of the Fling!" 150 FB 4, 3, 2, 1, VVKDT Radio Staff 2, 1,' CPRC 2, 15 Contem- porary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. 0 X LIEUTENANT JUAN ANTONIO JIMENEZ H-4 A friend who can always be counted on. Tony is a sensitive person under a tough exterior. Full of abil- ity and desire, this proud, determined competitor with the "Macho" flair can be depended on to get the job done. Band 4, 3, Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Drama Seminar 4, 3, 2. SERGEANT 0 BRUCE D. JETTE F-2 Never one for bravado, Bruce is a hard worker who approaches all endeavors with vigor. Whether riding horses, or coaching the Zoo swimming team, he is usu- N F ally successful. He will be an 2' V - 'J asset to the Army, as he has - been to West Point. ALBERT CLYDE JOHNSON I-1 Al came to West Point to become a leader of men. He learned the lessons of integrity, courage, and loyalty well. Al will always be remembered as a sol- dier and a leader. Honor Representative 2, 1,' . X Rugby Club 2,' Aero-Astro 3. I iz CAPTAIN 'Q DAVID MARVIN JOHNSON I-4 D. J, is a man who goes all out whether it's com- peting in a riding show or being a friend. Dave can be counted on to be there when you need a friend or when you're throwing a party. Riding Club 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 1,' Century Club 1. SERGEANT 0. . RONALD LEE JOHNSON D-4 Quick to smile and lend a hand, Ron's dedication and loyalty are surpassed only by his sense of humor. Ever "hustling" around, R. J.'s dependabil- ity is always assured. Ron says he was fortunate to come to West Point. The Corps was fortunate he did Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society 4, Contemporary Affairs Seminar " My " 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2. CAPTAIN 'i JOHN ANDREW JOHNSON H-2 West Point hasn't changed John a bit. Being a hive was not his only trademark. Although he worked hard as a cadet, he never let a good time slide by. Thanks John for helping the "Happy Com- pany" get through Juice. Scuba 4, 3, 2, 1,' Sailing 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1,' Ring 'J Ju.. ' and Crest4, 3, 2, 1. , ,, U10 ' SERGEANT 1 MALCOLM DAYTON JOHNSON JR. I-2 Mal passed out more poop, hunted more deer, drank more coffee than anyone here could ever remember. A selfless friend, always willing to help, Mal will be missed and remembered . . . the l's own walrus. Hockey 4,' Pistol Club 2, 1,' Outdoor Sportsmen Club 2, 1, Cadet Public Relations Council E, 2, 1,' Scuba Club 2, 1. 1' LI EUTENANT JIM JOHNSTON A-4 Though having him as a roommate was "little bet- ter than a poke in the eye with a sharp stick," hav- ing him as a friend is the greatest. Don't waste your dough at OTB, bet on Jimmy going far, instead. I Glee Club 2, 1, Honor Repre- S ace 4 sentative 1, Aero-Astro Club 4, ,f f 5 X 'I 'fic 'I' xx Eg LIEUTENANT ,Q I- I 476 RlCHARD TERRY JOHNSTON H-1 Throws his weight around - who brought up Hawaii anyway, no it's migrating, Mickey Thompson on Datona but we had air. Ron's trick was addictive - had to leave Ida. Those were sure mean rapids where ever that river flows, probably the triangle. Track 4, 3, 2, 0 0 x X LIEUTENANT it XM. TIMOTHY MICHAEL JUDGE D-1 From the Annieuser-Busch Brewery to West Point, "Judger" always walks among friends. Whether at Lee with a cue or the "T.P." with a beer, there's always a grin on his face to brighten up the day Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, l. 15 Class Representative 4, 3, Fine O LIEUTENANT JEFFRY BRUCE JONES A-4 Jeff came from Washington with a smile and a personality which radiated his confidence in himself and the future. A star man all the way he knew how to block sideways when things got tough. "Jonsie," a friend who'll be remembered. Karate Club 4, Volleyball Club 2, Goat-Engineer Football 2, U wr' U Chinese Club 4, 35 CPRC 3, 2. 630 LIEUTENANT in 2 A THOMAS HENRY JONES JR. Chumley just seemed to put it all together. Aca- demics, Sports, a sense of humor and a good time, and you guessed it, a green girl. All I know is that a southern belle named Melanie is gettin' a heluva man. Lacrosse 4, French Club 4, 3, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ski Instruc- tor Group 2, 7 g Cadet Public Relations Council 3, 2, Council Member 7. 0 O X SERGEANT it 0' THOMAS FRANK JULICH B-4 Two loves in his life, a blonde named Mary and a car named Corvette, From the state of Washington, quiet and confident, Tom gained the respect and admiration of all. No doubt he will continue his suc- cess. Water Polo 4, 3, Mountaineer- U 1 ing Club 2, Academic Council I vw- 2, 1. -1 V D20 SERGEANT T' A PETER EDWARD JURUSIK E-1 Always smiling, "Ski's" easy-going nature easily made him one ot E-1 's most likeable guys. Probably best remembered as a ladies' man and friend to all, Pete's the kind of dedicated individual who'll make an outstanding addition to the profession of arms. Football 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, Ski Club 4, 35 Catholic S Chapel Choir4. X A LIEUTENANT All RICHARD GOSAKY KAIURA C-4 Multiple Brigade Wrestling Championships are among the products of Ftich's quiet confidence and determination that have earned him the respect and admiration of all. Enthusiastic, dependable no mat- ter what the task, we know he'II do well. Good luck Banzai Skier. Mountaineering Club 2g Skiing gag 2, 1. 'N - Q CAPTAIN V THOMAS SCOTT KALLMAN D-4 Scott attended school here for four years and graduated. Need anything else be said? Wrestling 4, 2, 1. ' SERGEANT 0 Z6 iiiil llwl ilwi lwl iiwli liwl li i E 4 E 441' 52:2 - : , 2 it " - M Q? ai" E, L 0 55' i T . ,Q Z I 65' ,J . 55 if i it 45 , , it e , S5 -it E i 'x if l,i, c ltiii tieii .tii t , li mi! iiElll lmil llei:l ll ll ,ml 478 MICHAEL DAMIAN KASUN E-2 A professional in the true sense. No man will ever be able to challenge "kase's" ability, for the harder things get, the harder he tries. The E-2 Lacrosse Championship and the E-2 bros will be lasting mem- ories for "the Kase." Fourth Class Glee Club 45 Upperclass Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Catholic Choir 45 Engineering Forum 3, 2, 1,' Honor Commit- fx tee 2, 1. 2' X - fd LIEUTENANT MICHAEL JEROME KAZMIERSKI F-2 "Sleeze," comes to us from the beer drinking capital of the U.S. The "grand-master" of fooseballg Mike always led his class in O.P.E., somehow made his showing on the Dean's list and always seems happy thanks to L.A.B. Soccer 45 Lacrosse 4, 35 HOW- ITZER 2, 75 Rugby 3. SERGEANT It Q, DAVID PATRICK KAPINOS F-4 With his burps, nose, beer can, and vette, Kap was F-4's resident Kielbasa. With the brains of a stuffed cabbage, but the heart and guts ot a true winner, Kap finally beat Academics, OPE, and sometimes the TAC. Football 4. SERGEANT X xx. 'if FRANCIS HUGH KEARNEY III G-2 Joy, sweat, smiles and tears. Parties, area tours and beers. Frank, we've all been through it. If only we come out as real and as wealthy in friends as you, we'll have it made. Outdoor Sportsmans Club 4, 3, 2, 15 German Club 3, 2, 15 Ski ,B Club 4, 3, 2, 15 CPRC 3, 2. X CAPTAIN V DANIEL JOHN KEEFE C-3 Fieefer's achievements at West Point are in direct proportion to his height, His ability in basketball academics and with chicks are certainly high marks. For obvious reasons, this Hoosier will be successful. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Choir 4, 35 Sports Car Club 1. A LIEUTENANT A 7650. HENRY KEIFESEY F-1 Henry Joe C"Hank"J roared out of the "pines of dear old Georgia" with a rebel yell and a thirst for beer - and cute women. He had high standards and a tendency toward rowdiness, Somehow those don't go together. Go Hank! Riding Club 4, 3, 2, Gymnas- X tics 4. ss. CAPTAIN TQ LONNIE STUART KEENE D-3 Lonnie was the most active ot all cadets. His loy- alty and devotion to friendship was only matched by his ability to perceive the "big picture" and to act decisively. Lonnie's self-discipline and idealistic standards make him a true leader and friend. Honor Committee 2, 1, HOW- ITZER 2, Chinese Club 4, 3,' N 4,9 Gymnastics 4, Ski Club 2, 1. ' V CAPTAIN T 'Q KEVIN THOMAS KELLEY H-4 Aka "Kiwi Kid" - whenever anyone needed help Kevin was there with the widest smile ever seen on a hog's face, we remember Kevin's intensity, sense of duty and, most especially, the sensitivity for oth- ers that none of us could equal. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Catholic Squad CIC 1, Bicycle Club 2, 1,' Dialectic Society 3, 2. CAPTAIN F AQ MICHAEL F. KELLEY H-2 One ofthe most diligent workers and nicest guys inthe whole class of '76, Mike will surely go lar. This top-notch student, athlete, and human being will meet success in whatever God has planned for him. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Class Committee 2, 1, Bicen- tennial Committee Chairman, X Scuba 4, 3, 2, 1. is , Q LIEUTENANT 'Q 480 THOMAS JAMES KELLY E-3 Striving for the "Stars" TK through hard work and determination finally got them. Always ready for wine, women and song TK will always be a true friend. nu .1 Marathon Club 2. 'I ,rl Uillf l . LIEUTENANT 'E fr . EDWIN LYLE KENNEDY F-3 We in F-Troop have had the unique pleasure of knowing a person who is unyielding in devotion to duty and steadfast in his ideals. Let it be said that Eddie has won the undying respect and friendship of us all. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3,' Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Sailing ,R Club 2, 1,' Cycling Club 1. els, 1 CAPTAIN 'lf ,Qrefff A THOMAS P. KELLY I-4 Kell came to West Point after years of work and study to rest awhile. Grandpa, already nearing retirement age, shows common sense, experience, and humor will take him tar. Riding Club 4, 3, German Club 4, 3g Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, State Rep- U " resentative 1. 0:0 ' . SERGEANT '- 3 , MICHAEL FRANCIS KERHIGAN A-2 Keg ran his way into West Point and came out walking. An intense desire to excel prevailed in everything he did. He was always ready with his advice, "Let's get serious and have two more beers." Honor Representative 2, 1,' 'J .3... " Cross Country 4, 3g Track 4. ,, ., 0:0 ' LIEUTENANT 1 DENNIS R KENNEDY H-1 "Deadeye". . . had justthat for academics, pins, good times, and girls. He thrived on perfec- tiong settled for little else. As we lose a versatile hawg to the roar of a formula and the army . . , West Point shall await his second coming. Astronomy Club 4, 35 Dialectic Society 2, 1,' Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, 1, Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Bowling Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, 0 0 LIEUTENANT I Q STEPHEN DONALD KIDDER A-1 "The Kid" should have been the Commander of the 10th Legion. A true warrior and friend, endowed with the true virtues of Duty, Honor, And Country. The world is yours to conquer. 150 FB 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 4, Fine Arts Forum 35 Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, Rodeo Club 1, 1 Qu- CAPTAIN -Q, CARL ROBERT KIKERPILL B-4 The true Aquarian who held freedom second only to friends, Kik was seldom found on weekends or awake in class. Whether on the tennis courts or par- tying down Kik was always into food times. Don't lose that pack Kiker Boy! Tennis 4, 3, 2, Squash 4, Glee Club 4, 3, 25 German Club 3, 2, Cadet Acting Troupe 2, 1g Scoutmasters Council 4. U o SERGEANT 03 MARK TRAECEY KIMMITT B-2 Between Cathy, Kara, Debbie and Kathy, Mark got more 'Dear Johns' than most guys got demerits. Always a kind word for everyone, damsels in dis- tress were his specialty. Competitor, lover, wildman, friend, - Mark tit the part. - "Got a quarter, Fad- dah. . .?" Catholic Chapel Acolytes 1,' SCUSA 7, Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1. ll 4 0 LIEUTENANT ,s 0 X KEVIN FRANCIS KILEY G-3 Kilo conquered the point through many cam- paigns in a grand Army. Times were good, breaks were bad. Centrally positioned between the depart- ments of Tactics and OPEg finding great moments on the leadership campaign, on the offensive in to Academia, and with Megaphine. Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, Mil- itary Affairs Club 2, 1, Tactics Committee 1,' CadetActing tx Troupe 2. as , LIEUTENANT V BRIAN LEE KIMSEY H-3 Known by the members of the fairer sex in the surrounding communities as 'The Operator,' Brian maximized his time on the ski slope. Destined to rise above ordinary men - always ready to help if you needed it. 150 Pound Football 4, Base- ball 4, 3,' Ski Team 4,' Ski Patrol 2, 15 Ski instructor 1,' Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 4., 3, 2, 1,' SCUSA 3, 1. Bti - ,f J LIEUTENANT CHARLES WILLIAM KILGORE ll C-1 Bored with cadet life, Killer took to the air to find excitement. A dedicated individual, Chuck worked hard to make the most of his cadet career. Chuck's friendliness and willingness to help others gained him the respect of all who knew him. West Point Flying Club 2, 7. 1 fy LIEUTENANT X LAURENCE COCHIA KING C-1 Being a real connoisseur ot Sansuis, TV, and the bag, studying seldom got the nod from the udder guy, Wanting only the best, Larry promises to take the Army by storm, just as he did C-1. Outdoor Sportsmen's Club 2, CIC 1, Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Volleyball 45 Fine Arts Forum 4, qs 3, Acting Troupe 1. "1 , Q LIEUTENANT ff W., l4 ,.,, ., Y iw, , ., in , .- -fi N, ' il I X I! L BRIDGE P55 ln the Hostess Office, the first- I ies found relaxation with good sv fe- cotfee and cards. Between class periods and during free 'I hours, many first classmen Ig filled their time with competi- tive games of Bridge. lt may lf! 5 TZ not have been the Bermuda Bowl, but many played their darnedest to win. There were new conventions, such as the Baratta one club opening, three level openings, and slid- ing "Blackwood," to enliven mornings. The Bridge Club gave lessons during the weekly Wednesday , night meetings, opening this new horizon to any challeng- , ing cadet. I l l i i f Al , -' 1 qi R 75 f ' f - - i . .. , .,., .,,,, ..,., . i i, ., . ' - "7 'T 'il . I.E3:Il llElIil iEEIII 'IEII IIH IIMII IHII IEIII I II lNlIElIll- - ,,Tf"2. 451 I DAVID ALAN KINGSTON D-'I Dave's inability to say no was only surpassed by his expertise at huard. Over the tour years he has become everyone's friend and was always willing to give others help in the studies he was so good at. Engineering Forum 3, Aero- 1... ' Astro Club 1. ,, , M ' SEBGEANT " JOHN MARSHALL KIHBY C-4 Between the time he spent at the rifle range and on the telephone, we failed to see how John main- tained the GOM he did. His dedication to service, yet easy going personality have won him numerous lifelong friendships. Rifle Team 4, Manager 3, 2, Manager 1,' CPRC 2, State Representative 1,' Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, 1g French 3. sEnoEANT lb MICHAEL MEBLE KITTS F-1 Kittsmo came from the wilderness ot Montana and his stay at West Point could never kill his love for the Cowgirl. He will have an outstanding future in the Army. Chinese Club 4, 3,' CPRC 3, Pointer Representative 3,' N Aero-Astro Club 1. Q .--'R CAPTAIN ' I I ERNEST ROBERT KLAWITTER C-2 Noted for his determination, Ernie will long be remembered for his continuous feud with the Juice Department. Despite his time consuming activities at the bottom of the Varsity pool and the message center, he always found time to help his friends. Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, Custodian 1,' Outdoor Sportsmen Club 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering Club 2. LIEUTENANT 10- GARY ROBERT KLOEPPING D-4 Kloepp was always a quiet guy, but let him get started on his 3 step and he was impossible to stop, With his hat, Cass and his Fox he will leave here, but will be A remembered for a long time. . Q SERGEANT fir LAWRENCE ADRIAN KLOOSTER E-2 The spaceman originated from the hill of Colo- rado, but was soon bound for Pluto. You couldn't get the man down. "Kloose" could turn chaos into cool smoothness. He was that way for Larry, space will only be the first frontier. Bridge Club 2, President 1,- Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, Woe Chairman 1, Rugby 4, 3, 2, Officer Christian Fellowship 3, O X -x 2, 1. -, X CAPTAIN ROBERT GREGORY KLOTZBACH H-1 There is a right way and there is wrong way, - then there is Pop's way. You could always count on Bob for a cup of coffee and a kind word. Those who were fortunate enough to know him will treasure his friendship forever. Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, X Honor Committee 2, 1. fs, I 'z LIEUTENANT 'lf GARY KURT KNAPP I-1 Gary, a real worker put his heart into everything he did, including his driving. His athletic prowess and fast friendship made him admired by everyone. He was one of the boys of IGUANA ONE. He could always be found in the rack or in the gym. Baseball 4,' Ski Team 4,' Out- door Sportsmen Club 4, 3, 2,' Ski Club 3, 1,' French Club 4, 3, st Scuba 2. X . CAPTAIN 'Q 484 DONALD ALAN KNOWLES F-2 From basketball to Chinese, lst Detail "top" was a man of many talents. If the zoo wanted to know the poop, Don was always the one to see, A friend, a scholar, he cannot avoid success. Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba R 9 Club 2. Q .' SERGEANT COLLYON SCOTT KOEHLER A-3 Collyon will be remembered for his quick smile and diligent attitude. Collyon has consistently offered friendship and honesty to all nearby. As the company aquaman, he has given fun and satisfac- tion to his friends on land and sea. Scuba Club, 4, 3, 2, Vice Presi- dent 1, German Club 4, 3, Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, AFS 4, 3, 2. Chairman 1. D X LIEUTENANT Ur PAUL FREDERICH KOCH E-4 Paul bounced in one July morning and was quickly known as "Koch authorized." He will always be remembered tor his professional attitude toward West Point and the Army. As Paul leaves let it be said "Well done." Long live the triumvirate. Ski Patrol 4, 2, Ski Club 4, 3, 2,- Band 4, Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Sport Parachute Club 4. - LIEUTENANT DOUGLAS R. KOENIG A-1 'Konoge Dog' has been late to classes, late to for- mations, last in the two mile run, but never late for a party. Singled out as our only star man, he will be remembered for his usual remark, "That's Cool." Good Luck, Doug, from the Boys. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 2, 1, 150 " ,lui ' Pound Football 1. 030 ' SERGEANT '- ROBERT WILLIAM KOCHER F-4 "Big Bad Bob," Always his enthusiasm in what- ever he does is inspiring to all who come in Contact with him. Bob's tremendous qualities for under- standing people and giving of himself will surely make him a success in whatever he does, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, VVKDT 4, 3, 2, 1, Sport Parachute 4, A A Flying Club 2, 1. Q ' 'J LIEUTENANT Q KEVIN DAVID KOESTER B-3 Kevin arrived with a sense of humor and was always considerate of everyone. CEven those who couldn't pronounce his namej He will be missed by many, but his high ideals will make him an asset anywhere he goes, Basketball 4, CPRC 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Acting Troupe Q 3' 0 LIEUTENANT X 0 RICHARD ALAN KOFFINKE JR. G-4 Not concerned with images, Dick was always one to do it his own way, tor which he often paid. They knew him as an actor, we knew the truth . . . think about it. Rugby 4, 3: Acting Troupe 3, 2, 1,' Glee Club 4, Hop Bands A 2, 3, 2, Q -fi? SERGEANT E 'Q CRAIG EDWIN KOVACI-I I-l-4 With constant thoughts ot Nautilus, Porches, and playtime, "Flex" is never seen without a smile on his lace. Driven by the desires of self-improvement and to help others, Craig will always be an asset to his friends and theNArmy. German Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Swim- ming 4, 3, 25 Scuba Club 2, 1,- Flne Arts Forum 4. R -, 'D CAPTAIN E RANDY JAY KOLTON B-1 Randy always has an opinion on everything and has always expressed it. Known for his wit, high motivation, sincerity and way with the ladies, he is loved by us for being himself, He'll make general someday, lt's in the stars. Student Conference on U.S, Affairs 3, 2, 1,' West Point Forum 3, 2, 1, Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 35 Academy Exchange Program 2,' Fourth Class Systems Committee 25 Riding Club 3. Fe QQ uEuTENANT 'Q DANIEL FRANK KORZYM H-2 The Happy Company's own "Turtle" His quiet determination helped him triumph over Civil Engi- neering and draw with OPE. He never let West Point change his rational outlook on lite. His military mind and concern for all will take him tar. French Club 4, 3, Riding Club 4, 3, Karate Club 2, lg Moun- R ,J taineering Club 2. " - SERGEANT KARL LEWIS KRAUS I-2 Karl had his ups and downs here at West Point but was always able to overcome them. Not just another personnel, but a sensitive soul and a spar- kling wit, Karl will undoubtedly make it someday, in a noble way. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1,' Cardinal Newman Forum 2, President 1,' French Club 3, 2, 1, Acolytes 3, 2, 1. 0 LIEUTENANT 0 GLEN DANIEL KRC C-I Glen "Bones" Krc came to us from space to bring us trivia. Who else knows PI to a hundred dec- imal places? Advocating the superiority ot his slovak heritage, Glen-Bob excelled in all things, except PE. Tony's and West Point will miss the "Calzone Kid " Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, Custo- dian 7, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoors Sportman's Club 1,' Glee Club Eu.. 2, 1, Swimming 4. HA W ' SERGEANT ' -3 4 f fl i si if L Y ,J : ' ,i m 1 'x L ' l if ,-,, ggSfHukiIftffr1l QM liwl iril ltill ltill itiiil llmll ll ll llmi 52 F-- FIRST CLASS RECEIVE LAST HAZING is 5 f' After putting p ith the 'noes- he sant oorreotiulonxsvand various jpg 'K perverse vvhims of the firsties for pg eight months, the fourth olass l I3 - -t fi finally gets a ohanoe to get even: ST 6 Hundredth Night. An hour or so Rf before dinner, the plebes take ,ut over, and h b k I ' -5 . i the halls. Eil3?QS'3?5mZZZe 22 3,5 braoe, wear ridioulous uniforms, and of oourse, th "D " gl li at for the gleefilily Sutraagygd ll lr plebes. Dinner is a complete dis- tt I aster a th f' t I ' t t' - ,L any Htigs uep'!r?0Fr?1SeSolSgfiI?2r lg - the plebe table oommandants, j i f who sternly oall for firsties to sit Al l S5 up, use proper format and eti- l l quette, and learn howto out pie. B t at the frst I s l'ght, th lg, roles revert Ito ncozifnalf and ai i l it l the firsties disappear to the mov- l l Q4 ies, the plebes return to the inev- italble fourth class knowledge Loi writ and the realization that there 1 are still U99 and a butt." if it l li l S ga p ii gi' - i i i, ii E oitwiatii lg El llEl l'El lEll liwl El lEl E63tiEQr KEVIN RICHARD KREBS D-3 Keeping in mind that "this too shall pass," Kev- in's stay at West Point went by fast and furious while much was gained through hardwork, determination, and perseverance. Lacrosse 4g Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3,' HOWlTZER 4,' Ski Club 2, 1,' Scuba Club 15 Cadet X Public Relations Council 2, 7. ss, I Q LIEUTENANT Q LOUIS KUHN F-3 X o gy SERGEANT HENRY AXEL KRIGSMAN JR. E-3 To combine social and athletic attributes with his unbounded intellect was the challenge which Axel confronted at West Point. His accomplishments and success reflect his unceasing determination and dil- igent effort. A loyal and trusted friend, he is always willing to lend a hand. Lacrosse 3, 2, 1,' Fencing 4, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 7, SCUSA 3, 2, 1,' West Point Forum 2, 1,' American Culture Seminar 3, Scoufmasters Council 4,' Debate 1. ew 'es LIEUTENANT V DAVID MICHAEL KRISTICK I-4 Dave, alias Yogi, and the breeder was always there and never in doubt. A man of the world, he left in his wake a trail of empty beer kegs, love struck women, and immortal friendships. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- Foofball 4, 2, Team Handball 1,' SCUSA 1,' CPRC 3, 7, Riding X Club 3, ss. 1 LIEUTENANT 'if THOMAS CASIMER KURASIEWICZ A-4 Cheeba has shown us all the results of hard and diligent work. Hop manager rhythm in Pierce's room, activities due to his cheerful service and still other activities in NYC. Wanting to suck your blood, but finding friends instead. We'Il always remember Tom for the great guy he is. Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 7, Film Seminar 3, POINTER Rep. 4, 3, I Russian Club 4. O SP LIEUTENANT JOHN S. LABELLA B-4 "La B" started out as a short, skinny Sicilian hammer thrower but now he's got "meenee" as "big as a house." His sense of humor and kind heart helped make life bearable for us here. Com- pany Christmas parties just wouldn't have been the same without John to sing "White Christmas." Glee Club 4, 3, 2,' Track 4, 'Gila Catholic Choir 4,' CPFC 3, 2, 7. PSY'- CAPTAIN -' i 4 BERNARD JOSEPH LACHNER III G-3 Master ot the pullout, breaker of hearts, connois- seur ot fine popcorn and mellow wines, BJ drank lustily from the "tallboy" ot lite. His ability to take and make a joke will give him a running start wher- ever he goes, Trithalon 4, 3, 2, Captain 1,' SCUSA 1, Music Seminar 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' Military N Z Affairs Club 3, 2, 1. ' Q - -fd CAPTAIN 'i - -.--rrzfagsqsigoggxsgisf ,v-V, I LLOYD MICHAEL LAMBETH B-2 With a smile on his face and love in his heart, Michael went through his first two years battling the tactical department and his last two against the aca- detgnicddepartment. What more can be said . . . love is lin . SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, Instructor 1,' OOF 3, 2, 1,' FCA 2, 1, egg J Cycling Club 3, 2, 1. T - ff' V SERGEANT GLEN WINSTON LAFORCE E-1 True to the South and his friends who were many, "Glenner" stood up for the Point's image, walked for its discipline, and rowed tor short freedom trom its walls, Ladies' man, "spirit rep," the infantry will gain another line officer. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Tennis 2, ,A Protestant Chapel Choir 4. fi , 'z LIEUTENANT ' if HARVEY THOMAS LANDWERMEYER C- 4 Romeo, Romeo , . . one after the woman. He was always in-season when it came to the fairer sex and with the sports world. Consequently, T. H. was a permanent PMl man, 15O's and rifle team. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1,' Scoutmaster Council 4, 3, 1, CPRC 3, 2, 150 FB Mgr. 3, 2, Head Mgr. 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, 2, Q K0 Vice-President 1. . -' CAPTAIN GERALD FRANCIS LAIVIBERT I-3 "Laughing Lambert" came in with a grin from the west and became known for his love of doughnuts and his last footwork. Eventually slowed down by a certain young lady, Gerald still managed to be the party-giver of the company and we'll all be seeing him in the Signal Corps. Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2, 1' HOWITZER 1' Bus Ed 'K SCUSA 3,' Finance Forum' 1. A - O SERGEANT P JOHN P. LAWRENCE A-2 JP. and P.J., no matter how youwrite it, it still looks good. We'll miss his random number tables and priceless Louis L'Armour collection. His easy- going nature and bright red locks will always be remembered, HOWITZER 4, 3, Mountaineer- ing 4, 3, 1. sEneEANT ' 30. JAMES ERNEST LAWSON ll E-2 No matter who you were, "Lars" could always find a good side in you. Fair play and tough compe- tition marked his true athletic abilities. The "magnifi- cent seven" and the "super six" were the end result of his wild abandon. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Out- QR door Track 4, 2, 1, PN Y fz LIEUTENANT ' if HAROLD JOSEPH LEEMAN H-4 Through the letters to Linda, the long hours of studying, and the lazy days at Buckner, Harold never quit. With a never ending smile, a listening ear, and a helping hand, Harold enjoys the memo- ries only true friendship can earn. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2,' Cadet Gel! Club 4, 3, SCUBA Club 4, 35 German Club 4, Swimming " My ' 4. ., .f ti ,- LIEUTENANT , CHARLES RODNEY LAYMAN F-4 Chuckles, our "BW" as he became known to all his buddies, was a good friend to all. His being one of "disciples of easy living" indicates that campus lite never got him down. We'll really miss "the squir- rel." MQ, fer ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Aero-Astro Q Club 4, 3,' Marathon 3,' Water Polo 7. , ,F . n 'vig -- CAPTAIN ' 'tilt 83? JOHN WALTER LEMZA I-4 Being a true Cossack standing member of the first class club, John found his niche with weights, wine, and women from Germany to Joisey. Elton and Mother Russia were his signature, humor and true friendship his nature. Scoutmaster 's Council 2, Cycling Club 2g Rodeo Club 1, QR Chess Club 4. '31 , Q SERGEANT 'if LEO ARTHUR LEDUC, JR. G-4 The Duke came here quietly but will leave strong. Throughout his stay at the Rock he was always helping someone while putting himself second. As a friend and as a skydiver he couldn't be beat. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1,' Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, President-Captain 1, fx: Hockey 4, SCUBA Club 4, 3. ' SERGEANT tar 5 ti' 5 JOSEPH ALEXANDER LESINI B-1 From Kansas City came a fiery redhead who would definitely make his mark while at WOOPS. Aside from his undying loyalty to academics and broken legs, "Joey" will be best remembered for his dependability and true friendship. Chinese Language Club 4,' Cadet Public Relations Council 2, 7 g Geology Club 4, 3, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 7,' Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 2, Rugby Club 4,' Karate Club 2, 7,' Fourth Class Glee Club, o as LIEUTENANT Ya 4 GLENN J. LESNIAK A-4 During his four years here at West Point Glenn made many friends, not least among them the M.P,'s. His resilient character, cheerful nature and undying loyalty will make him one not easily forgot- ten by us in A-4, SCUBA Club 2, 1, Football 2,' Mountaineering 3, 2, 1, Drama My ' Seminar 3, 2, 1. , , 0:0 T CAPTAIN T JOHN STEVEN LIDH C-4 John was not at home unless he was dangling at the end of a parachute or spear fishing at the depths of the sea. He will always be remembered for his smile and sincerity. John's abilities are many and coupled with his dedication and hard work, he will definitely succeed in whatever he does, Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUBA Club 2, 1. 0 x LIEUTENANT 0. JON CHARLES LEWIS B-4 None IES. Hockey CMgr.j 4, 3, 2, 1,' Mountaineering Club 4, 3, Vice-President 2, HOWITZER Phota 4, 3,' Apathy Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Frisbee Club 1,' Acting gk Troupe 2, 1. For ' 'z SERGEANT V STEPHEN G. LEWIS B-3 Steve tolerated his 4 years here in gleeful antici- pating of the freedom of the real world. A man of principle he could never understand the workings of WOOPS. In 5 years the Army will lose a man of great potential. Ski Club 2,' Chinese Club 4, 3,' R F POINTER 4, 3. 'F .' 'T CAPTAIN AUTHUR KENNETH LIEPOLD B-1 Whether strumming his guitar, anchoring the Army line, or just plain fooling around Canything but studyingj the amiable man from Cicero was and is truly a giant among men - not merely for his sizeg but his friendship as well. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT 0. RUSSELL BRUCE LIEURANCE D-3 Bruce, a legendary intramural quarterback, coach, and Oklahoma football fan, took the winning spirit with him everywhere. His friendship is our gain, and we will always remember Bruce's ability to question life and to meet its conflicts, Indoor Track 4, 3,' Outdoor " Jo.. 1 Track 4, 3. , ,F lill ' CAPTAIN f' PAUL DAVID LIGMAN C-1 Lig came to us from the steel city armed with drive and determination. He left a goat, but no less an expert at binocular observation. Ever ready with an appropriate word, Paul never let adversity detract from his good nature and seltlessness. While his hair receded, his friends multiplied. Mountaineering Club 3, 2, ig Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4,' Goat-Engineer Q Football, X A SERGEANT IV LOUIS RALPH LIUZZO E-3 Top took the subway in from the Bronx with a basketball under one arm and a meatball sub under the other. An honor grad of rock squad and mechanics, he also excelled in friendship and good times. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2,' German Club 4, 3, 2,' Cardinal Newman ,R A Forum 4. 4 .' A J SERGEANT LINWOOD LAMONT LITTLE G-1 Linwood was always up to something. A ladies man it not chasing women, it was the dean's tenth bag. The "California Charmer" will head for the Air Force via porsche mobile. A realist, friend to all, an ultimate success! Football 4,' Gospel Choir 2, 1,' , Behavioral Science 4, 3, 2, 1,' 1,1755 . Contemporary Affairs 4, 3, 2, 5 4 1, Woe President Car Commit- tee. gaEj" EL? MIL- ' SERGEANT flint ' 'ts ADAM SAMUEL LOBERT III F-1 Whether it be boodle, bike repairs or custom made H-reports, "Lobert's General Store" was always open tor business. Adam will be remem- bered as the creator of the Army Cycling Team and the only cadet ever to make popcorn for the Supe. Cycling Team 3, Captain 2, 1,' Cycling Club 4, 3, 2, Vice- President 7, Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3,' First Captain 's Forum 35 HOWIT- ZER 4,' Model Railroading Club 2, 1,' Bicentennial Committee 2, 1, LIEUTENANT LANCE ALLEN LOCKLEAR H-2 Whether it be in soccer, boxing, racquet ball, table top hockey, or academics, "Link" was virtu- ally unbeatable. Always well rested, "Rack Man" was wide awake and on the situation. He will go far. Portuguese Club 4, 3,' Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 4,' French Club 4, 3. it LIEUTENANT Vgifa 492 LOX ALBERT LOGAN I-2 Hailing from the Tar Heel State, Burt came with the desire to excel and excel he did. A great friend who was always willing to cheer you up with an R-C and a moon pie, his friendship will be forever cher- ished. Russian Club 4, 3, Domestic Affairs Forum 2, CPRC 3, 2,- Profestant Chapel Usher 1. LX SERGEANT X101 wiLLiAM Lux G-1 X O X? SERGEANT DAVID LOPEZ A-2 Lopey made West Point on his second try, but when he did he made it big. The local expert on hesty river crossings has but one infatuation, and he wouldn't mind graduating either. 750 FB 4, Hop Band 3. K O .xy cAPTAiN DAVID WALTER LUKEN C-1 "Luke," not your typical hive what with math, physics and juice. He was always true to the bag, Maine, Joyce and his friends. With graduation he finally found "the door." We wish him and Joyce luck and a successful future. Class Committee Representa- tive 4, 3, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2, Honor Representative 2, 1. CAPTAIN 0. VINCENT DE PAUL LOUIS I-4 Toujours Pret . . . black robes and a separate reality . . . pleasures of fight and flight . . . mad- ams and mysteries and mathematics of motion . . . designs and destinations . . . responsibilities and reactions . , . He and visions . . . exucation and elucidation and always exploration. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Cardinal gg Newman Forum 4, 3. N 'R SERGEANT JAMES JEROME LULLEN III G-3 J. J., our man from Vassar will always be remem- bered for his basketball, wild women, and parties but Lulu's best quality was the secret ot helping oth- ers when they needed it. Behavioral Science 4, 3, 2, Vice-President 15 SCUSA 7,' CPRC 3, 2,' CIC Minority CPRC U W, X' 1, .. CAPTAIN '- 7 , llmll ll ll llwl llwll llwll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll l ll ' 1 - N' 32" . S5 55 QE 'PG G MES! ' f T 5 5-wi OL, I l l 255 IIWII IIMII II II IHII I II II II IINI II I II II IINII PATRICK JOSEPH LUSK G-3 Lunched climbed high on the mountains and by the waterfall in Alaska and really knew how to have a party. He also took a trip to a dental floss farm in Montana once. Hopes to enjoy life with arose. Soccer 4, 2, Math Forum 3, 2, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Music Seminar 25 Honor Representa- wx five 2, 1, CPRC 2, 1. X x LIEUTENANT DAVID MICHAEL LUTZ G-4 Altoona had its day and Dave will have his, . . . eventually. His dazzling smile and Beatle haircut are product of his twin adventures. Academics were his "Dee"-light and cadet life his passion. Disagreeing was his major . . .keep on training. X Hop Band 2. Qc SERGEANT Z6 ROBERT JOSEPH LYNCH H-1 Lunch was great, you never knew what language he was talking in. Flemember the Mob! He swam like a whale, hit like a hammer, and laughed like, well you had to hear it. He came with stretch marks and left with 5-speeds. Royal Order of the Scarlet Havvgs 4, 3, 2, 1,' Chess Club 4, 3, 2,' Computer Forum 2, 1, Electronics Club 2, 75 Astron- omyo1ub4, 3, 2. XO LIEUTENANT 4 494 i DAVID GEORGE MABEE I-1 Everyone associated with Dave knew how dedi- cated he was to Duty, Honor, and Country. He was always someone a plebe could count on. Seriously, he pulled so many goat horns off the Dean's other list that he deserves special thanks. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, French Club 2, Bicycle Club 4, 3. 4 XO if x Q sEaeEANT JOHN BRUCE IVIACLEOD I-4 When John appeared upon the scene wearing his skirt and blowing his octopus we thought he was trying to get himself expelled for lunacy, But, this song of a giraffe in heat quickly grew on us. His is a friendship invaluable. V U I, Honor Committee 2, 7 5 Riding -5- ij Club 4, 3, SCUBA 1. -0 f DOUGLAS ABBOTT IVIACGREGOR A-3 Doug brought the Pipes and Drums and the 'West Point Ultimatum' to USMA. He takes with him the friendship and respect of us all. We'Il remember him not as the private he claimed to be but the CAPTAIN he was. 414,12 sh xx Squash 4, Tennis, Pipe and A N Drums, CIC 3, 2, 7, RF Club 4, 3. fq tm SEFIGEANT I ,llfm EARL LINWOOD MADISON III E-3 "Elmer" came from Virginia seeking to become another one of Lee's Lieutenants. He soon became known for his desire for adventure and his own uni- que character. Now on his own, he's sure that he will "take the tiger by the tail." C"Team Member"J Cadet Band 4, Spanish Club 3, 2, 7 , Music Seminar2, 7, , , Ki I Q sy SERGEANT SCOTT VVAI-ILGREN IVIACKAY B-3 ln every endeavor, Scottie, destined for the Cam- bridge community or Wall Street, exhibits an inspi- ration for excellence. With his exemplary perform- ance known and respected by many, "cash" is bound to taste his "mint juleps" of success, SCUSA 4, 7, CPRC 3, 2, 7, Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, 7, Pipes and Drums 3 2' Finance as Forumi. I I X' 'J LIEUTENANT A Q PAUL FRANCIS MAIER A-4 The Jersey shore loaned us Paul for four short years. Bear is a big man with a big heart. His con- tributions are measured in his athletic ability, his cheerful rowdiness, and above all, the friendship he willingly gave us. SCUBA Club 2, 7, Track Team 4, Mountaineering Club 3. LIEUTENANT . ' 7550, JIM EDWARD IVIAINWARING D-2 "Jungle Jim" being both a water polo jock and a "hostess twinkle," will always be remembered for his versatility. An American Grafitti original, he was born 10 years too late. Between him and his chal- lenger, the sky is the limit. Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1, Skeet Q5 A3 and Trap 4, Ski Club 3, if? LIEUTENANT Q RICK BLAINE MANSON B-4 The boy's local Ohio State Rep, Rick excelled in everything: from instigating an R.F. to eclipsing the greatest minds at Woops in academics. A friend to all, we expect much of him, but envision even more. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, Sec- retary 2, Vice-President 7, X oiee Club 3, 2, 1. ,gy LIEUTENANT GREGORY JOHN MALLON E-3 Every department competed for Greg's free time. But whether it was academic, tactical, or orthopedic, he always found time for his priorities - Snuffy's coffee call, or Rabble Rousers. With that innocent smile and determination, Greg will go far. Lacrosse 4, 3,' WKDT4, 3, 2, 1,' Fiabble Rousers 2, President 1 ,' K X Bridge Club 1. o gp X X 0. SERGEANT I ' " f RICHARD JOSEPH IVIARCHANT E-1 Full of his Boston Heritage, 'Chant' never tailed to bring out a smile in everyone he met. Friends are a priceless possession, and he was the best. lt is when you give of yourself that you truly give. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Dlalectic Society 4, 3, Riding Club 3, 1, QA CPRC 25 Karate Club 2. N 11, I 'I' N LIEUTENANT xl MICHAEL DAVID MALONEY F-3 A sharpshooter from the mountains of Colorado, Michael came East reluctantly. He will always be remembered for his luck with redheads, money and cars as well as his good grades. A true friend for- ever, take care. Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1,' Rifle Club U 4, 35 Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, CPRC 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT J E' T' + EDWARD C. MARKIEWICZ, JR. I-3 "Hootz" came from "Conectikut" to raise quite a storm at West Point. Whether he was leading the big I in intramurals, academics, parades, women, or the area, Eddy remained inthe middle of things and cannot fail to rise highinthearmy. EDR.. f Q CAPTAIN v ., fd? 495 496 ROBERT CRAIG MARSHALL D-4 With stetson, popcorn popper, bolt cutters and imagination, Bob wrecked havoc from the plaque to the Supt's root. No challenge was too great forthe terror from Texas. Killer, pervert and all around bad dude, he earned the name Bad Bob. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee G3 A Club4,3,2, 1. 7 ff Q SERGEANT JOHN JEFFREY MARTIN A-3 Maddog's "plain" crazy antics, easy-going way, and unquestionable loyalty to those fortunate enough to call him friend set him apart from all oth- ers. His dream . . . Rugby, skiing, genuine Frye boots, workshirt, corduroys and a pick-up Cas in truck . Lacrosse 4,' Rugby 3, 2, 1, Ski qs Club 3, 2, Vice-President 1, fi , Q SERGEANT 'if JOHN THOMAS MATLACH H-2 You could always find J. T. in one of three placesg either in the band room, at his desk, or catching flies. The only guy who could ever compete with Mech Man in a marathon studying contest. Cadet Band 4, 3, Librarian 2, President 1,' FCA 4, 3, French Qs Club 4, 3. -R, 1 SERGEANT 'Q BRADLEY HAROLD MATTHEWS C-3 Cherokee Gus, author of "The F-3 Story," was an avid listener of 101.5 Country FM. The master Indian fighter came to West Point in a pick-up truck and left in a Sky l-lawk. While excelling in academ- ics, he also subsidized Tony's. 'ssc Dialectic Society 4, 3. 'ssl - SERGEANT if MATTHEW DAVID MATEY E-4 Matthew from Michigan, or was it the Highlands? A true member of the "Scottish Mafia" complete with bagpipes and kilt. lt you want a job done right see Matt. Will we be able to hear the pipes over his tank? Gymnastics 4, 3, Protestant Chapel Choir 45 USCC Pipe flag A 15, and Drum Band 3, 2, 1. ' ' ' LIEUTENANT STEPHEN TODD MAURO I-1 Steve joined the lguanas in 72, won his spurs, from Rollo in 73 and his wings from Buckner in 74. He's going to trade his saddle tor a TC's hatch and a chopper pilots seat. Two for one, nice swap Steve. Riding Team 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts dd Forum 3, 2, CPRC 2, 1. Am' - 2- . SERGEANT ' 9 ROGER LESLIE MAXWELL I-2 Rogers M.A.S.H.!Slaughterhouse-Five spirit earned him literary prominence. Whether it was writing or running Roger exhibited a zeal tor perfec- tion that may very well someday place him in the hall ot Valhalla - having written his own epitaph. The POINTER 3, 2, 7, Lyceum X 1. . O gy! LIEUTENANT Ex .. Q3 X R 'iv X W ROBERT A. MAZZOLI G-4 Known affectionately as "The Wop," Fiobb is one of the most likable guys on earth. His major assets are a good sense of humor and loyalty to his class- mates. When Robb isn't "striving" or spinning records down at KDT, you'll probably find him in the bag. WKDT 4, 3, 2, lj The POINTER L 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts Forum 3,' cpac 2. - O LIEUTENANT A GARY MAY A-2 lf you go into A-2's dayroom, you will see that Gary left his company some paintings that are uni- que master pieces. We remember science for the late nights of more self-actualization rather than juice. Football 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fling and gk Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. -ss I 'l CAPTAIN Q, LANCE ALEN MCALLISTER B-2 Mr. "Fix it" is a mechanical wizard. If Lancer rented out his services, he would be wealthy, but his happy, easy-going nature prevents this. Clf he could only invent something to keep him out of the rack.J Quiet, but steady. Chapel Choir 4, Cross Country 4,' Engineering Forum 2, 1, Scuba Club 3, 2, 1,' Aero-Astro ' club 2, Gourmet club 1. O Q UEUTENANT EARL JOSEPH MAZEROLLE F-4 The Maz, no matter what happened, always kept his wits about him. He was always there with a smile and joke. Maz, had kept throughout the years, the true F-4 spirit, the boys will miss him. LIEUTENANT 740. ANTHONY STEPHEN MCANALLY D-3 "The six million dollar leg," . SERGEANT fiwtl . -P Qt 9 i ILM 497 4 EDWARD J. MCCARTHY A-1 Words to describe "Beardog" come in unprinta- ble form. He's got the least hair and longest string of nicknames in the Corps, "Cueball," "Sugar Bear," and "Charlie Bravo," But we think fondly of him over and above his many faults. Water Polo 4, 3, Swimming 4, Track 4, Cycling Club 3, 2, 1, U W.. X German Club 3, ski Club 2, 1. 0:0 ' LIEUTENANT " STANLEY ALLEN MCCHRYSTAL B-1 Competitiveness, dedication, and desire have made "Mac" the friend we know and respect - Inherent in his success was the infamous Great Hall raid and his century club membership. A confirmed bachelor, he settled with his performance. POINTER 4, 3, 2, Managing x Editor 1. iw- , Q CAPTAIN ' if ROBERT LYNCH MCCLURE C-1 Whether on the football field, commanding the first regiment, or just cooling it at Snuffey's, Bobby will always be remembered as a determined hard working Georgian , , . "Men, Drive on!" Football4, 3, 2, 1,' Catholic U W, "" Cnoir4, 3, FcA 3, 2, 1. ozo f cAPTAiN '- 1 . ROBERT DOUGLAS MCCLURE D-3 Doug is following a long line of career military offi- cers. Academics have kept him busy and fortu- nately from following family traditions of putting in additional time at the academy. An optimistic future is ahead. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' Glee X Club 4, 3,g Scuba Club 2, 1. 4, , iz SERGEANT ' if DONALD WINSLOW MCCORMACK H-3 With stars on his collar, at least for a while, and high ideals in mind, Don set high standards for him- self and others. An Engineer and a friend both here and in the Army. SCUSA 3, 2, 1,' Mountaineer- ing 2,' Cross Country 4, Sport lc.. Car Club 1. 1 ,, 5:0 ' LIEUTENANT ' 1 JOHN BRYON MCDANlEL B-4 Short on physical stature, but big in heart Mac immediately gains the respect and admiration of all who meet him. A worker, an engineer, a friend. He knows what he wants and has what it takes to get it. Gymnastics Team Manager 35 ' U eu.. U Spanish Club 1, ocF 3, 2, 1. .IU ' CAPTAIN " EMMETT EDWARD MCDONOUGH F-2 When Emmett won the boxing championship it showed the Corps what we already knew, he was the best. Not only in boxing but in everything. The coolest part about it was he never felt that way and that's CLASS. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 7, Fourth Class Systems Commit- tee 4, 3,- HOWITZER 4,- CPRC V265 3. X . . CAPTAIN it E New unifo tenantwill 'A , 7- ,.l.f , 55 E 63? i E ARMY UNIFORMS rms and brass are a large part of firstie year. Much put forth for these items so the young second lieu- be able to enter the Army. There are many new uni- forms to be bought since cadet uniforms are not Army uni- -- money is to get everything he needs to enter the Army. Once having the uniforms, all first classmen must have them checked off by I i l i t .4 l l. L - E i it ,Q .Ji .ei is .J .gg i my T torms. Uniform displays and fittings give the firsties a chance J i E . .,, their tactical officers for fitting, accountability, and reputability. J air' .71 , ' U Q5 if rift l :rv ff? K , A 'wif -V ..., ' 1 -V . ' f ,. . A ' . .. ..,, , i ..-H , llitllll ll ll ml llwll llmll 500 ROBERT ANTHONY MCEWAN H-3 Bob Mac, the smartest goat that ever wandered these hallowed halls. Disliked by his instructors for his often critical remarks, a century man but not an hour for things he did -first and last and always a friend. SCUSA 2, 1,' Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, sports Car Club 1. "su, X Y ff' 'I ' L SERGEANT xl ROBERT HAROLD MCEWIN C-4 Here's to our local hayseed, who never owned a pair of shoes until Uncle Sam gave him three. A great guy despite his foreign accent, Bob is a true friend indeed, Can country boys make good? Just wait and see. N BaptistStudent Union 3, 2. ., X SERGEANT all L JACOB MARSHALL MCFERREN E-4 Jake brought to West Point an optimistic spirit that never failed him. Time after time he entertained us with his penetrating wit, but what most will remember is the warm friendship that was Jake's trademark. The POINTER 4, 3, 2, Editor 1,' French Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, Honor Representative 2, 1, i-lop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. 'z CAPTAIN JOHN HARRY MCGHEE D-1 He came from the wilderness of Oregon with a rifle and smoked salmon. He worked with diligence and efficiency and with his personality became a close friend. He departed toward sure success in a lime green Porsche. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1,' Pipe and Drum Band 3, 2, Cycling Club eg , 9 2, 1, Sports Car Club 1. fi SERGEANT MICHAEL CASEY MCFARLAND D-4 "Evel" McFarland will probably ride out of here on his cycle and into the history books. A great ath- lete and an even greater friend, no one who has met him will forget him. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, Vol- leyball3, 2, 1. Q SERGEANT M O We JAMES EDWARD MCGINNIS E-1 The "Kid" came to Woops from New England armed with skis and a determination not to let the lit- tle things like academics get him down. A true friend to all, Jim's quiet dedication ensures a great future as an officer. Honor Representative 2, 1, Ski X Patrol 3, 2, 1, Catholic Choir 2, fr Y 1,- Diaieczic sociery 3, 2. S O -sy UEUTENANT MICHAEL FRANCIS MCGUIRE F-4 Although aggressive on the athletic field Mike was one of the friendliest and happiest guys around. A true friend when needed. He claims to be a little shy around girls but he always seemed to have a date, Football 4, 3, Aero-Astro Club 3. Q2 serzeexxur Eg-50. DOUGLASS MARK MCLEAN A-3 Cannons to the right, cannons to the left, "Cleaner" rode into the "Valley of Death." Four years later, he rides out a wiser and more fulfilled man, sliderule sheathed, bloody but unbowed. Photography Seminar 4, Pipe and Drum Band 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1. 0 O x SERGEANT 2 Y0. CORNELL MCKENZIE I-3 From the sunny Florida shores of Sarasota "Mack" brought his version of wine, women, and song. While excelling in everything he did, he still found plenty of time for numerous women, his band, and battling the system to a standstill. Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 7, Hop Bands . 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT DENNIS RICHARD MCMAHON III C-3 Dennis came to West Point with a certain style and personality that has brought him many lasting friends, A combination of this sort will result with nothing less than continued success in the future. Swimming 4, 3, Waterpolo 4, 3, German Club 3, Fine Arts ak Forum 2, Ski Club 7. , Q LIEUTENANT V GARY LYNN MCKENZIE A-I When "Mac" walked into Alpha - un, he threw his ten gallon hat on a desk, propped his boots up on a chair, and said, "This is my home." Since then he has kept the honor of A-1. You're doing great Mac, we love ya. Giee Club 4, 2, 1. Q. to sEneEANT 5 0' DANIEL ALBERT MCMANUS D-3 When we look back on Dan, we inevitably remem- ber esoteric taste for flashy cars, women, Vonnegut, and Monty Python. Dan's appreciation of life and its challenges will make his future an eventful one, As one of the Swine, he will always be a friend. Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba 53 , .J 4, 3, 2, 1,- ski Club 2, 1. 5? LIEUTENANT 6 N QQ 02 KEITH ROGER IVICNALLY A-I Track, letters from friends, and good food kept "Mac" surviving at the Point. His friends were awed at how much he could "wolf down" after a hard workout. Determination is the key to his success. Cross Country 4, 2, 7,' Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Track 4, 2, lg Tennis 3, Slum and Gravy 7. - fig uEurENANT - 50. W WILLIAM RONALD MEDSGER B-4 Coming to West Point from West Point, Willy made an easy transition to academy life. He could always be found in one ot two places - the rack or on weekend. Rifle 4. t O X SERGEANT DAVID WALLACE IVICSWEEN E-3 From the shores ot Red Bank strolled Kareem, bounding from the court to the bag, with biting wit and visions ot angels from St. Anselms. Good luck and best wishes to the king ofthe oneliners. SCUSA 4,' German Club 3, Secretary 2,' Honor Committee N ,J 2, 1,' Dialectic Society 4, 3. T ' LIEUTENANT DAVID FREDERIC MELCHER G-3 Dave's excellence as a cadet can only be sur- passed by his excellence as an officer. The scholas- tic and athletic "MeIch" leaves with the Corps will probably remain until he returns as a P . . . or Com . . , or Sup. Track 4, 3, indoor Track 4, 3, Goat-Engineer Football, CPRC 3, Sigma Delta Psi 3, 25 Ski U W -1 Club 3. f " JEFFERY MEADOWS H-4 Jett is the kind ot guy who tries his best at every- thing and will surely be a welcomed addition to the ranks, The first Hog to become engagedg but he never let that stop his true Hog spirit. Drama Seminar 4, Skeet Club 3, West Point Forum 2. Ty LIEUTENANT 55 J Q BOBBY DEAN MELVIN H-3 Dreamer, lover striver, interested, inventive, con- cerned, intelligent, athletic, sympathetic, broke, rich, competitve, hilarious, serious, poet, adven- turesome, true friend. Above all a one woman man. He was and is them all - follow and you shall also seek the sun. FCA 4, 3, 2, 1,' Sigma Delta Psi 4, 3, 2, 7,' Chinese Club 3, 2, 7, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Gymnastics ,lk I XX! , 'Z I SERGEANT Q ,nu ,mv- CARL FRANK MENYHERT H-2 Carl came to Woops from distant New York City, He helped us see that all things from New York can't be bad. Fencing 4, 3, Drama Seminar 4, 3, 2, Karate Club 3, Military Affairs Club 4,' Theatre Support e 3, 2. - 4 K roup O ,Cy SERGEANT JAMES ROBERT MEREDITH I-3 With a taste for the better things in lite, "Big Jim" came to us from the Bluegrass state to share the Three Musketeers exploits. Many academic suc- cesses later, Jim still wanted to major in women with a minor in -X engineering, 'XO LIEUTENANT ffb JACKIE LEE MERKLEIN JR. C-1 I'Merk" with his golden oldies and bleach blond beach look had to be from Crisfield Maryland? Crabbers? Constantly struggling with the De-an's other list he managed to slide by, We all wish him luck and a successful future. Howitzer Sports Editor 2, 1,- Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' Glee ,hx Club4, 3, 2, 7. fs. Y 'z SERGEANT EQ, g 4. MICHAEL WILLIAM METCALF I-2 Bringing the patience ofa country boy to our fast paced life, he lent a degree of calm to the organized chaos within our gray walls as he chased his wan- dering star in his silver machine. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Ski Club 2, 7, Ski Instructor 2, 1,' Moun- taineering Club 2,' Photogra- -as xg, phy Seminar 3. LIEUTENANT V RICHARD G. MEYER A-2 Flake entered Woops wild and rowdy, but was mellowed by a long legged Long Island lady, Rick saw life through a wide angled lense, but when it came to academics he was in the dark and didn't develop. A true friend to all who knew him, he sails away to happiness. l-lowitzer Photographer 4, 3, 2, tg Photography Seminar 4, 3, ,R President2, 1 ,' Rugby 4. i -nag, LIEUTENANT X! THOMAS JOHN MEYER B-4 Although he wasn't with us to pace, for all the groups fun mistakes "T" was always with us in heart. To them a real cadet. To us a real person. Think about it. Cross Country 4, 3, Indoor , Track 4, Track 4, German Club Q 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 3. is sf ' UEUTENANT A F ZA PAUL THOMAS MIGAKI B-2 Hailing from south ofthe border, Pablo was never one to have his honor questioned. Dependable friendship was his greatest asset. There's no ques- tion that he'll always be a success, but will he ever find that final tequila sunrise? Tennis 4, 3, Squash 4, German Club 4, 3, Custodian 25 CPRC 3, 2, Debate Council 2,' Honor Q, 6 Committee 2, 1. 4' f' LIEUTENANT MICHAEL GEORGE MIOKALONIS C-4 Determined to reach stardom, Mick conquered the Thayer system. He always had a sincere desire to help others and often look time out for hunting or skiing. We envy those who will have him as their leader. Q.E.D, Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 75 Astronomy Club 4, 3, Outdoor U N Sportsman Club 2, ig Ski Club 1- '- its LIEUTENANT T' f STEPHEN DALE MILBURN D-4 Steve is the type of person who tries to stay out of trouble, and he succeeded most of the time, Prefer- ring to spend his time off post, Steve was seldom seen within these gray walls on weekends. Steve placed friend above self, an attribute to be admired by all. Cadet Band 4,' SCUSA 2, gk French Club3. ii' , 'ag LIEUTENANT V .il gp'- N JOHN JOSEPH MIDGLEY A-3 Though spending more time away from West Point than any gray hog in history, Jack was always around when needed. Skilled as a debater, recog- nized as a battalion commander, remembered most as a friend. Debate Council 4, 3, 2, Woe President, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Wce President 7,' Catholic To A Sunday School Teacher 4. X ' - T CAPTAI N HERMAN ARTHUR MILES H-2 The Professor, H-2's resident karate expert. We shall never forget those side kicks that shook the building nor his seriousness and determination, Always a friend ready to give a hand or a quick joke and a smile. - Do It 'till you're satisfied. Karate 4, 3, Custodian 2, Pres- ident 1,' Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, X Track 4. 'S- CAPTAIN V - Weiss ,.1.egNwsr:sg15g,, I.. .l vm.. ,V . X i l -J 4 'V YJ' I ffl S E?"l f, fl l.SffiQ ..' vii j:'SL.'.i.,.mlS'fSiS 1:52 1 I will E152 Lftffw? l . Wills, Lift , tssiiiift , ,lift 1.152 G? 1 -.F 91' 91, 'I fn 4 QQ ix A' 5 " r' l ts S f v f Eg iff? 5 i Siyyisigfzzirgfehzfflgt 5 - 5 Qkfdfidiiig '17 V722 1 . . . . - ' l a ll iblfisgprivf N S 3 ,C , . . i :r ' l i -C if i,, El FIRST CLASS C L U B it l Along witn beer, the first ll Class Club added many good buttets and specialized meals C such as Steak Night and Mex- V ican nignt to increase the 3 attendance at tne club. Bands performed on many Saturday E f l nignts wnile VVKDT provided music on Sundays. Cows EE: were allowed to patronize the Q Club starting Maron 7, wnile il the lower two classes were only allowed to use in com- pany party situations. YW i i sa i t 3229 Lmgl l X ll l . pwfl i lgietl X J l XV -1 W5 .lf l ' y -S l fr ,T ff f' ii -3' fi S i .,ji'ia,TfrlT E 506 EDWARD DON MILLER C-3 Having a quiet wit about everything except Ohio made Don special to us all. There are many fine things I could write about him, but they can all be summed up by saying he was not only a good friend, he was a best triend. Football 4, Baseball 4, - fy gf X Ds SERGEANT STEVEN EUGENE MILLER D-2 The famous last words of Mills, "When in doubt, party!" Mills boogied thru four years of West Point - setting his goals higher and always striving to achieve them. Always one ot the boys, Sn uffy's loss is the Army's gain. Lacrosse 4, 35 Engineering Forum 3, Portugese Club 4, 3, 0,55 A4 Goat-Engineer Football. ' I Q!! SERGEANT df ff-7' EDDIE DON MILLS E-1 A true "Lone Star," If you've got Eddie for a friend you've got one ot the finest you could have, forever. The Army needs men like Eddie. In the sky or on the ground, he'll bein our thoughts always. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, l,' French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby 3, 2, 1, Theater Support Group 2, 15 Rodeo Club Secretary! Treasurer 1. G -iff U sEnoEANT T it TIMOTHY JO MILLER E-2 His Dracula impersonations may soon be forgot- ten but we will never forget the true Mills. Tim's jovial spirit was the life of every party, and the friendship he shared with us all will go unparalleled. Good Luck Tim - you deserve the best. Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, 7, U U Spanish Club 3, Aero-Astro W- Club 3, 2, ., 0r0 ' . LIEUTENANT ' ? - ' PHILIPPE MINEZ D-3 ln Phil we see a little of the flamboyant Murat, the charismatic Ney, the dependable Davout, and the resolve of Napoleon. The lure ot destiny will take him far, but we will always remember him as a friend. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, French Club 3,' Ski Club 1. Q .fx 'Q CAPTAIN " QQ WILLIAM GUY MINTON From the moment that he woke up till the time he laid his head on the pillow, the books remained shut and his mind remained TACtul. If there was a way Grit knew what it was, gk True Grit equals True Friend. Fw , 'z SERGEANT V THOMAS BURTON MITCHELL III F-I Mitch came roaring out of Texas - or was it Ohio - to prove his theory of the inverse Study Rule. After much research at the movies and in the T.V. room, he proved it. Tom's a great "window boxer" with a real Texan's heart. Football 4,' Goat-Engineer Football, Pistol Club 25 Iraq Exchange 2, 7. NX , QA SERGEANT TQ! F-4 MICHAEL JOHN MISYAK G-4 Hailing from Jersey'City, Mike CStaschj came with the warmth in heart and the smile on his face which earned him the friendship of almost everyone he met. His off the wall sense of humor made a monot- onous existence tolerable. Track 4, 3, Drama Seminar 35 Music Seminar 2. 39 LIEUTENANT F 0' ' 'Ui' DALE THOMAS MOELLEH G-2 An Engineer at heart, Dale was always ready to help his classmates. Whether at the TAC's, with VVRAINS, or freelancing, no party escaped Mole. Despite four years of financial emergencyg the future looks bright tor the BMVV!Norton tan from Iowa. Geology Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Engi- neering Forum 2, 7,' Class " .v.,, " Committee 4, 3, 2, 7. ,, V O10 ' . SERGEANT '- . JAMES ALBERT MOERKERKE E-3 Direct from the "Big Sky Country", "Kerke" brought with him those western habits from chew- ing tobacco to drinking Coors, A T.V. room steady he spent his weekends between the "Tap room" and the First Class Club, always bringing a good time with him, Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3, Cus- todian 2, President 7,' Outdoor Sportsman 4, 3, 2, 7g CPRC 3, 2, State Representative 7g Academy Exchange 2, Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2g Basketball Man- ager4, 3, 2, 7. LIEUTENANT O8 KENNETH GUSTAVO MONCAYO I-2 With characteristic South American savoir faire Kenneth not only took things easy here so far from home, he also took them period. Never without his woman our close friend fwhether or not he ever becomes dictator of Ecuadorj Kenneth will suc- ceed. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, Ham ,- Radio 2, 1. 'X ff X, X . LIEUTENANT WILLIAM MONK III H-4 BUD of course we remember the good times. And so we won't forget Willie, with his gift for being in the right place at the right time, Clike Daytona or "the" beer blastj or his ever present sense of humor. Fencing 4, 3, Drama Seminar 4, 3, Goat-Engineer Football. Q . x39 LIEUTENANT fp, RICHARD MORALES G-3 A diligent worker, Rick was known for his good head fthough Coach Palone disagreed at timesj. Leaving G-3 to join the Brigade Gang, Rick traded the stars on his collar for a set on his arms, Taking his PMI card, soccer ball and ideas, he went on to lead the Corps as himself. As friend or leader, Rick will be remembered as one of the best. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Captain 7, Lacrosse 3,' Spanish Club, Qs Behavioral Sciences, Fw- , Q CAPTAIN ' if MARK V. MONTESCLARO G-1 From the Texas wilds, our pint sized pinto brought a quiet but effective sense of humor and friendship. His favorite line, "Book em Dammo!", "be there!", "Aloha!" He'll always be a true gopher, even if he never shaves. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 2, if Sigma Delta Psi 3, 2, 7: Karate Q X Club 3, 2,' CPRC 3. sc 0 O LIEUTENANT lib BRIAN EDMOND MORETTI I-4 From the ethnic playgrounds of New York to the friendly fields of strife the "Wop" was always an inspiration to those of us who were fortunate to be his good friends. I-le will go far if Betty will let him. Russian Club 4, 3, Engineer Forum 45 Riding Club 4, 3, 2, CPRC 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, if 0 9 X 2 ff CAPTAIN ' X0' ERNEST ROLAND MORGAN H-1 "Ernest the Furnace" . . . the plebes discovered him quickly, too bad the TD did also firstie year. His hardest choice was between his women and his sounds. There is a glorious place reserved for this Hawg in the fiery annals of the Armor! l-lop Band 3, 2, 1,- Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Q . ,J CPRC3. SERGEANT 'Q MICHAEL RAY MORRIS H-1 Falling in and out, but Phil, always a gravel road. 42 took him on the beach. A little Harp, a little Oly, one of the dangerous ones. Mountain on one side, cliff on the other. Don't think twice, probably the tri- angle. Lacrosse 4,' Hockey Manager U V' 4,' Audio Club 3, 2, Astronomy - Club 3. LIEUTENANT ' ' + -- RANDY LEE MORGAN H-3 "General" Morgan, dedicated company man is easy going and everybody's friend. A great compe- titor on the fields of intramurder, he let academics fall to 600 disconnect. Though he was never a "stri- per" he's great officer material and a great friend. Ring and Crest Committee 4, Woe Chairman 3, 2, 7, Beha- vioral Science Club 2, 1,' Aero- Q, K6 Astro Club 3, 2, 1. F ' SERGEANT DONALD JAY MOSER I-3 Buz, a fine connoisseur of wine, women, and song sprinted his way past OPE, but had to low crawl through academics, earning "stars" in the summer of 1975. He always had a smile on his face and was a friend to all, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 7, Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Handball Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, Handball Team 15 Soccer 7,' gg Goat-Engineer Football. X . Q SERGEANT if DAVE MORIN A-4 Dave took on West Point like he does everything - all at once. How "the moron" bordered on stars without ever studying remains a mystery. Be it com- puters, math, parties, or hell reports, he always has the poop. Faithful friendship? He has it specked cold. Computer Forum 4, 3, Secre- tary 2, President 1, Rabble Fiousers 4, 3, 2, Bridge Club 7,' Main club 2. ess, 1 'z SERGEANT 'Q 0 .JI Wil lwl lwl ll ll llwl l ll lllmll llwll llwl limi - C Ass RACK A 1 ta be i W wh Ax gii Q V W E h"g gygzg N "f, i1 ,,h-, V ' k V i -YW V X T ruim l,H llZ2'fEl l,Hil l?.Efil,l lEll ltmll lwll llwll llmlllwl t SCOTT F. MOSS A-3 Scott was known for his warm friendship, sharp sense of humor, and level headed decisiveness. Wherever the winds of life shall take him, Scott will be a winner. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 7, Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, Fine Arts gk Forum4. Fa, f 'z LIEUTENANT 'lf DAVID LEE MOSSBARGER B-3 "Mossbuddy" won't be remembered as a striver or academic hive, but for his superb performance at the "Chicago" concert. Learning how to 'bet could have helped him, but we can't hold that against a true friend, BUGLE NOTES 4, 3, Advertis- ing Manager 2, 7, Fine Arts QR Forum 4, 3, 2, CPFlC 1, 3:1 f 'z sERcEANT ' if JAMES ANDREW MOTHOFRPE C-3 "Mo" came to us from Long Island, New York. A hard worker and never a quitter, "Mo" excelled in all aspects of cadet life, having an inexhaustible supply of enthusiasm and a desire to be the best. A bright future awaits this individual. Lacrosse 4, 3, French Club 3, 2, Bowling Club 2, lp Cycling Club 3, 2, 1, - f39 LIEUTENANT Us ROLE MOWATI'-LARSSEN D-3 . . . The Philosopher King . . , Carsen Fi. Mowatt , . . Truly Bourgeois . . . Wandering Aimlessly up and down the Borders of Germany. N A LIEUTENANT Q JEFF ALAN MOYEF? C-2 Coach was a master at honorable deception - the TD gave him ample opportunity to excel. Count- less unauthorized t-shirts, a home at Snulf's, the Turk soon became head motivator. Firmly caught by a "barbed" obstacle, Cisco will still be takin' it easy. Chapel Choir 4, Glee Club 3, 2, Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Trap and Skeet Club 4, i 3, Secretary 2, 7, QX SERGEANT T. " " Q, . 'fp ,M ix JOSEPH GEORGE MOYER E-3 The Little Chipper his weights in one hand and his rabbit in the other, made his way merrily through woops. The only obstacles to his plan to conquer the world were his frenzies and the Lemon, Pop off Moyer!! Fine Arts Forum 4, Cycling Club 3, 25 Goat-Engineer Foot- ball 2g Sports Car Club 75 Engl- QA neering Forum 7. -is, 1 'z CAPTAIN ' if JAMES WILLIAM MUNDAY JR. F-3 JimBo reluctantly came east- representing Cal- ifornia with his tan and friendliness - to accom- plish great things, His accomplishments included a new cadet Flying Club, a weekly card game, a 280- Z, and several close calls with the dean. A great friend! Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2, lj Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, ig Goat- Englneer Football 2,' Outdoor QX Sportsman's Club 2, 7. it . Q UEUTENANT ,Q l DONALD G. MURDOCK B-1 Dock was famous for his success with the oppo- site sex by using a sad eyed approach. He was always there when you needed help with a thermo, or GE problem. Volleyball and intermurder football attested to his athletic ability. Volleyball Team 4, 3, 2, Cap- i ram 1, Q. LIEUTENANT . -5 U 03 DANIEL THOMAS MURPHY I-4 Murph, To some an All-American without his toot- ball, to others a frustrated Brigade Commander, but to all a true friend who with Scotch in hand tells it like it really is. We'Il not soon forget you, Danny- Boy! Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- sousf-i 1. Rx f 1, CAPTAIN if I EDWARD RAYMOND MURDOUGH D-2 Whether studying or cheering, partying or play- ing, "Flake" was always leading the way. This stars- and-stripes covered individual from New Hampshire was an inspiration to us all. His numerous abilities assure him of a bright and successful future. Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, U X Ski Club 2, 7,' Scoutmasters' ww-- Council 3, I. .F E0 ' CAPTAIN 1 CRAIG STEVENS MURPHY E-2 Murph, "the Surf!" The "Large Thing" from the lsland was a superb boxer and a wild lacrosse freak. The jocks of E-2 will never forget his great "agility" on the basketball court. Good luck, Murph. The dogs are with you! Basketball 4,' Football 4, 3, 2, Ring and Crest Committee 3, ,S 2, 1gCPFtC3, 2, 7. X , SERG EANT 'V Q, DENNIS MICHAEL MURPHY G-3 "Murph" will always be organic to the gophers where ever he goes. His smile and helping hand pulled us all through some stormy times with Junior Barnes. Any kid with the spirit Denny has can't be stopped, not even by the nubs. 150 FB 4, 3, German Club 4, 3,- Riding Club 3, 2,' CPRC 3, Chi- nese Club 4. CAPTAIN T KERRY EDMUND MURPHY F-2 The first zookeeper, once retired, was usually found singing at Snuffs. "Virginia Lover" or was he a columnist for the Times-whatever-Murphy made himself known not for his straightness, but for being a good buddy with a love of Tacos and double Dewars on the rocks. HOWITZER 4, Asst. Circulation 3, Circulation Editor 2, Editor in Chief 1,' Spanish 4, 3, 25 Scout- master Council 4, 3, 2, Out- ,A J door Sportsman 's Club 4, 3, 2. T ff CAPTAIN HOWARD PATRICK MURRAY C-4 Howie's mastery of the cover-up kept Captain Jack at bay for many years. His sense of responsi- bility and sincerity has made him many lasting friendships. With the luck of the Irish, and a lot of faith Howie will go a long way. Basketball 45 Handball Team 2, X 1. I O SERGEANT ROBERT SCOTT MYERS G-2 Mars and his Guitars descended on W.P. a charg- ing, making friends, and charming girls. BSU, sing- ing, and deciding which car to buy occupied his time. Success will come to Scott, a true triend and a mild mannered striver from Michigan. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 75 Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1. 0 . LIEUTENANT ' lb JACK WALTER MYERS JR. C-1 Jack, "uni-brow" was C-1's token hive. Whether it was down at Flirty for wine parties, or getting drunk on his 1V2 oz's of Scotch, Jack enjoyed cadet life. Good luck in the Army to Jack and that special girl from New Paltz. 0 0 . LIEUTENANT 0 DANIEL ADRIAN NASH D-1 We have come to learn that "Bruno" and "Beast" are just different words tor kindness. Dan has given us all a great deal of that, and we can only hope to repay him by learning from what he has taught us all. Honor Committee 2, 1,' Ski .,,, Team 2, 1,' Cycling Team 2, 1. Ht ' LIEUTENANT T 1 STEPHEN CHARLES NASH D-2 With a fiance and two years of college behind him, we couldn't understand why Steve came here. We're glad he did! His claim to fame: "But Officer, l was only testing my car's acceleration!" Good try, Steve. Geology Club 4, 3,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2,' Military Affairs -... Club 2. , M ' SEFIGEANT T : 514 STEVEN JOSEPH NAUGHTON E-1 The Nautilus Nan firmly believes in eat, drink, and be merry. Between dogs, slugs, and girls, one won- ders where his true interests really lie. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, Vice Chairman 1, The Pointer 4, 3, 2, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Football Photogra- fe , 1, pher 1,' German Club 4, 3. ' SERGEANT Q MARK COUGHLIN NELSON F-1 Beach Boys + tenths + New City + hair + area : Nel-toad. "Now that it's done So glad you won. I know our lives have only begun now. No more retreat Only my sweet surrender." David Gates Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Vice President 1, Cadet Acting Troupe 2, 1,' German Club 3, " ..... " Goat-Engineer Football 2. ,,, ,., 0:0 ' LIEUTENANT '- 'F 2 . EDWARD PETER NEGRELLI D-4 Whether it was playing rugby, commanding a company, or partying at Snuft's, Ed always did well in what he considered important. He carries with him our best wishes as a soldier and a friend. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1, 150 FB 4,' Class Committee 3, Activities Chairman 2, 1, cAPTAiN it D0 WILLIAM BARTLETT NEWNAM E-4 Quiet, resourceful, and smart, Bill was one of the brighter spots of the E-4 gang and we could always depend on him. We will all miss Bill, but for him, this is only a stepping stone to much greater accom- plishments. Tennis 4, 3, 2,' Mathematics 'Forum 2. X 0 0 x oAPTAiN X0 CARLOS JOSEPH NEGRETE JR. H-3 One of the purest forms of energy existing in the world today, Carlos is constantly on the go and almost impossible to keep up with. He concentrates that energy on women and sports, but is a success in anything he tries. Wrestling 4, 3, 1,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' Sports Car Club 1,4 Scoutmasters Council ,R 3, 2, 1,-SCVSA 3, 2, 1. iw , Q SERGEANT V STEPHEN DAVID NICHOLS I-2 He was called "Nick" and "Dave," yet he will be remembered for his mouth. Never at a loss for words he graduates a "tirstie," but remains a "year- ling" at heart. As he calls himself - "the worlds oldest living 4-year old." Rugby 2, 1,' French Club 2, 1,' German Club 3, Military Affairs ,K Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 'fin , Q sEneEANr ' if FOSTER GIANATO NIOKERSON I-3 Foster gave his pound of flesh to OPE, but more than took it back from academics, garnering stars in the process. Rumors that this West Virginia 'copter pilot was related to the computer were false, but his friendship never was. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, Track 4, Scoutrnasterls Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Public Relations G ,J Council 3, 2, 1. ii? SERGEANT A Q DAVID SLEDGE NOEL O-3 Dave came to West Point with one thing in mind, June 1976, Although spending most ot firstie year on the road to DC., he made it in fine style, A true friend, always willing to help, Dave's success is guaranteed. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, Para- chute Club 4, 3, Mountaineer- 9 mg Club 4, 3, FcA 4, 3. 22,5 SEHGEANT 0' JAMES ERIC NIOKERSON G-3 Arriving from sunny California, the "Fox" always added warmth, humor, and friendship to all our ven- tures. Through academics, parades, and demerits, "Fox" always managed to smile. After all, it was all in fun, right Jim? Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, FCA 4, 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 3, 2,' Q Rocket Society 4, 3, s 0 O LIEUTENANT Q DANIEL ANDREW NOLAN III G-1 "Nolan, me boy!" has echoed through the gopher burroughs for many a moon. Whether rally rousing, attempting to beat the Dean, or helping a friend by taking one with tasks, D.D.T. gonna keep the ladies drooling tor days to come. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Ftabble Ftousers 4, 3, 2, 7, Q5fVfj9 LIEUTENANT 5 745-TQ., GEORGE THOMAS NORRIS JR. D-3 George came to West Point to grow his hair long and learn to drink. He succeeded at both, A rugger to the l'corps," George never missed a party. His love for card board boxes and sensitivity will ensure his success. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1,' CPFZC 3, 25 Fine Arts Forum 3, Goat-Engi- neer Football 2, Military Affairs Club 4. 39 LIEUTENANT fa 515 liil llm ilh l'l'i'El llml ll.fill s lllEll llMll ltil ligiilmgi Intramurals is a part of every noncorps squacler or non club squader. Firsties run the intramurals through the ath- letic chain of command, cadets in charge, referees, and coaches' After playing intramurals for three years, first classmen are relieved on to organize teams, officiate clean games, and organize the leagues. The firsties carry out the rivalries built up dur- ing the past years and keeps them going by passing the spirit to the underclassmen. lvll littl me Wllwm lissw El m W HAL REESE NYANDER H-1 Hal was always Mr. Nice Guys, willing at all times to help a triend. Friendly, competitive, and hard working, the lanky hawg came a long way, and we shall always remember . , . golly . . . in one way or another. Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro 2, CPRC 3, The POINTER 1. Ll EUTENANT KElTH ODIN NYSTROIVI F-4 The "Strom," "Mouth," "Keith-O" or whatever name that he was called, Strom was always willing to help out either at 6:30 am. or 12:00 p.m, And besides who else could put 14 vanilla waters in his mouth. CPRC 3, 2, 1, Pistol Team 4, 3, U su.. " Pistol Club 4, 3. ' . , 0:0 ' CAPTAlN '- f - CHARLES HERBERT OCKRASSA B-2 Chuckers, known as lvlr. Thermo to his class- mates and Mr. "Nice Guy" to the plebes, added a touch ot Prussian militarism to the company. A friend to all, he was always willing to lend a helping hand. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Officers Christian Fellowship 1, Goat-Engineer Football 2, ,S ,D FCA 2. Ll EUTENANT 0 ffl' JAMES JOSEPH O'CONNOR Ill G-4 Known to us as Oke, Babe and the "Ghost" we'll never forget him. From up near Buffalo way, Jim was always "haunting" us with his athletic talent. But in all sincerity his insights and perspective made him the "Wooden" ot G-4. Audio Club 4, Dialectic Society gb 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3. is f Q LIEUTENANT 'Q 7 RAY LAWRENCE ODEN I-1 Ray -the dauntless warrior, the confirmed 'tGoat," the stout bachelor. He could be an opinion- ated enthusiast, an adventurous rowdy or a pol- ished diplomat, but always he was a brother. He will make his mark on this man's aymy. Riding Team 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs 3, 2, President 1, French Club 4, 3, 2, Sport Par- X achute Team4, is , Q LiEuTENANT Elf RAYMOND THOMAS ODIERNO E-3 Whether it was tailgating at Michie or excursions to the Camelot "OD" was always among friends. No matter on the mound in Baseball or as Company Commander we all knew who was pitching when it came to making a decision - Lin. Dialectic Society 4, Football 4, Baseball 3, 2, 1, Goat-Engi- 1 neer Football 2. ff CAPTAIN A BU' 5 MICHAEL GERALD O'DONNELL A-I The kid from Joisey's middle name should have been party. O.D.'s wit could humble the best of us. Add his name to the A-1 hall of fame as a true celebrity. Good luck to the lRA's future command- ing general. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Dia- lectic Society 3, 2,' The POINTER 4,' Pipe and Drum Band 3: Catholic Sunday Qs School Teacher 3. K1 , Q LIEUTENANT 'if I CHARLES J. O'HARA H-4 Chuck is the heart-throb of Albany and the friend of all Hogs. Chuck's spirit for life is an example for all of us. One might call him muscle-man, another might call him a clown, but all who know Chuck know him as that rare species - a great friend, Track 4,' Handball 1, Glee Club X 4, 3, 2, Derelictic Society 2, 1. I Q LIEUTENANT t 'lf MICHAEL JOHN O'DONNELL B-1 The game never ends till death command of it. May Mike never give up the quest for beino. chinese Club 4, 3. U I li 0.0 . SERGEANT ' - if , ROBERT CHARLES O'LEARY G-3 Chuckles knew how to handle numbers with beer and the Dean. Mr. Activities, he kept a cool head and knows what makes people happy. Chuck will do well in the world, and have his hands in almost everything. Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1,' German Club 3, QQ Music Seminar4, 3, 2, 1. iw- , Q SERGEANT V fire ' RICHARD E. OELSLAGER C-2 Ole enjoyed choosing the harder right instead of the easier right. CHe volunteered for three years at triathlon.J But in the end, he knew more about peo- ple and himself, and developed this knowledge into sincere concern for those around him. SCUBA 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, Secretary 2, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, President 1 , LIEUTENANT Q. .--H'---' EDMUND J. OLSEN D-3 Edsky, whose name evolved from his Russian speaking ability, could normally be found during study hours at one of Woo Poo's social centers. Part-time star running back and trivia hive, he could take it all as it came. Music Seminar 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 3, 2, 1, Drama Seminar 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2, Catholic Chapel Choir3. Pk . SERGEANT Q KEVIN K. OLSON A-4 From the first time he said "Milk please, sir" to the last time he said "Fall in," we come to know Kevin as a warm friend and hard worker. To be his friend is to know his devotion and unselfishness. The army is gaining much in Kevin. SCUBA 3, Computer Forum 2. 4 Q QQ SEBGEANT ,gn ALLAN BAY OSBOBN B-4 A steady hand, a gentle nature, a sincere sense of duty, and a love for sailplanes -that is "Ozzie" Never let it be said that he failed a friend in need, Oz will be missed by the B-4 boys. Fine Arts Forum 4,' Chapel Chimers 4,' Aero-Astro 4, 35 Custodian 2, Vice-President 1,' Cadet Band 4 1- HOWITZER X SERGEANT X KEVIN JAMES O'BOUBKE H-3 The individual, Kev was always the independent one. What else can be said? He would rather find his own way to hell than follow someone else to Heaven. Rarely are we able to consider such a per- son as "Friend" Track 4,' Football 7,' SCUBA Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1,' Dialectic Society4, 3, 2, 1. O x SEBGEANT X0- AGUSTIN OFZTIZ D-2 A true friend through thick and thin, Gus Ortez could always be counted on for help and a laugh. The first to sign up for a trip anywhere plebe year, he'll appreciate the Army which will send him any- time! Cadet Band 4, 3, 2,' FCA 4, 3, 2, Hop Bands 4, 3, Dialectic ,X Society 3,' German Club 2,' Ski fs - Club 1. ' O LIEUTENANT BRIAN EBICH OSTEBNDOBF A-3 Our search for a perfect source of knowledge led us to Brian and all he provided was buzz, buzz, buzz. An engineer in mind, but a true goat at heart, we are glad he was one of the boys. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Trea- surer 2g Lutheran Sunday School Teacher 4, 35 Goat- Engineer Football 25 Baseball " su.. Manager2. up SERGEANT '- JOHN MICHAEL O'TOOLE E-1 Clint, the Dude, the Chago Kid, came alive at the Point. His McQueen and Bronson imitations will never be forgotten. One wonders if the Infantry will ever be the same way again. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, German Club 4,' Ski Club 4, 3, 2,' Track Q25 4. XT' - Q SEBGEANT V 5 BENJAMIN FRANKLIN OVERBY E-2 Oves drive through West Point with a fire that consumed academics and sparked his singing voice. It was OPE, though, that presented Ben Franklin with his biggest challenge: walls. But what- ever happens, you can always count on Ben to be prepared. SCUSA 4, 3, Administrative Secretary 2, Chairman 1,' Scoutmaster's Council 4, 2, 1,- Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3,' cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Ss sEncEANT "if KENNETH LEE PAMPERIN C-4 Ken is a hard worker and is there to lend a hand. His perseverance will take him far in lite. He is a good friend and we are glad we had the pleasure to know him. Swimming 4, 3,' Bowling Club XX 4, Cadet Band 4, 3. LIEUTENANT V JESSE FREDERICK OWENS E-4 Jesse, the fastest man at West Point, was a man of few words but respected by all. Everyone knew him as "Funk" and he will always be remembered for his glowing smile. Track 4, 3, 2, Captain 1,' Con- gag temporaryAffairs 4, 3, 2, 1. TW f Q SERGEANT X if LAWRENCE MICHAEL PALLO'I'I'A G-1 "Palloha," our resident Italian, brought honor and good will into the Gopher's hallways, When it came to TV programs, Larry was the man -if only the Tac would quit calling him fat - the man on ice is to be reckoned with! Football 4, Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. . O SERGEANT CLYDE ALLEN PAGE F-1 Clyd-O will be tondly remembered for his humor- ous volume of horrendous puns. As Clyde surfs off into the horizon with his tennis racket and hood, one only hopes that the Army can take his jokes like we in F-1 did. Goat-Engineer Football 2, Honor Committee 2, 1. LIEUTENANT I Enid. WILLIAM HENRY PATTERSON G-2 Skinney dip, camping leave, minnies and pranksg Trick or Treat, Waltons, and streak the bank. Party in the drafting room, party downstairs, get caught, pay up, give a care. Old Tac, new Tac, constant strife, coffey call forever, friends for lite. Rifle 4, 3, German Club 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, R ,Q SCUSA 7. ' - - , SERGEANT A Q GLENN MARSHALL PEACH B-3 Hailing from the UMASS campus, Glenn never let Woops interfere with his outlook on life. A man of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows, Glenn will be remembered as a sincere and sensi- tive friend to all. Track 4, 35 SCUSA 4, 3, 2, Chairman 1, HOWITZEFI Advertising 1,' French Club 4, Ski Club 2, 1 p Fine Arts Forum Q 4, 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT Z6 FRANCISCO JOSE PEDROZO A-1 First in every endeavor, "Cisco" works for per- fection more than anyone. Dedication to his com- pany has merited him the honor as an all-time alpha-un great. Good luck Cisco, and we'll see you on the road to Moscow! Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Mil- itary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1,' Cath- my olic Chapel Choir 4. is I Q LIEUTENANT ' if PAUL JOHN PERRONE I-2 Hook 'em Pats and go Sox! I-2's sports trivia king rarely let a dago by without coffey call and the TV room resounding to a Bostonian's "Wha's happ'nin?" Pepi never let Uncle Thayer's system change his style: indifference the key . . . French Club 2, 1, Film Seminar 4, 3, 2. LIEUTENANT 9 0 U. HUGH PERRY A-2 "Chew" came to West Point not knowing exactly what to expect. Well he formed out in a hurry and after a few minor character alternations he adjusted well. He will be remembered for his good humor and tremendous lk academic achievements, 1 1 'z LIEUTENANT 'lf MICHAEL RANDALL PELKEY C-3 Mike was never followed by success, he made it where he went. Whether hiving with the books or guzzling down "Bravo," "Chief" worked hard, fought hard, and played even harder -- as all good soldiers do. Wrestling 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 4, 35 Spanish Club 3,- Fourth Class System Commit- U W, 'J tee 2. U ' ri CAPTAIN '- Er' MICHAEL JAMES PERRY D-3 From the streets of Chicago came this piano play- ing young man, with two empty pockets and a head full of ideals. Always ready to help, quick with a smile, and possessing a heart full of love for all, Mike should go far in life. FCA 4, 35 Glee Club 2,' Karate Club 4,' Cycling Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Hop Band Club 1,' Electronics X5 Club 2, 1. s O SERGEANT SCOTT RANDALL PETERSON C-2 TD, Whitey, Sonbro, BB's - C-L's nickname king was the quiet guy from Illinois who developed into a champion Buick salesman. He was a great friend - TD shared his cheese with everyone. Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, Aero-Astro Club 2. Q LIEUTENANT X D 0 Q STEPHEN BRUCE PICKERING F-3 Steve is a man of many and varied talents, over- shadowed only by his extraordinary modesty. Dependable and trustworthy in all things, he has been a true friend through four long years. His future will be a bright and successful one. Ski Club 4, 3, Custodian 2, 1, Ski Patrol 3, 2, CIC 1, Ski Instructor Group 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 4, Chinese Language Club 4, 3, 2, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, Chairman 1, Mountai- neering Club 3, 2, Catholic ChapelAcolyte 1. 0 U X LIEUTENANT 0' JERRY LESTER PHILLABUAM E-1 Jerry was like a hidden treasure chest that held all the proverbial "approved solutions." His quiet approach gave those around him a feeling of self- assurance. The Army will appreciate the addition of another family man to its ranks. Fine Arts Forum 4, Chess Club 4, 3, Glee Club 2, 1, Goat- Engineer Football 2, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, Chinese Language Club 4, Custodian W-- 3, 2, 1. w LIEUTENANT H? f HUBERT PHILLIPS Il D-2 Always a loner, Hugh was more like the rock which the flood broke around than the reed that bent in the storm. This trait has caused him no little grief, but will doubtless prove invaluable in his career. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Theater Support Group 2, 1, Astron- omy Club 3, 2, Fencing 3, LIEUTENANT Z6 STUART HADLEY PIERMARINI F-1 The company often wondered how Stu could hold down two jobs at one time, captain of the ski team and permanent TV room guard. For F-troops token Italian, the answer was simple, parmesian always knew how to "get ovah." Ski Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Glee Club 3, 2, CPRC 3, 1, LIEUTENANT i Doa' DONALD MYRON PIERSON G-3 Sunny Florida gave "Jack" both his warm per- sonality and glowing humor. He showed determina- tion, imagination and creativity in everything he did. Donnie may have only been four feet tall, but he was the biggest friend anyone could have. Creative Writing Seminar 3, 2, 1, Poetry Seminar 3, 2, 1, Chi- nese Language Club 4, 3. tk-sw I iz LIEUTENANT TQ QAMWWE l l RACK E ::f' Sleep and rest are foreign words to the cadet night-time vocabularyg however, even a firstie must find some way to lt recover from derelict week- gs ends or the energy lost in a last-ditch effort on that 33.0 paper started the night before it was due. The solution lies in a favorite afternoon spot, the V rack. Bagtime can be simply relaxation, or it can involve TT' application of military princi- ples for the conscientious few i l who insist they are practicing 1 5 G5 cover and concealment. Even f V 1 mathematicians find them- Eff, selves constantly needing to , refresh their memories of the 1 l Z-transform from yearling l g math. The mess hall often cooperates with liberal serv- f l ings of such dishes as chili ' and rice Calso known as Mexi- - can sominex.J c g ' , ' - 1" Q ,' 1- 'V .4 " f ' 3' fwi' '- if ' -' - .... . rf' 1' - -I fi . . . Vi ws' M- PAUL JOHN PIETRYKA G-1 Whether it is throwing "Steady" in the showers, or Ftecondo missions to the TAC's office after taps you can bet Paul will be leading the way. A gentlel mgn yes, but more importantly a friend to be coun- te on Sport Parachute 4, 3, 2 1' Scuba 3 2 1' Tennis 2 Sigma Delta Psi 1 LIEUTENANT Squash 2,' Engineering Forum X5 ' 3, 2, 1, skiing 1, CPRC 3, 2, .1 - zeftyiil, ' fit " MICHAEL ANTHONY PIETFZZYK H-3 Mike spent four years convincing himself he never left 'bama, and sometimes succeeded. Few men possess his range of abilities and none will deny his capacity for fun and humor in adversity. Scuba 4, instructor 3, 2, 1,' Q. Scoutmaster's Council 3, 2, 1. X . SE RG EANT ROBERT STEPHEN PIKNA I-3 Despite arriving via the New Jersey turnpike Bob became a friend to us all. His 4 years at W.P. were rounded with trips to Florida and Lacrosse. The Army gains another excellent officer and the world another Formula 400. Lacrosse 4, 35 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. X UEUTENANT ZA . N STANLEY CARSON PLUMMER F-2 Stan will always be known as the man who fol- lows the harder right rather than the easier wrong. lt is sure he will continue to maintain his high personal integrity. George S. lookout! You've got some tough competition coming. Cycling Club 3, 2, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Military Affairs as 4, Club 3, 2, 1, Sports Car Club 1. - f' SERGEANT MICHAEL LEWIS PINCKERT H-1 Mike will always be remembered for his ever pres- ent smile and his willingness to help with any prob- lem. He blazes a "man" sized trail that we all would do well to follow. Mike's dedication to West Point was only surpassed by his dedication to Jesus Christ. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, Superintendent 'KN 1,'OCF4,3,2,1. ' ., LIEUTENANT X' JOSEPH PATRICK PINEAU I-1 He came roaring into West Point on a Honda 500 and left on a Honda 750 yelling "ye howdy" all the way. Babycakes, as W of the weekend brothers, learned that it was important to not "miss the forest tor the trees." GHB'S forever! Karate Club 4, 3,' French Club 4, 3, Rugby Club 2, Parachute qos Club 1. axle 1 Q LIEUTENANT V BRUCE JACKIVIAN PORTER G-2 "B. J." hails from . . . well, we weren't sure where he hailed from, it was either Arkansas, Texas, or Virginia. Anyway the true friendship and concern he had tor his fellow cadets was always evident, and his carwas. . .aQBricklinj myth? Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' CPRC -1 W, H 4, 3, 2,' Honor Committee 2, 1. 0:0 ' CAPTAIN ' MARK PREMONT A-1 U 1 u sr SERGEANT KARL EDWARD PRINSLOW A-4 Though quiet and shy as a plebe, Karl was not destined to remain so, as his final three years attest. Whether a volunteer was needed or just a friend to talk to Karl could be depended upon and for that he will be remembered. Archeology Seminar 4, 3, gt President2,- Scuba Club 1 , --Q. LIEUTENANT "Q, ALEXANDER PRUITT H-2 Alex, Andy, AI, Pruitt, the lover of fine women, nuclear physics, and the Area. Century man all in one year, amazing! Ott to med school in his van - good luck to a good friend. Mountaineering 2, President 1, Glee Club 4, 3, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3,' CPRC 3, 2g Geol- ogy 4, 3g French Club 4, 3, 2,' Q Scuba Club 3, 2, 1. Q, SERGEANT 69 QD THOMAS PROKOPCI-IUK I3-4 "Pro" will long be remembered by the ladies of the northeast for his notorious salutation - "Howdy mam, l'm Tom from West Texas." He always strove for self-improvement. West Point's loss will be the Army's gain. Golf 4, 3, Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, Q 1 ,' Outdoor Sportsman 3, 2, 1. S 0 0 CADET CAPTAIN A 0 WILLIE HENRY PRUITT JR. B-2 Dear God, Give us strength and endurance As we face each new challenging day. To deal with these minds that You place in our charge In a truly mean- ingtul way. Hall CPRC 2, 1,' Behavioral Sci- ences Club 4, 3, 2, President 75 Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 15 Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1,' Cycling Club 3, 2,' Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1,' Gormet Group 1,' FCA 2, 1, - , xgi LIEUTENANT Eff DAVID JAMES PYLE C-3 Embattled from the start with Academics, Dave never lost sight of the true value of life: Wine, Women, and Song. Heavy on the Women! Sensitive to the needs of others, he gave unselfishly of him- self. A true friend indeed! Football 4. LIEUTENANT 26 RAYMOND BERNARDO OUINONES C-4 A hard charger, Ray could always be counted on to do the job. His tireless pursuit of perfection and his mental toughness will take him a long way as il did in the Brigade Boxing Finals and on the job. Wrestling 4, Spanish Club 2, 1,- Cardinal Newman Forum 2, 1,' Qs Scuba Club 1. "1- LIEUTENANT V RONALD JOHN-PAUL RANALLI I-1 "There is rumbling within the earth. And so the kings of old closed the passes at the time of solstice. Merchants did not wander. And the ruler did not travel through the kingdom." - Hindu Cowboy SX SERGEANT -X, RICHARD FORREST RACHMELER B-2 "Salvation is endothermicf' A beginning and an end -- a new person - success, day by day - leader - competitor - duffer - listener - com- panion -friend -loved - respected - whether it be "here, there, or in the air." - Bachmeler, Richard Forrest. Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,- FCA 3, 2, President 1,' Golf 4, etc 3, 2, 7. Di- CADET CAPTAIN 'V RICHARD JOSEPH RANDOLPH III D-4 If it doesn't fit, force it. When Boots and his music leave this hallowed institution, he will take some changed perspectives and a positive outlook. God help the Army when he gets there. Chess Club 4, 3, 2,' Hop Bands, Band CIC 2, 1, Rugby 2, Fine Arts Forum 2,' Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Swimming 4, 3. LIEUTENANT X ROBERT MICHAEL RADIN C-2 Better known as Ftadinii, Bob will be remembered for his spelling, a tough nosed boxer and an excel- lent person, Bob was always ready to talk, listen, and help out . . , one ot the other starmeng he is a great friend. Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2, Woe-President 1, Mountaineer- gg ing Club 4, 3, 2. X , SERGEANT DV JAMES MICHAEL RAPKOCH II E-4 Jim came to West Point with guts and determina- tion. All year on the track he was a success. He worked hard but he could get down and party. He will never be forgotten as a true friend. Cross Country 4, 35 indoor Track 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, FCA 4. , f--I9 LIEUTENANT AUGUST JOSEPH FZAQUIPISO F-4 Ftocky's unfailing good humor and ever appear- ing smile is always a rallying point to raise the spirits on any grey day, Flocky's disposition and habits of higher standards will follow him during his career. Mathematics Forum 4, 3, 25 gt SCUSA 2. 'X sEReEANT 'Q CHARLES RAVENSCFZOFT E-3 From love is all around to meat team status, Chuck was always there. Sometimes you had to look real hard, but in a pinch you could count on him. And who said Texans are tall. 750 FB 4,' Scuba Club 7,' The Pointer 3, 2, Business Man- ager 7. in y4xo X uEuTENANT T X44- CLARK K. RAY D-3 Summer of '72 - drop those bags - the West Point syndrome holds - Ftecondo is good for you - Admin, Debate, Reverse Syndrome -the North sea can be cold - Academics, Debate, Resneath th eFl tr ock - Firsteeism: Quill, the One Way - Com- pu e, Debate, lst Sgt, Car - omega becomes alpha. Debate Council 3, 2, CIC 7, SCUSA 3, Computer Forum 45 U N, 'J Finance Forum 7. 010 T . LIEUTENANT 1 '- T TIMOTHY KEVIN REDDY G-3 Whether he was on one of his famous blind dates with a Packer linebacker or up till 2:00 doing his concrete, Tim never lost the smile that made every- one else smile nor the helping hand that pushed us over the hump. Swimming 4,' Triathlon 2, Cus- todian 7 g French Club 3, 2, SERGEANT ' Alfa STEVEN JOHN RAVVLICK E-3 Steve loved the sporting world, especially the one on the diamond. A helping hand and a ready smile marked his time here. Good times and cold beer will follow him everywhere. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 7,' Ski Club 2, 7,' Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 2 X 0 0 X LIEUTENANT T- XA MATTHEW PAUL REDMANN G-4 Matt came from Wisconsin on a weak knee, but that didn't hinder his performance on the Hfriendly fields of strife." From pool to golf, he could play all sports well. Dedication and determination will see "Top" go tar, Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2,'sBu4. . Z5 sEReEANT X 527 28 DAVID FREDERICK REES D-2 Dave came from Kentucky with a love for pipes, 'gars, spitting, and north bergen. A skier, a dufter, a boxer, and a true party man, he will be remembered as one who never let anything get him down. Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2,' Ski Club 3, 2, 7,' Outdoor Sports- rnans 4, 3, 2, Rugby Club 4, Q A Sport Parachute 1. ' 'J SEHGEANT JOHN JOSEPH REIDT H-4 "Freakshow" was always the first to enjoy a party and the last to admit it. Always difficult to find among his garden of plants, J. J. is destined to attain high achievements as an ex "Hog," Dialectic Society 4, 3, Scuba tx Club 1,' Computer Forum 2. t X SERGEANT 2 4 is E E ' C I - aa E it Eg E it EQ ' i i 52 , i l ,S 57? , Z2 El Q ,A 3 Q --" - '4 " 7 ' 4--- W' . ' o gy 'i , 9 Nl i il lEtEli lHll lEll ilEli lQEJliEEi RNO PHILIP REINEMER II I-3 Phil came from Montana to show West Point that there is such a thing as a concrete Canoe. A true westerner, "No" will be remembered not only as a riderdof one-ton bulls, but also as a trustworthy nen . Pistol Club 3, 2, 1, Riding Club QQ 3, 2, Rodeo Club President 1. X- , Q, X CAPTAIN V ROGER ANTHONY REINHART A-3 Rog dreamt the impossible dream, fought the unbeatable foe CTD, Academicsj and went where the grave dared not go Cfirst class clubj. Things always happened when Ftog was around. He is a sure bet to reach the unreachable star. 150 FB 4, 3, Geology Club 1, is . Fine Arts Forum 4. - LIEUTENANT ' LARRY KENNETH RENFRO E-2 Larry rolled into USMA from backwoods timber country, proving that small town people can be big time athletes. The first cadet to max a math final and still make summer school, he cruised from there and made it to June. Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1,- Trap and Skeet Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Glee Club 3, 2, 7 ,' Outdoor Sports- man Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant, xx Chapel Choir 4, 3. sei Q LIEUTENANT 'Q GARY ALLEN REYNOLDS F-2 Coming from southern California, Gary finally got tosee a real winter. "Rack" excelled in firstie coffee call, the rack and OPE. A real good friend to all. Pistol 4,' Scoutmasters Council 3, 2, 1,' Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2. Q ff? LIEUTENANT 50. MICHAEL STEVEN REMIAS E-1 With his .357 in hand, Remo fired up everything Woops could throw at him. One of the boys, but always his own man, Mike won the respect of every- one as he earned his way to the top of E-1. Oh yeah! Foorbaii 4, 3, Military Affairs oiub 2, 1, Pisroi Club 2, 1. Q ,249 CAPTAIN K 50. 9 0 JAMES ROBERT REYNOLDS I-4 Jim was always there when someone dependable was needed. This talent took many forms from set- ting a pick in contact b-ball to loaning a crying towel when needed. Without a doubt, Jimbo will go far in Uncle Sugar's green machine. Lacrosse 4, 3, cpnc 3, 1, Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, xx SERGEANT EQ JAMES RAY RIFFE G-1 Jim was the man who never quit, our resident Vince Lombardi: No task was too great and no talk too trivial forthe man from West Virginia. A fine gen- tleman and great leader, Jim will always be up front - leading the way. Golf 4, Glee Club 4, 3,' Outdoor Q Sportsman Club 4, 1. X , CAPTAIN "if JOSE DAVID RIOJAS A-3 Here was a man of 5 foot six - strong of muscle and quick of wit. Always strived to do his best and never had to stay with the rest. A more trustworthy and loyal friend could not be had. Vice-President, Class ot 1976, Class Committee Secretary 4, 3, Woe-Chairman 2, 1, Brigade Weightlifting Champion 3, 2,' Fine Arts Forum 4, Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, Rifle Club 4, 3, Vice-President 2, 1, Fellow- ship ot Christian Athletes. LIEUTENANT STEVEN JOSEPH RICKS H-1 SJR: You name it and Steve had it, from 2.64X4.03 cards to German march music. Steve, the individual whose thoroughness and dedication added new dimensions to hawg eligibility require- ments. An unceasing energy powered by an ever eagler mind. Astronomy Club 4, 3, Amateur Radio Club 4, 3, President 2g Scoutmasler's Council 4, 3, Electronics Club President 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, m 2, 1. CAPTAIN .O .fy JOSEPH PAUL RIOLO H-1 "Smoking" Joe record holder of consecutive days at coftee call, will not be forgotten. From girls to Hawgs to OPE, Joe was loved by all. And now, roaring off into the sunset on his Norton, we say a tearlul farewell. Ski Club 3, 2, Astronomy Club 3' o o db LIEUTENANT BRUCE THOMAS ROBINSON C-3 Quiet in nature, Bruce touched us all. He could get his work done to perfection and still have time for many other activities. Always helpful . . . Scho- lastically talented . . . an honorable, loyal friend . . . one we can all learn from. Golf 4, POINTER 3, 2, 7,' Bowl- ing Club 4, 3, Vice President 2,' CIC 1, CPRC 2, 1,- Bridge Club 7. X- X59 ssaeef-xmr f - 75550, JOHN PARKER RODGERS IV D-3 J. P. brought to West Point all the qualities of a true Missourian, He quickly mastered Chinese and expanded into German. John was known for his musical talent and high style of living. His friendship and sincerity remain his strongest attributes. Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ger- man Club 2, 1, Glee Club 4, Cadet Band 4, 3. S sEReEANT P KTM. CHARLES M. ROBINSON H-4 In all his excursions Slick always finished ahead of the Tactical Department. His cheerful spirit and dependability will help him be remembered as a truly great friend to those who knew him. Alabama has produced an irreplaceable individual. Goat-Engineer Football, SCUBA 4, 3, 2, 1,' Drama Semi- nar 4, 3. P LIEUTENANT DAVID MITCHELL RODRIGUEZ I-1 Dave had his reasons for coming although he never enlightened us. Once here, he left his mark as a unique person - the kind that could make the worst situations humorous. Nothing and no one could bring "Rod" down, Save it! Foorbainz, 3, 2, 1. 'bs , Q, x SERGEANT V is WHITNEY JAMES ROBINSON A-2 Robbie was a source of inspiration to all. Every- one was inspired to stop him from kicking the walls at 2 A.M. No one can deny Whitney his achieve- ments here, nor stop him from going farther. Women: Beware! Karate Club 4, Karate Team 3, ,S 2. bfi , 'Zz CAPTAIN X! JOSE RAMON RODRIGUEZ-HARRISON A-1 With his incomparable sense of humor and unfail- ing friendship, Jose has always been a great man to work with. Above all, he makes a habit of excellence in all that he does, and has the strong yet gentle character of a true leader of men. Proud but unpre- tentious, Jose is a man whose friendship is to be treasured. Fling and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Mountaineering Club 3, Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, SCUBA Club 15 Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Aero-Space X . O xy Club 3. .. . .Y CAPTAIN 532 RANDOLPH R. ROGEL F-4 Quick to laugh, yet quicker to make us laugh, Randy brought a rare and immeasurable talent to West Point. His acting and dancing ability was only matched by the enthusiasm, wisdom and warmth he showed us. Break a leg Randy! Cadet Acting Troupe 4, 3, 2, Vice President 7. LIEUTENANT '-0 DOUGLAS SCOTT ROGERS C-2 Ah, yes - Polskie - The Polock from the Villa, at heart an Okie from Muskogee. Leon worried his way through four years, lots of surprises, and several loves. And now Phlabeetz leaves, - smil- ing, a gleam in his eye, and a Kielbasa in hand. Outdoor Sportsman 4, 3, Cus- todian 2, President ig Trap and Skeet Team 3, 2, Woe Presi- dent 7. fp LIEUTENANT RICHARD CROMIE ROGERS H-4 Hi . . . the guy writing this is not writing an epi- taph that tells about the exploits of Ranger Ricky, the cult man of hills and trees, boot hockey and RHINNIE RUBEN ROHRBACK B-1 Out of Southern California came "Rube" to brighten the grey skies ot Woo Poo U. Apart from mad skirmishes with OPE, Uncle Rube will be remembered by the Barbarians tor his amiable nature which will take him far in lite. beer, chainsaws and horseshoesg he's not doing A that because long ago. . . Aero Astro Club 2,' Bowling A Club 4, 3, Custodian 2, Class Squash 4: Ski Team 2. 1: . .. Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- car gg scuba Club 3, Cycle Club 3, 2. -U " Committee 1. Lia!-pi f '- elf CAPTAIN E0 H- LIEUTENANT J.. .wpe- JAMES ROBERT ROLLINS C-1 Jim Bob, the first cadet to ever succeed at West Point with a speech handicap, came to us from Lo- ongview, Texas. He will be remembered for his "Texas" smile, charm with the ladies, being acci- dent prone, and giving away plots ot movies. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fencing Team 4, 3, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1,' Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2, 1,' OCF 3, 2, 1, Sailing Club 4, German Club 1,' ,Ls A Chapel Choir 4. LIEUTENANT 12 Mi ii ii imi i i ii ii iiwimi ii ii ii ig iwi ii ii I M... if . E7 E MMM A .. .,., r ..,. a t 4 .. . . 2 g l lwl lm i ll llwll lwll iwil l l lmil ligl MARK JAMES ROMANESKI l-2 WILLIAM HAROLD ROOF D-1 MARTIN RITTENHOUSE ROLLINSON I-3 We call him "Root" He not only loved competi- tion, he thrived on it. Root gave all he could and expected nothing in return, lt took tour long years but the Root can finally say, "I am not a wuss." Cadet Band 4, 3, German Club 2 X- x39 CAPTAIN is fn., From a junior year abroad, to Africa's jungles, Ftomo searched for the challenging lite. Nonethe- less, he knew it was to be found inside the grey walls, and in his search gave us all the warmth of his love of fun life. SCUSA 7,' Squash 4, 3, Tennis 4, French Club 2,' Chapel Chimer 4, 3, 2, 1, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 0 D x SERGEANT T' X0 Although Bill often assured us that TEES would force him to leave, his literary skill and big heart helped us through countless Held Reports. Quick wit and a nickname for all will always assure him many loyal friends. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 7,' Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 2, 7, X Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2. is 1 SERGEANT iq, -gli E 4 ELLIOT J. ROSNER C-3 Graduation from West Point and a career in the military was Elliot's lifelong goal. His dynamic per- sonality and generous manner were an inspiration to all, The Army will never have the privilege of any- one finer than Eli in its ranks, Soccer 4,' Ski team 4,' Riding Team 2, 1, Rabble Rousers 4, MICHAEL ROBERT ROONEY A-3 Dedication describes "Roono's" four years at WP. He always put 100'Mn effort into everything he did. A loyal friend always ready for a good laugh or a serious talk, World beware our BROther has only just begun. Gymnastics 4, Soccer 2, Out- door Sportsman Club 3, Fine Arts Forum 45 Honor Commit- O X., tee 2, 1. ' i LIEUTENANT JOHN CHARLES ROSS E-4 John never had to work too hard. He spent most of his time drawing beautiful women, yet somehow managed to say on the Dean's List. He will be remembered as a "Bud" to all and the head track manager. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Jewish Chapel Choir 4, sg 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, U 'J 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2, 1. -sa, I Q Track Manager 2, Head 1. CAPTAIN SQ LIEUTENANT 2' f W THOMAS JAY ROSENER B-3 Flosey came to us from Rhode island. A small man from a small state, he was tall on humor. What he lacked in height, he made up in vocality. A dedi- cated individual, he will be an asset to the Army. Swimming 4, Ski Club 1, Jew- ish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 1,' Span- ish Club 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT E'0" ALEXANDER JOHN ROUCH D-2 Mama came from the Promised Land, a Tide fan to the death. His many good friends will remember him for always having the right words for the occa- sion and as a distance runner who didn't stay quite far enough away from the Firstie Club. FCA 2,' Cross Country 2, Mara- X thon 1,' Karate Club 4. xiii , Q uEuTENANT 'Q l JOHN ROBERT RUPPERT G-4 Jake came from Philly quiet, thoughtful, and determined. I-le proved you don't have to be a con- formist to make it through here. A strong worker, he always lends a helping hand, A true friend. Football 4,' Drama Seminar 3. X we as w LIEUTENANT X WILLIAM PAUL RUE G-1 Bill was always a trend setter with the Gophers. First with the "TRlX," first with the coffee pot, and first at Snuffy's. Who else would take the TAC along? Bill was always a good friend and a person to be trusted. Except with your sister, Lacrosse 4,' Cycling Team 4, 35 Outdoor Sportsman Club 2, 7,' Giee Club 1,' HOWITZEH 4, 35 gg CPRC 3, 2. S-fs. I Q' N SERGEANT sf RONALD CHARLES RUSSELL E-2 Ranger Ron came to E-2 from the pudata fields of Maine. No one could ask for a better friend than Russ. When Ron graduates he will take a little part of all the bros with him, He is bound for greatness from the word GO. Karate Club 4, 3, Glee Club 4, x 3, 2,'Ski Club 4. ss, f 'z sERoEANT 'Q DAVID RUPP D-3 Old man, a name Dave earned, does not reter to his wrinkled up body, it refers to his slow cool thought. Every move is calculated, what all men hope for, the old man has achieved. Football 3, Lacrosse 4,' Sunday School Teacher 4, 35 Catholic Acolyte 4, 1,- catholic Cf7Oif4. Q. A9 SERGEANT 740, 536 KEVIN TIMOTHY RYAN Kevin, affectionately known as the "Sugar Bear" will be remembered to everyone as the nicest person to ever grad- uate from Woo Poo. One of the sincere men of the I'Hogs," his frequent humor was always welcome. CAPTAIN H-4 Q A ilu KAZIIVIIERZ STEFAN RYBAK H-I Destiny brought this Connecticut Yankee to West Point. Ambition, courage, luck, strength of charac- ter, and total conviction in his vision will prove him a very daring and skillful opponent both in politics and war. Ftybak's star waxes on the horizon. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Astron- omy Club 4, 3, 2, 1, German G. , 13 Club 1. R552 LIEUTENANT Q JOSEPH THOMAS SAFFER E-3 "Ranger" Joe came to West Point as a free Spirit from the mountains of Colorado he loves. The cliffs of the Hudson were also his prize, and work, work, work was his motto. Eager to help and smile, he'll go far. Jewish Chapel Choir 4,' Cross Country 4,' Indoor Track 1,' Track 7,' Ski Patrol 3, Mountai- tk neering Club 2, T3 , Q sEneEANr TQ RICHARD RANDOLPH RYLES- I-4 Although Rick was the company hive he never managed to waste time studying. While not hiding on the courts, he could be found writing to Chris or with the ethnic brothers. He will prove that 'lHeli- copter pilots do it better." Tennis 4, 3, 25 Squash 4, 3, 2, 7,' Photography Seminar 4, 3,' Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, 7, Flying Club 2, 1,' Riding Club 3, 2, 1,' Chess Club 4. D 0 N LIEUTENANT Xa' RANDY PERRY SAGER F-2 Randy, alias Kung Fu Kid is a man who likes to do it right in a big way. He's a 'vette rider, and will be remembered as a source of constant energy, friend- ship, and humor in the Zoo. Wafer Polo 4,' Swimming 4,' Karate 3, 2, 1,- ski Club 3, 2, 1. I 'ag SERGEANT -Q, JOSEPH ROBERT SANDERS H-2 Respected by the troops, revered by the women, "Snatch" was indeed a man of many talents. He had a knack for making the best out of bad situa- tions of which he had many - it seems that Lady Luck was one woman that Joe could not get his hands on. French Club 4, 3, 2,' FCA 4, Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, 1, Mathematics Forum 2, CPRC 2, 7, 0 D x LIEUTENANT if X0- GREGORY MIOHAEL SAUNDERS G-3 Leaving college and his MG behind, Greg quickly found good times in his new fraternity. With many brothers he shared his laughter and his zest for life. Unique in his style, Sandman used his many talents everywhere, always successfully. ASUS loss was Army's gain. Lots of luck, Sand. WKDT 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest, 1 Committee 4, 3, 2, lg CPRC 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, xg I 'll LIEUTENANT Q LOWELL EDWARD SARGEANT F-3 After splashdown end of plebe year, "Sarge" dug in, leaving all behind but his music, He fortified his position, then began a successful assault upon the system. After victory came, he looked towards big- ger and better things in the future. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 7, German Q Club 2, 1, CPRC 2, in SERGEANT DENNIS EUGENE SCAMAN I-2 With a true love for Jaguars, Sca was Joe Willie on the field. Casanova at Snuffy's and Mr, Horizon- tal ln his room. Whether on the rugby field or mak- ing our lives a little easier, Denny will always be a true friend and Illinois' boy. Rugby 3, 2, 1,' Baseball 4, Pis- tol Club 3, 21 Ski Club 2, 75 Aero-Astro Club 25 Behavioral Sciences Club 4, 3, French Club 4, 3. 'sei f 'z LIEUTENANT lj ROGER RONALD SCHLEIDEN H-3 Roger came with determination not even the Dean could sway. Known for his gray classes and notorious wit, his courage will take him tar. He hails from the Iron City as home, but we all know Roger is the man from Mars. Honor Committee 2, l,' Baseball 4, 3, scuSA 4. Q CAPTAIN " gi, 7 5 A1 "Wi --. it '--. -ii .1-Tl - li-- fe 'w-f "Iw E ir. ww. " - lawn-f. ":- i i " "" it in "'ff."'i l ' "er-"" RTCC' 'f4" ' llal ll ll llmllmliliwll llwll lbl llbll llHll llMl iM.i 'ji L FIRE DRILL PM I Once every two or three months cadets can count on a fire drill to enter their sleep, f studying or television time. - Every practice alarm is accompanied by an account- , ability inspection as well as l i fire inspections of windows locked, doors shut and lights on. Firsties can remember partaking as fire fighting l ' teams and fire drill grading. t Mostly the firstie will remem- ber the interruption and the strange uniforms at a forma- A l x l ' I tion. ll l. 1 A ll i l F5 l l T T I " 2' ' V .. wi PR . ...., 1 , I 5 ,i , . ,. ..,.. ly --if X . N 1" ' 'Y ' ' . W 'T-gig? ' -- -- N E Wif.llE.3'l'.jl , Ml lmll ,Ml Elll lglll l Hl iiglllil ,.-mall ,.....il AM GEOEFRY MICHAEL SCI-IMID I-3 Geoff COtto, Fuzz, Schmiddiej came to West Point as a football quarterback prospect. He's leaving as a baseball star. Geoff's proclamation, "l'm not afraid of Quill" will be remembered long after his Brigade Boards are forgotten. GO ARMY - BEAT NAVY! Fooibaii 4, 3, Baseball 3, 2, 1. 'K is. 4 Q SERGEANT ' Q, GREGORY LESTER SCHMITZ A-4 Schmltzie's star performance in academics is matched only by his natural athletic prowess. Friendliness and sincerity highlight Greg's person- ality as he inspires others to be more than they are. Barb has certainly struck gold with this lowan. Glee Club 3, 2, 1,'Cafholic Choir 4, 3, Chinese Club 4, 3, Goat-Engineer Football, Class U " commirree 4, 3, 2, 1. 0:0 ' SERGEANT 1' - ,i KENNETH RAYMOND SCHNELL D-4 Ken came here with his high intellectual and val- ues enabling him to dodge the obstacles of life. Out- witting the TD. and department of the heart, he directed his efforts to expanding his mind and ever growing circle of close friends. Lutheran Sunday School 3, 2,- ClC if Riding Club 3, 2, Finance Forum 2, 1,' Hop Com- U It mittee 3, 2, 7, Fourth Class -.M Glee Club 4. it 020 ' SERGEANT ' ' f - ' WALTER A. SCHREPEL C-4 A man with a mission, Wally came charging through the gates. His dedication, thoroughness and congeniality will long endure these hallowed walls. With his sense of humor and genuine con- cern, Wally is destined to lead the Way! Sunday School Teacher 4, Handball Club 2, CPRC 1 ,' Car- dinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 7, Military Affairs Club 4, 3,' Film Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1,' Drama QA Seminar 3. R, LIEUTENANT xl ROBERT JAMES SCHUETT D-2 The old man held on all tour years. He was straight for his age and strong to the end. He is headed tor the blue skies and the tread heads. And a special Red Head. He'll go far and wide. Cadet Chapel Acolyte 4, 3,' Mil- itary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Lacrosse 4, Manager 3, 2, Q ,y SCUSA 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 1. ' 'A sERcEANr Q ik' JOSEPH L. SCHROEDER B-1 Quiet, studious, and friendly, Joe has found a place in our hearts forever. He was always there when you needed him, and he will always be suc- cessful and liked wherever he goes. Catholic Chapel Choir 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1,' Catholic Acolytes U U- . " 4, 3, 2, 7. ,, ,, 930 LIEUTENANT '- T , . EDWARD CHARLES SCHULTS Ill E-2 Schultsie came to the Dogs from Philly and has maintained high standards - even to the point of telling an officer about them. Always ready to help a friend, he will be successful and happy in life. Glee Club 4, 3, Engineering X X Forum 3, 1. O . f .Xxf SERGEANT X JOSEPH MICHAEL SCHUESSLER C-2 Joe, finding security in his shelter halt while hid- den beneath his steel pot, later emerges as a star in the classroom and on the track. His future shines bright. There goes Schuess, 4 years down, 26 miles to go. Squash 4, Marathon Club 3, 2, U . " President 1. ,,, ,.,, ozuifjgji SERGEANT - . . PETER EDWARD SCHUNKE D-4 Intent on doing things his own way, Pete was difti- cult to understand, or know. Once we did know him, however, we found a warm and glowing personality that will not soon be forgotten. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1, Band 4, 3, Brass Choir 4, Ski Club 2, 1,' X. - X SCUSA 1, Volleyball 3. .2 X 7 X UEUTENANT N 9 540 BRAD DAVID SCOTT E-4 When Brad came to West Point he brought with him a gift which the men of E-4 will never forget, For Brad brought Companionship and a unique ability to find and bring out the best in all of us. Sport Parachute Club 4, if Sport Parachute Team 3, 2, N JAM ES VAN SCOTT F-3 A girl in every state, his own 300 pound concrete canoe, and a long-haired frog to emulate. What more could Dusty want? Dusty will never be short on imagination! Pity Uncle Sam! Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, Engineer- ing Forum 2, 1, Russian Club 3, 2,' Horseback Club 3,' Gym-' nastics 4, Aero-Astro Club 3, POINTER 4, T TJ 2, 7,' Skydiving Club 7, CAPTAIN T LIEUTENANT I Tia' MICHAEL FRANCIS SCULLY G-2 Married before he arrived, stayed with Ann for the duration. Attempted suicide at Notre Dame and when he was put on Brigade Staff tables plebe year. Hard charges on fields of strife, academics, and life. One you could always count on. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fine U .g.. ' Arts Forum 2. ., , 'limi CAPTAIN 1 WILLIAM J. SEYMOUR C-3 Bill, skiing down to us from Maine, had an enthu- siasm for life that was endless. His quick wit, sincere smile and helpful nature made him a friend of every- one. One of C-3's married men, we wish you and Carla luck. CPRC 4, 3, 2, 7,' Ski Club 3, 2, 7,- Ring and Crest Committee U W., U 4, 3, 2, 1, Judo Club 3, 2. 9:0 SERGEANT " W JOHN I-IEFFREY SCOTT B-3 John took his fun where he found it, He always brought out the best in his subordinates. He was both developed and stifled here and will blossom to be an asset to the Army. He is a true friend. Ring and Crest Representative 4, 3, 2, 1, Drama Seminar 4, 3, 2,' Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2,' French Club 2, Finance Forum 7. X. Qs LIEUTENANT 'Q DAVID M. SHANAHAN G-4 The wild Irishman invaded West Point and proceeded to streak through four years at the quick time. He impressed everyone with his smile, his intellect, and the amazing speed with which he could get dressed in the morning. "Baby Tool" Shananan was indeed a friend to all. Ski Club 3, 2, Cycling Club 4, 3, 2g SCUSA 4, 3, Cardinal Newman Forum 3, 2, xx SERGEANT --Q LAWRENCE GEORGE SHATTUCK D-3 A Christian brother all the time. He is there with sound advice and good ideas. With these qualities and the Lord he is going to take the Army by storm. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 7,' FCA 2, it HERBERT LOUIS SHATZEN H-4 Hobie is truly a man for all seasons, With fond memories ot "l-lotlanta," and the Naval Academy, he left his mark on the Long Gray Line. A more loyal friend than Shatz can not be found. Drama Seminar 4, 3, Cadet Band 4, SLUM AND GFRAVY 4, Scoutmasters Council 3, 2, Programs Director 1: OFC 2, 7- XO CPRC 2, 1, Ski Club 1, R ,551 'J x Xt SERGEANT SERGEANT E' BRIAN GEORGE SHELLUM E-3 Even though he had some anxious moments, the "Swede" did make it to '76 and graduation. He started in the bright summer, endured a dark winter with its cold snowflakes, and was reborn again in the Spring in a 2602. Golf 4,' Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 75 ,X A German Club 4, 3, 2. V i . flu SERG EANT .U ,-., L 'X ..','. .-, ., LARRY SHELTON D D-1, "pf1lt, LIEUTENANT ' la,l'Ir,,l ROBERT BRADLEY SHAW III D-2 Good old "Shaw bag." He wandered over from Laceyville and tell in love with Woops, Always a hive, he settled for nothing but the best. He even bought a Porsche! Too bad it was a lemon. But he was tough and never let the Boys get on his nerves, Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 7,' Sport Parachute Club 1,' Debate Team 4, FCA 3, 25 Scoutmasters Council 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, Goat-Engineer U .,. ' Football. ,, , 010 T LIEUTENANT '- f . GEORGE EDWARD SHERMAN E-1 Underdog was a philosopher, a runner, a linguist, and an avid two wheeler. He was a quiet man, but he was always there and ready to help anyone who needed lt. So the story goes: Today Underdog, tomorrow Topdog. VVKDT4, 3, 2, Custodian 7, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Ger- man Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Mountai- neering Club 3, 2, Marathon 2, tt 1. . fy X -. LIEUTENANT 542 SAULIUS JONAS SIEMASKA I-4 It took people tour years to realize that Saul was Lithuanian and not Polish, but this still did not affect his easy-going attitude. When work was expected from him though, you could always count on a pro- fessional job. Saul's future shows plenty of hard work and good times. German Club 4, Ski Club 3, 2, 1,' Ski Patrol 2. fy CAPTAIN PERCY FIEGINALD SIMPSON D-2 Born in New Orleans, Louisiana on 30 November 1954. Interested in the acquisition of a degree in medicine, and further specialization in neurology. An audiophile, and an amateur musician. Instru- ments played: bass guitar, trumpet, saxophone, euphonium, Cadet Band 4, 35 Cadet Hop Band 4, 3, 2, 1,' Brass Choir 4, 3,' Behavioral Science Club 4, xg 3, 2, 1, Track 3, 2, 1, We f ,l sEneEANT V EDWARD SINCLAIR H-4 Always ready to party and never to miss his rack is a proper description of the wild man from Mon- tana. E.J. was a true hog and sometimes a worker. God's country to him is still unknown to us. Aero-Astro Club 4, 35 Team R A Handball 1. ' r 'J LIEUTENANT KEITH EUGENE SIMS I-1 Life has not been real at West Point so I turned away the mold and took the education to arise a proud, potent and aware INDIVIDUAL. Never will I forget my friends and valuable lessons learned. Football 4, 2,' lndoor Track 4, 2, 1, Track 4, 2, Captain 1,' Hop Bands 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 7, ,X Astronomy Club 4,' CPRC 1. 1 Q LIEUTENANT ' Q WILLIAM RAY SIPES JR. G-1 Whether on the tennis courts or in the classroom, you can bet "Sunshine" will give his all. A fierce competitor who takes winning seriously, Bill is a good friend who can be counted on anytime, Honor Committee 2, 1, CPI-7C X g 2, 7. K 7 LIEUTENANT I iei i i i i i i i i i i i SANDH U RST COMPETITION To test cadets on military aspects, Sandhurst competition tests the teams trom each company on land navigation, force marching, marksmanship and weapon maintenance. First ciassmen head company teams while retired captains were in charge ot ranges and other areas ot competition. Winners in each regiment are honored at a ceremoniai parade and receive a iong Weekend for the tedious afternoon ot military training. iiwii ii ii ii imii ii ii ii ii li i 44 STEVEN ARTHUR SLADE I-3 When faced with the academic complexity of West Point, Steve sought strength in apathy and shelter beneath the green girl. This master of the one night research paper will best be remembered as a faithful friend. Chess Club 4, 3, 2, Vice-Presi- dent 1, Wrestling 4, Judo 3, 2, CPRC 3, 2, POINTER 3, 2, Bridge Club 7,' Mountaineering x Club 2, Y- , "Q LIEUTENANT MICHAEL R. SLOAN I-1 Not content with riding on past laurels, Sloaner picked up at West Point where he left off in Missouri. A leader on and off the field, Sloaner could do it all. The last third of the Weekend Brothers. GHB's for- ever. Baseball4, 3, 2, Captain tg Chapel Choir 4, German Club 4, 3, FAF 2, Corps Squad Cap- X Iains Forum, Chairman, 'X , Q LIEUTENANT 'lf LAWRENCE KIRK SLATE H-3 Confident and urbane, Larry Bob was our sword in the stone: sharp mind, penetrating wit like a bayo- net twist. The friendship will endure as the steel in the blade endures. Water Polo 3, 2, Secretary 7, Fine Arts Forum 2, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Rus- X sian Club 3, 2. iss: , SERGEANT 'Q 5. HERBERT D. SMILEY A-3 lt friendships are to be treasured, Herb made a lot of people rich. Always easy-going, Herb was blessed with a quick wit and a quick smile. We, his classmates, have been fortunate indeed. Ski Club 2, 7,- Outdoor Sports- man Club 3,' Fine Arts Forum 4, CPPC 35 AAA Photography 4, gg 3, 2. P31 . SERGEANT if DOUGLAS T. SLAYBAUGH II B-4 "I came. . .was disillu- sioned. . .llett." O X LIEUTENANT 0. JAMES PATRICK SMITH B-2 Never a "rookie" at anything, Smitty was a pro- fessional all the way. No matter what the problem we could always count on help from our Jungle- Expert Ranger from the Bronx! Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1 g Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 2, 7,' Parachute Club 1, Goat-Engi- X neer Football. 'Rl , Q uEurENANT if MARK ANTHONY SMITH C--4 Mark was a good friend to everyone. Grueling Nautilus workouts, his superior strength, and his quickness made "Smitty" a great asset to the Army Football Team. His calm mood and quick wit ena- bled him to stay "cool" in every situation. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1. SX. SERGEANT KEITH FAFZRELL SNIDEFZ D-2 K. S. came here from Cajun Country. Quickly adapting to the severe Yankee winters, he was a hot dog on the ski slopes. When there was Pizza or Beer, or Snow around, Keith was at his very finest. Always a great party man, he never let the "Univer- sity" interfere with the good life. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ,' Ski Patrol 2, Ski Instructor Group 1, Out- door Sportsman 's Club 2g Prof- estant Chapel Choir 4. SERGEANT on 1-4 v MATTHEW LEWIS SMITH B-3 Of Matt's future we are all aware, for Sweets has cured him of the "Thirsty Beer," Track 4, Bridge Club 2, 1. 'S - ' SERGEANT MICHAEL FZEUSS SNIPES E-2 No man had more wit and raw intelligence with which Mike kept the dogs alive, S.C.'s future gover- nor had more friends around than anyone could imagine. E-2 and the Bro's will miss but never forget SNAPPEF? F388 Glee Club 4, 35 SCUSA 4, CPRC 2, 1,' Area Rep. 1, Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4, Bridge ,A ,Q Clubi, T' ' ff' SERGEANT ,YR- ROBEHT E. SMITH C-3 With wit and humor, Smitty kept going from day to day without academics getting in the way of his schedule. Also known to his friends as Hugo, we find that his personality makes him one of our best friends. A valuable friend and an excellent leader, a bright future awaits, Football 4, 3, Ski Club 2, 1, Class Officer 2, 1, Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. I 'Z LIEUTENANT 'if DALE HICHAND SNYDEFE ll C-1 Somewhere from the bag to the flick, Snydly man- aged to pick up a pair of stars. An avid believer in the theory of "minimum effort," Dale never let Thay- er's standards interfere with his own. With a firm base Csize 13m in everything and Christ as his mas- ter, the future holds all. Goat-Engineer Football 2, Sun- day School Teacher 4, 3, 2, German Club 4, 3, Rugby 4, OCF 4, 3, 2, 1,' SCUBA 3, 2, 15 Aero-Astronautics Club 4, 3, 2,' U su., ' Engineering Forum 3. llill ' LIEUTENANT T ,Q 546 JEFFREY ALBERT SNYDER E-3 The pride of Indiana, Snids kept a rapid stream of witty verbage. Defense and French weren't his strong points, but guard and English were. A favor- ite target of the lampreys, Jeff battled back with Tubes, his favorite and easiest target, Dialectic Society 4, 35 Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, Editor 15 U Engineer Football2q French --f-- ' Club 3, r LIEUTENANT F- T ROBERT MAX SOELDNER G-1 It was generally a safe bet that anytime you went to Rob's room, someone else was there either get- ting "the poop" or just small talking. The loss G-1 and West Point feels from Ftob's graduation is the Army's gain. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Astron- G5 - f f-19 omy Club 4, 3,' Class Commit- tee 4, 3, 2, 1. ORLANDO WARD SPALDING E-1 Everyone may not remember this quiet Virginia farmer who left his tractor for Woopoo in his BMW, But those who knew him well will never forget his triathlon feets CHe was quickjj, his guitar, or his many trips up the Hudson. He was a friend to all. French Club 3, 2, 1,' Engineer- ing Forum 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts . Forum 4, 35 Outdoor Sports- is man Club 4, 3. F O CAPTAIN MARK MILES SOETH G- 2 Commander, hailing from Iowa, impressed all with his wit. With skis, Kaw and z, For- seuth was devastating both in and out of the handball court. This history hive is destined to be one Great Captain from G- 2. Handball 3, 2, Treasureri. 'Tis , Q SERGEANT 'if DANIEL MORTON SPANGLER F-3 A gifted athlete and scholar, Dan-el, is a man of many talents. His hard-charging, friendly, partyful, crucifiction ofthe meek attitude will carry him far - as soon as he recuperates from his brief stay at sunny West Point. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, - LIEUTENANT ' Q, MYRON ADDISON SPEARS JR. E-4 Ouick on everything fespecially punsj, "Zeke" was special to the company. With his fantastic ana- Iytical mind, thirst for math, and beer, he will be hard to forget. His sincerity and dedication to his job and others promise a great future. Class Committee 4, 3, 25 Goat- Engineer Football, Engineering Forum 3. Q- - SEHGEANT BOB EUGENE SPIEGEL G-3 With leave blank in one hand and car keys in the other, Bob took the worst West Point had to offer and made it look easy. Professional, proud, and dili- gent, Bob will be a great asset to the Army. Fourth Class Systems Commit- tee 25 Goat-Engineer Football ,W N 2:CPFi'C3,2,1. I ' Nr 'IU ' CAPTAIN ' JOSEPH A. SPEIGHT H-2 "Big Al" was always a top performer in both aca- demics and sports. More importantly though, he was a top performer in friendship. His zest for life and enthusiasm will lead him to success whatever he does after graduation. French Club 4, 3,' Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, Engi- neering Forum 2,' Goat-Engi- Q, neer Football 2. X , CAPTAIN V NICHOLAS FRANCIS SPINELLI H-3 Nick's enjoyment of fine wine, women and songs was accomplished by hard work and determination which helped others besides himself graduate. A better friend cannot be found. The Army is gaining a truly outstanding man. ' French Club 4, 3, Riding Club 4, 3,' Astronomy Club 3, ' SCUBA club 2. O Q SERGEANT DONALD CALHOUN SPIECE JR. I-2 One ot the few "Poopsters" to endure until grad- uation, Don was a semi-goat despite his hard work. The latent ladies man, Don had the ability to woo- em but couldn't get rid of them. A striver who is sure to succeed. Tennis 4, 3, 2, Squash 4, 3, Ski Club 2, 1. SEPGEANT ISI. flif 3' A Ei.l llEfgll llEl llWl llWll Mll ll ll llmll llwl llgll l ' ,Ei - 1 fj. 4, ,A SY Mi W ifx73s" i n f, Q 5 fl 5 ag 3 3 i 5 44 il--iw. j 53 t I 'Ei aj : mf ' l . 1 Qi 0ff"'AZi5!?z, T? 'fiififff'-5 X' ' zfafevivfx -4 It i V ll j , 1 l . li gl -i, .fi X. i l l . ,I . i. 52 .sl .Q i fi T2 az iXX'l i-5 j 'xv Q: El QQ G41-J ' 'Z' FIRST CLASS SOCIOLOGY PAPER After three and one half years of life in the intricate web of regulations, academics, honor and disci- pline a flicker of light begins to glow at the end of the tunnel. But amidst this darkness lies one major obstacle to all hopeful seniors, the Firstie Sosh Paper. This obstacle is unique to all other academic obstacles. Academics at West Point are much like being inside a computer at the heart of which lies mathematics and engineering. This is the tradi- tional role of West Point. Gutside this role lies the Social Science Department struggling to bring West Point into contact with the real world. Their mission is to destroy the image of West Point as a military monastery set back from the flow of national life. However their method merely acts in a reinforcement to military life relocated into each cadet life. The Firstie Sosh Paper is a 3000 word semester research paper designed to make each cadet aware of the "Analytical thought process taught in the Social Sciences corps curriculum to a com- plex and real problem in international affairs." Css407 Memorandumj This is the objective but the product is merely another mechanized print out designed to hurdle the obstacle. The firstie is given two months to perform intensive and ardent research resulting in a well organized masterpiece. l-lowever the normal cadet standard of last minute "pull-outs" is the usual result. The carefree firstie spends the last weekend sleepless in a effort to complete a passing paper. However this isn't always easyg for three and one half years he has been drilled in the argumentative form of writing and now he is told the method leads to failure. lt also seem that instructors fail to realize what hangs in the balance. When an instructor fails the firstie his entire career can be jeop- ardized. Instead of being a few weeks from graduation and usually marriage he can be turned back for a year. Does such a paper merit the value. Can one paper reverse four years of specialized indoctrination into an open minded liberal view. What is the mission of the academy? ls it to produce soldiers or politicians! llmll llwil liwll llwll llwl llmll llwll llmll llwll lgll ROBERT JOHN SPIRIDIGLIOZZI H-1 "Spiro" came to us from Massachusetts with one intention, to play hockey. Though he spent a lot of time on the ice, he always had time tor his friends. A better friend you could not find. RONNIE LEE SOUIRES A-2 Squid, gained recognition on and otf the range as a straightshooter. His audible sleeping was over- heard by his teasing arguments. His meticulous organization and outgoing personality will be a key to his success and remembered by all. Hockey4, 3, 2, 1. I I I Q f Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1,- Rifle Club SERGEANT V ' 07 4, 3, Custodian 2, President 1,' ' 1 5 Photography Seminar 4, 3, O GX Secretary 2. LIEUTENANT 599- i . s STANLEY RAYMOND STAJDUHAR A-3 On the track, in an argument, or backing up a friend, Stan was the most stubborn oi us all. He leaves West Point the way he came ing dedicated, respected and admired. Track 4, 3, 2, Football 4, West Point Forum 1, Fine Arts Forum 4. SERGEANT 0- WILLIAM DAVID STALEY I-1 Salty came rolling out of Lima, Ohio and went looking for adventure within the confines of West Point. Not a stellar performer in academics, Ftaley will be remembered as one-third ot the Weekend Brothers who never let a good time pass. Rugby 4, 3, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Manager 4, 3, 2, 1,' German Club 3, 2, 15 Ski gt Club 2. X CAPTAIN Elf ALBERT LEE STAERKEL B-2 Soft spoken, small in stature by football standards Al was a big person inside. He was a natural leader, on the gridiron Cthey called him Mr. Aggressivej, on the dance floor, and in front of cadets. lt Football 4, 3, 2, Co-Captain l,- AVN W Fellowship of Christian Ath- Wea N5 letes 3, 2, 1, CPRC 1. Zig CAPTAIN E' GREG VINCE STANLEY B-3 "Box" came to us from Arizona with his enduring smile and Patti. Never one to let West Point upset his Equilibrium, he still has both. Physical and aca- demic talents plus a great personality won Greg admiration and many close friends. CPRC 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Astron- omy Club 3, SCUSA 1,' Scout- master's Council 3. 9 x SERGEANT 550 JEFFREY HUNTER STANSBERRY A-1 "Bag came out ofthe hills of West Virginia carry- ing his Red Man and Southern Comfort, With his buddies "Topo", "Mac", and "Bear", he outlasted the system and will make a tine officer. Aero-Astro Club 3, SERGEANT 0' THOMAS JOSEPH STEINBRUNNER C-2 "Ripper" came from the flatlands ot Ohio to the hills oi New York to discover a liking tor EE and Scuba. His good nature and ever-present smile warmed our winter days, and will take him beyond success. SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, instructor Group 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sports- man Club 2, 7, Riding Club 2, fx X 7- J . XX LIEUTENANT RALPH PARKER STEEN JR. O-3 Zelmo, the honor rep, has added a lotto C-3 dur- ing his tour years here. His hardest decision was what kind ot car to get and he never feels quite right unless he is being nailed to the wall. Football 4, Track 4, 3, 2, Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2, f I 7, Honor Committee 2, 7. - XO t X . CAPTAIN DONALD SCOTT STEPHENSON E-3 l'The Roxrnor Kid," the victim of misspent youth, finally discovered girls at the age ot 20. When he wasn't playing bouncer at the "tap room," he was listening to "Linda" or pumping the "mean iron." Scott, You're a brick! German Club 3, 2, 7, Music Seminar 3, 2, 7, Military Affairs 4, 3, 2. 7, Goat-Engineer Foot- Q, f 5, ball2. s-if SERGEANT Q WILLIAM FRANK STEFAN JR. D-3 A conscientious cadet leader, Bill's interests are economics, Russia and swimming. The swimming San Diegan made his major contributions to the company's swimming, water polo, and triathalon teams. I-Ie ottered cynicism, enthusiasm, or both, whoever required, humor always. Finance Forum 7, Debate Council and Forum 2, 7, SCUBA 3, 2, 7, Russian 4, 3, 2, . fl, 1 . if x LIEUTENANT ,Q JOHN EMBER STERLING JR. H-4 "Mr, Ski" was always to be found either waxing his skis or dreaming of fresh powder in the moun- tains of Colorado. The "stars" he reached at West Point are an indication ot the celestial limits he'll reach in lite. Ski Team 4, 3, 2, Ski instructor 7, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Cycling Club 4, 3. 2, 7, Engineering "' " 0:0 . Forum 7. CAPTAIN 1 - Q .I CARL JENS STEVENS D-2 Tall, lanky and always smiling "Cat" has a great capacity for gining. He shared himself and his tal- ents unselfishly, whether it was tutoring someone or supporting the team on the sidelines. He is a true friend of many. Football Manager 4, 3, 2, Head Manager 7, Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 7, Protestant Dis- cussion Group 2, 7, Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 7, CPPC 3, 2, X Qs 7, six, iz LIEUTENANT E if E "MH Eg JOHN BENSON STINSON C-1 Stins came to West Point with high ideals and never let the "New Corps" system dissuade him from living by them. John's extreme dedication and seltlessness earned him the respect of those who truly knew him. The infantry has gained a leader. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, Woe-President 3, 2, President 7, Fiabble Rouser 4, 3, 2, Sailing Club 4, 3, Chinese Club 4, 3, Military Affairs Club gk 3, Model Railroad Club 2. 'N . LIEUTENANT V SHANE GlL STONESIEER D-1 Stoney came to Peyton Place after a one year break in the real world. Just as his eyes were opened, so have ours been opened to the meaning of friendship and love. We only wish him the same happiness he has brought us. Country 4, CPRC 3. I ' F Hi ' SCUBA 4, 3, Track 4, Cross U W, if CAPTAIN EE FRANCIS LYNN STOUDENMIRE E-2 Lynn came north from South Carolina and West Point discovered "Southern Comfort." He made gambles on the stock exchange and a roulette wheel in Monaco, but his true winnings lie with the Army. Football Manager 4, 3, Film Seminar 3, 2, American Cul- ture Seminar 7, Sports lntorrn- ation Club 4. - f'39 7 SERGEANT A 0. GREGORY ALLAN STONE E-1 On the Golf course, in the classroom, getting a car, being engaged or getting a second car, Greg was always first, Spending most of his time driving golf balls, he somehow managed to come out on top. Success will be his, whether he continues "driving" or staying in the Army, and his friendship will never be forgotten. Varsity Golf 4, 3, 2, 1, ooir captain 2, 1, CPRC 2, 1, coar- Engineers 2, Fine Arts Forum N 4, 3, Dialectic Society 4, 3. ' ,- LIEUTENANT Q GEORGE KIRK STRODTBECK III I-4 Georgeous George, our favorite Hoosier, made his splash by having his mail and laundry delivered to his phone booth. When George graduates, Ma Bell may very well go out of business. We'll all remember his friendship and humor, Chess Club 4, Riding Club 2, 700 Mile Club 3, 2, 7, Nautilaus g X59 Supervisor 7, yxf ab LIEUTENANT A 5 ,. V, ALLAN DAVID STUHLMILLER F-1 They say a smole can cure all, what words better describe a stud like Stu. A piece of the furniture in the T.V. room, a great athlete and true gentleman, woops is losing big on 2 June. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Com- mittee 2, 1,- CPRC 3. SERGEANT e0- QP""' RICHARD HAROLD SUMPTION G-2 Few men have traveled through the long estab- lished road of Thayer Kingdom with as much dedi- cated work as Rich. From his historic plebe year to the end, Rich was a man to be respected. To be entrusted into a friendship with Rich Sumption is an honor indeed. Sigma Delta Psi 3, Rugby 2, Ski Club 35 French Club 3. SERGEANT 0 O U. JERROLD T. SULLIVAN F-2 A 5-6 bundle of unrestrained energy, "Little Bear" will undoubtedly make an outstanding officer. His tremendous ability and organizational talents were reflected in the zoo's parties and sport teams. Jerry'l be known for his divided support of friends, L.E.T., and the ideals of West Point. Engineering Club 4, 3, 25 Rus- sian Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Hop Man- ager 2, 15 French Club 3, 2,' Ski Q Club 2, lg HOWITZEF1' 4, 3, 2. 0 U I a, SERGEANT JK, ROBERT WILLIAM SURTEES G-3 Miraculously time passed . . . and so did he. Shining accomplishments amid laughter, and dark shadows of Chemistry and OPE. There we were, walking on the wire, hand and hand went music and the rhyme, the Captain and the Kid, beginning to end. German Club 3, 2, Cycling Club 3, 2, 15 Chinese Lan- X guage Club 3, 2. SERGEANT V PATRICK TYRONE SULLIVAN A-4 Sully, captain of the hockey team. Night-life spent more time in the penalty box than out. Gorilla had as hard a time at the boards on the ice as in the class- rooms. Hockey 4, 3, 2, Captain 7,' K Baseball 4, 3, 2, 7. 'KI LI EUTENANT xl WALTER JOHN SUTTERLIN H-3 We will always remember Walt for his cheerful and sincere attitude which he unselfishly shared. He did everything from giving blood in the ring to organizing fantastic company parties. Best of luck to Walt and "Sugar Bear!" POINTER 4, 3, 25 Bicentennial Rep. 1, Debate 2, Vice-Presi- dent 2, Goat-Engineer 25 SCUSA 3, 2, 1,- HOWITZER lg qs German Club 4, 3, 2. Tr - LIEUTENANT N V THOMAS PRESTON SWAIM C-4 From San Antonio "T" came to us on a pair of golden "Flossingols" to dazzle us not only with his skiing ability, but with his dili- gence and conscientious per- formance. His sincere friend- ship and motivation will always W W., -1 be remembered. DSU! ' . LIEUTENANT '- 4 . I TIMOTHY RICHARD SWEENEY B-3 The most good-natured of the stripers, Sweens was always one of "the boys." His support of local car selling, eating, and drinking establishments remains legendary. l3oston's conscientious and sin- cere contribution to the Army will meet with many more successes. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fourth Class Systems Commit- tee 2, 1,' BUGLE NOTES 4, 3, Associate Editor 2, Editor 1,' Scoufmaster Council 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 1,' Astronomy Club GUY CARLETON SWAN III H-2 With avoiding work as an outstanding asset. Bird's trugality and crazy schemes will forever be Happy Company legends. His being born ten years too late was a stroke of luck tor "the Hotel" since a more loyal triend won't be found. Volleyball 3, 2, 1, Swimming 4, SCUSA 3,' French Club 4, 3, 2, A Triathlon 4. Q 1- T3 LIEUTENANT MACHAEI. ZANE SWISH ER D-4 "Swish" or the mole man ot D-4 wrestled through the 4 years of West Point in different ways. He car- ried on a love of intense passion with his green girl. Mike was one of those people who didn't like to waste time. lt you were a step behind him you were late to class. Mike did almost everything well from going pro toe "Ft.F."ing his own room. Since the mole man was almost always friendly and very agreeable you could count on him for help anytime. His great sense of humor could turn the grey skies of West Point to blue. No one could ask for a better friend than Mike, 35 WKDT 3, Catholic Chapel K Wrestling 4,'SCUSA 2, 1. G 45, Choir 4. 'tsl ' T 'ix SERGEANT ' Q CAPTAIN v i DAVID F. SWANN A-3 "Swannee," the starfire man, good times and good friends. Navy 74 and "l Can Help." He's always there when needed. Tailgate parties with the boys, Deke, Zanto, Wally, Mazzg Derelictus maxi- mus. Remember the good times and look to the future, Track 4, 3, Soccer 4,' CPRC 3, 2,1. 39 CAPTAIN A JOHN DAVID SZOKA I-1 Unable to cope with Ohio, John descended upon Woo Poo with a desire to ride horses, rack out and party down. Unable to cope with "Bones," West Point desperately commissioned him, but not until they heard WEOI "VVhatthe. . .?" Riding Club and Team 3, 2, Captain 1,' Military Aflairs Club X 2, 1 ,' Chess Club 4, 3, Band 4. ' Q LIEUTENANT ROBERT LAWRENCE TAGGART C-3 Bob's quiet but stern mannerisms were inspiring to all, The man of "golden stature" lifted just about every weight West Point had to offer. Nothing was too tough for Bobg clilt dwellers of Thursday haircut inspections, he was always in control. Gymnastics 4g Scuba 3, 25 Rid- l ing 3g Spanish Club 2g Fine Q Arts Forum 3. its LIEUTENANT 03 noeenr TosHlo TAIRA o-3 Bobby's innate talents for buck-ups, books and bag made him a natural as a cadet, As an agile ath- lete he contributed to intramural soccer and squash, and corps squad squash, Chess 4, 3,- Dials-cnc 4g Squash U " 4, Manager, SERGEANT Y' T A .',.,.,W..., Katia ima tal al um Ea xx H ,fr-al i . is E FT' E if 1 i E if N ' ,z i l l ,Z -l it X l l i , U V M14 i VU X J ' 'I r , - -- X fx swift' I VTFJV-. Y .AST frvqgqfarrf' t7TI!l.,.F lx. YN WT?-'I-'fl 5 jx X Tw-rr' term t .lti 5 is .:lt5l GIRLS' Girls' Whether in reality or fiction are a favorite subject among cadets A squaders B squaders or an O A O Cone and onlyb are the favorite weekend event for most cadets especially firsties with unlimited weekends Girls and dating are a vveekend luxury and even then a restricted luxury summoned by the PDA regulation At what other campus in the United States can one see young men and women walking together arm in arm or twiddling their thumbs Fictional girls help cadets make it through the week With subsorip tions to several monthly magazines or a beautiful girl on television or in a movie a cadet can dream until the weekend when he can try to make his dream come true r i. V ' t , V Si .sn ll. ll Li. it T T ' P MIKE TATU F-4 A rare combination of personality, enthusiasm, and talent, Mike has got to be the most versatile man in the Corps. An athlete, scholar, actor, and a dynamic CO, Mike's trademark is a warm smile and Countless friendships. Cadetfloting Troupe 2, 7. R . CAPTAIN T fl CHESTER ARVOL TAYLOR G-4 Always in love with his Green Girl, but never the books, Chet remains the hero of Gandeeville. Though modest and shy Chet dominated the Guppy hoops. With his favors for others and his love for the Army, we see another General Taylor! Goat-Engineer Game 3,' Judo QR 7. ii , BRIGADE COLOR SERGEANT V if 556 DOUGLAS MARK TAYLOR I-2 For Mark, things may not have always come eas- ily but they usually did, Calthough he never seemed to knowj and even when things did offer opposition, in the end they came. In the end, Mark uniquely wins, Rugby 2, 1, French 4, 35 Sun- day School Teacher 4, 3,- Scoutmasfers Council 4, Area gg 4, 3, 2, tel . Q SERGEANT V im- X .1 t,,, CHARLES C. TEISING B-1 Chuck came ready to tackle anything starting with several different positions on the football team to Company Commander of "Beta House." He shared many wild experiences as his readily-made friends converted the all-American boy to one of them. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Archeology ' Seminar 4, 3. ff, CAPTAIN 'C f GREGG ALAN TAYLOR E-3 Gregg blazed his way to Woops straight from the "Real" Army. impatient to get back, Gregg fenced, read, streaked and war-gamed his way through tour years, With many friends, Gregg will soon be reunited with his former mate. Scuba 2, 1,' Military Affairs 2, 1,' German 4, 3, 2, 1, Goat Foot- ball, Fencing 4, 3, 1,' LDS Dis- cussion Group 4, 3, Aero- Astro 25 Ski 2, 1, Sport Para- chute 4,- Bowling 4, 3, Moun- taineering 2, 15 Streak 3. sw Q- L SERGEANT V ROBERT JOSEPH TEZZA A-2 Bob had a good Philosophy towards life at Woops. "lf you ignore something long enough, it will go away." But one thing he never ignored was his friends, and for that he'll always be remem- bered. Spanish Club 3,'HOVVlTZER1, 'Ns , ,Z uEuTENANT 'lf JOHN PATRICK TAYLOR H-4 J.T. always had an ear for good music and a taste for the finer things in life. A true friend and greater person will never pass through these hallowed halls. Already a success, the future holds great thingstor him. Drama 4, 3, CPRC 3, 2, 1,' Sall- ing Club 4, Derelictic Society 4, 3, 2, 15 Florida Forum 3, 2, " V, " 1. ., i f .-.N bill LIEUTENANT E T .1 TROY LYNN THAMES A-4 Tex rode in from Carthage and traded his spurs for wrinkles, but kept that Wild Thang spirit. If he wasn't bagged, you could find Troy skiing or in the hospital, in that order. BSU will never be the same and neither will the Aarduarks, who knew him well. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, Devotion Chairman 2, Vice- President 1, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, lk Film Seminar 3,'CPRC 3, 2, 1. ls 1 Q SERGEANT sf THOMAS ROVVLAND THOMAS G-3 Excelling in exposing extraneous explanations at expense of intelligent expression, Tom will continue to add character to all who know him. Always ready to help a friend in need while committed to excel- lence, Tom didn't fail to make lasting friendships. Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, 2, CPRC 3, 25 Ski Club 4, 3, Q l ,., 2, Sousa 3, 2, 1. A A' X SERGEANT 'ii MAX WARREN THOMPSON D-1 Whether it's playing his guitar or helping a friend in need, Che, our very own philosopher, has made a permanent place for himself in our hearts. In what- ever he undertakes, he will find success, for he will always have the world by the tail, and his friends by his side. CCD 2, 1,' Rev, Committee 3, X s Captain 2, 1. . .X 7 LIEUTENANT DENNIS LOUIS THOMPSON H-3 The line began to falter. The enemy threatened all sides. From the west he came, to rally the line. The battle raging, victory in the balance, he would say, "I love it, God help me I do love it so." . . 'Qs , Wrestling 4, 3, Pistol Club 2. r 1 X , Q CAPTAIN if MICHAEL JOHN THOMPSON E-I "Thomps" was the computer expert in E-1, at home with TSS. It was all a game for him though because of one goal, to add that diploma to his ring. His TR 7, Carol, we'II always remember Mike as a sincere friend whom we all admired and respected. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 1,' Glee Club 3, 2, Baseball 4, 750 FB 4. . . f 1 .fb , y LIEUTENANT IAN MURCHIE THOMPSON JR. B-4 An air of culture, a quick wit, a keen mind: These are his trademarks. Knowing him is to admire him, admiring him is to value his friendship. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Bridge Club 4, U 3, 2, 1, W 050 . . CAPTAIN J' - 2 .I GEORGE BAKER THOMSON JR. C-4 Gator came from the sunny beaches of Miami and never lost that Beachcomber attitude or appearance. How he became a striper without sell- ing out baffled many. He'll go a long way: He's got a good head and a good woman. Honor Committee 2, Secretary 7, Handball TGEUTI 2, 1,' 750 FB 2. -.O .X fy X XX CAPTAIN 557 5 BRIN ARTHUR TOLLIFFE G-1 By tirstie year, it was obvious to all but the most casual ot observers that utopia was but a facade, By the end ot four years Brin realized that West Point was every bit the utopia that the catalog promised. WKDT3, 2, 1, , , 4 K LiEuTENANT MARK EDWARD TILLOTSON B-2 Tillo, 210 pounds ot mean rugger really had a gentle and light hearted nature, He was always there Ccowboy boots and allj with a smile and a sup- porting word. TilI's desire was to shine like a beacon . . .he didjustthatl Officers Christian Fellowship 4, 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, President 2, 15 Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Track 4, 3, Rugby Team 2, 1,' Handball Team 2, 1, Riding Club 1,' Rodeo Club 1, Scuba U U Club 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- VLH' Bridge Club 2, 1,' Goat-Engi- neer FB. -1 cAPTAiN 2' ' 2 FREDERICK WILLIAM TONSING A-3 li there is one characteristic trait of Bill it is that he is always involved - lifting weights, hanging around the ol' room on the weekends, grubbing tor tenths and playing handball, Tons is an inspiration torus all- one well at ease with the world. Handball Team 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Protestant gg Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1. T SERGEANT 9 DAVID EUGENE TITUS I-3 lt not tor Dave, lite in the company would have been miserable at times. His constant picture taking helped produce the best yearbook in 200 years, while his excursion to Uruguay gave him his seno- rita. His high sense ot duty and loyalty will make him a true asset to the Military and to Brenda, Howitzer 3, 2, Photography Editor 1,' Karate Club 4, 3,' Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. X LIEUTENANT A HECTOR EDWARD TOPETE D-2 The step down from Weed, California to WOOPS never phased Hec's smile. A willing worker and tiger on the squash court he never compromised his standards, not even lor the TWY. Hector may grad- uate but the spirit ot "Luther" will remain in D- tor- ever. Honor Committee 2, 1,' Hop Committee Regimental Repre- sentative 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ski Club 2, 7, Academy Exchange Repre- sentative 2, 1,' Spanish Club 3, 2, 7, Cadet Public Relations Council 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Outdoor Sportsmans Club 3, 2, 1, Flying Club 2, 1, ' - x -1 in IV, LiEurENANr 2' it ROBERT MARTIN TOPOLEWSKI A-1 One of a kind, describes Ranger, Airborne 'tTopo." A man that survived the Point by chewing tobacco, drinking 151 rum, and reading Shake- speare can't be all that bad, The man from Jersey City amazed us with everything he did. 150 Football 4, 3. ks 1 Q- E PRIVATE O JAMES LEO TRAYERS Ill C-3 lt's Over. X X X SERGEANT JAMES LESLIE TRAVIS Ill B-'I Jim came from Mississippi with a southern drawl and a great love of the Lord. Always willing to help others, he leaves us now with that same drawl, and past prayers that have blessed us richly. Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 7, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 7, Officers Christian Fellowship 4, 3, 2, 7, . skiciuba 1. O5 fy seaeeixmr K JAMES ALAN TREADWELL I-l-3 Treads came to West Point with high ideals and impeccable morals. Never one to fight progress, Jim quickly adjusted. A charmer of women and respected by men, Jim will continue to excel in all endeavors, Track 4, 3, Scusa 3, 2, if Ski Club 2, l,' DC8tF, President 7,' QXX Sports Car Club 1. , Q SERGEANT 'lf DENNIS ROBERT TRUJILLO F-4 Denny had his Battles, both on and oft the track, He was always a more successful runner, than a student though, for he broke records everywhere he ran. His iron determination and cheerful person- ality won him friends where ever he went. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Captain 7, indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 7,' Out- door Track 4, 3, 2, 7, Spanish Club 3, 2. 'Vai jf, ciwrixiixi Alf WAYNE JOSEPH TRUJILLO G-4 Champion of Cullum Hall diving, Wayne took a dive for 132. Highly spirited, cultured, and academi- cally distinguishedg he was truly a "Goat for all sea- sons." Wayne was always the "other" Trujillo. Stay kool and think posture. Later. Rabble Ftousers 4, 3, 2, 7, 0 0 x Sport Parachute Club 2, 1. 0, ROBERT EDWARD TWOMEY A-4 lf Bob has one fault, it would be his total interest in those around or under him. His constant striving for excellence in others, and himself, is the perfec' example for all of us. His love for subways notwith- standing, the Bronx's loss is West Point's and so too, the Army's gain. Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, Glee Club 3, 2, 7, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 7,' Academy Exchange 2. LIEUTENANT Q Q, n' PETER FINLEY TUEBNER E-3 Tubs with long golden locks was known for his weekend antics at Toni's and his love of nature by chasing Robins and buying the lemon. Pete's warm greeting and gestures could never be misunder- stood by his friends who were many. 750 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 7,' scuba 1, Spanish Club 3, 2. R ,- SERGEANT LEONARD TYLENDA A-4 Len and West Point displayed an intimate rela- tionship for each other. The latter provided unfor- gettable memories and friendsg the former - a different shade g ofgrey. g f SERGEANT X BOHDAN TWERDOWSKY E-1 As E-1 's resident Ukranian, Bo could always be counted on for anything, whether it be performing those countless cadet duties or being a true friend. An asset to E-1, Bo will be a bigger asset to the Army. Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1,' Russian Club 3, Woe-President 2, Pres- ident 1,' Fourth Class Glee Club 4,' Glee Club 4,' Catholic U Wg. i Chapel Choir4, 3, 2, 1. " F '30 ' SERGEANT f- T l ROBERT MICHAEL URBAN E-2- Bob arrived marching to the sound of a different drummer. West Point could not change that in four years. The acting troupe: his contributiong Sherri: His inspiration: all of us: his friends. He is a very rich man indeed. Cadet Acting Troupe Vice- President 3, President 2, 7, Gymnastics 4,' Glee Club 4,- Class Committee Chairman 4, 35 Fine Arts Forum 2,' Catholic X Choir-4. 'X SERGEANT "lf ilmiiil lliil w lw llkyil lml lltili lltill ilwl BOXERS SCORE IN GOLDEN GLOVES Three cadets participated in the 1976 Nevv York State Golden Gloves competition. First classmen Kevin Higgins and Frank Williams both com- peted in the 147 pound class vvith Higgins post- ing a 2-1 record with one knockout in the open division, and Williams taking three of tour in the subnovice division, also scoring one knockout. Sophomore Paul Christiani vvon the state cham- pionship at 175 pounds in the subnovice divi- sion, finishing with five vvins, one bye, and two knockouts. All three cadets were coached by lvlr. Herb Kroeton, head boxing instructor, and CPT McDonough, a former brigade boxing champion. ia iggfrii lai 1ai iaetaiuii rti i,Efli1 1ual 1gaii 2 ANDREW FRANCIS VAIL Ill F-1 Andy stormed into West Point with high ide.' and a flair for boxing. With his aggressiveness, inoi- viduality, sincerity, Andy has left his mark on the "Marching 100." Now for those ideals and the rest of the world. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 7,' Scoutmasters Council 3, 2, 7,' French Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Sigma gg Deira Psi 3, 2, 7,'Rugby2, 7. 'fel 1 Q sseeemur V JOHN WILLIAM VANDERSCHAAF G-1 The Schaaf . . . "Dull Squad . . 17 Vodka Collins ',.. Glee Club . . . Discus . . . Nautilus . . . A man whose philosophy will always be Hget one more." For those of us who knew him well - no fun without Schaaf, no Schaaf without fun. Track 2, 1,- ciee Club 3, 2, 1. Q - 230 SERGEANT I FRANCIS PAUL VALENTINO B-4 Ftudy's good nature and love for life is radiated thru his smile to all wbo know him. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 7. SERGEANT WILLIAM PATRICK VAN SANT C-4 Zanto, the "Kentucky Colonel." The Pub, Navy '74, "l can help," Wess Conn, Wednesday nites at KDT, Camping leave at Buckner, Hockey games, the zoo, flirty, parties, Wally, Swannee, Bear, Mazz, Deke, Grit, and the boys. Ring and Crest 3, 2, 7,' VVKDT 3, 2, 1, Bridge Club 1. A9 SERGEANT THOMAS MICHAEL VALERIO F-3 From day TMV has remained consistent with his priorities, Basketball above all else, His determina- tion and perseverance combined with his protuse Loyalty, Common Sense and Humor give him his truly admirable quality. To be a devoted friend of Laps is a distinctive pleasure and honor. Basiferbaii 4, 3, 2, captain 1. 'Ng 1 'Z LIEUTENANT X, STEVE A. VERNON H-2 Steve shows that he can stand by himself. He does not go along with the crowd, but instead does what he thinks is right, and even though he has a lotus and is a "Striper-Dog" he still is down to earth. Scuba 3, 2, Mountaineering 3,1 French Club 4, 3. LIEUTENANT ' 'A ig. ARTHUR O. VICTOR JR. G-4 The necessity of freeing one's mind, of becoming human, is not diminished, regardless of one's situa- tion, so long as one remains alive. . .and Artie is. 150 Football 4, Rugby 4, 3, 25 Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 7, Karate Club 4, Fine Arts Forum DALE STEWART VINCENT H-3 He wielded the power to make whole companies float, went from 'lStriper Dog" to snuffy, wore stars and wirerims, and roomed with "General John." Harvard Med. School knew him because ol his good vocabulary, but the Hooters know him as "Howdy- Howdy!" German Club 4, 3,' Astronomy 3, 25 Goat-Engineering FB,' Club 3, FineArts Forum 4, 3, 2, X 4 AemrAmn9Cmb2,l 'he, I 7,SCUSA3,2 i sf? .jf Q- x . CAPTAIN xl SERGEANT KEITH CHRISTOPHER WALKER E-2 The words "Wrinkle Free '73," hurt, but some- how he escaped to perfection. The Bro's in E-2 missed him when it counted the last time around. Wherever he is - the Army, Rugby or with the ladies, "Walk" will be on Top! Glee Club 4, 3, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, Scuba Club 4, 3,' Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1. G3 in CAPTAIN KENNETH ALLEN WALKER B-4 No matter what Kenny does, whether it's playing sports, eating, or drinking B's, he doesn't stop half- way, but goes all the way. Some called him crazy, some called him dedicated, but we all called him a friend. Chinese 4, 3, Mountaineering 2,'ADDlC 4. Q O O sEaeEANT T Zh ARTHUR LAWRENCE VOETSCH A-2 Artie epitomizes the concept of the whole man. Whether it was boxing in intrarnurder, or getting "l3uzzed" at Ma's, he never gave less than his max effort. His Philosophy was simple. Some live to love, He loves to live. 2fzsaafr3s3f'ff' t3l ss Q LIEUTENANT CHARLIE TIMOTHY WALL I-3 CharIie's first two years were spent "Tossing ye tenths" on the football field . . . His final years were in avid support to "lan's lquanas" and the system? The best of luck to Charlie and I know he'lI find the one he's been looking for. FOOmaH4,3 'bs, , Q-L SERGEANT xl 64 GREGORY DONALD WALLACE H-1 Wally always had the knack tor beating the sys- tem. Working hard or hardly working, Greg held high standards and was TOOWJ professional. Surely . . .We will remember him as a tough Scarlet l-lawg to keep up with, Protestant Chapel Choir 7, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Astronomy Club 3. 2, 7, Aero-Astro Club 2, Basketball 1. 159 UEUTENANT X -0- DOUGLAS JONOTHAN WARD E-4 Doug's steadfast character can be seen by the determination displayed throughout his cadet career. His athletic endeavors will always stand for thorough success, which were obtained by the endurance which will make him an outstanding and dependable officer. 750 FB 3, 2, 7, Wrestling 4, 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 7 ' Math Forum 2' Portuguese Club 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. ' O X7 2, 1, scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1. K JOHN WILLIAM WALLACE C-4 Wally, the ligowier lad. Four-Wheel Drive and his Blazer. Party-Hearty and step into the future. Lacrosse, Soccer, Hockey, Zanto, Swanee, Mazz, Deke, Bear, Grit, and the Boys Think Snow. Soccer 4, Lacrosse 4, 3. X Q , X 1 'Z LIEUTENANT if JERRY B. WARNER l-l High ideals and high standards characterized Jerry's tour years at the academy, yet he retained the ability to always evaluate things in their proper perspective. He will always be ardent, always be a friend, always be Jerry. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 7, Class Secretary 2, 7, Goat- Englneer FB, Military Affairs club 2. 1. "wk Q cAPTAiN ' Q, WILLIAM HAROLD WALSH D-4 The weasel was always easy to locate on week- ends, he'd usually be writing a paper, studying, or polishing his shoes. Strict discipline, integrity, and hard work were his trade marks. These, coupled with his initiative, cooperation, neatness and Linde, will guarantee mastery ot any endeavor. Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 2, 7, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Cadet Acting Troupe 4, 3, Basketball 4, 3, 2, 7, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 7, Scuba Club 2, Drama Seminar 4, 3, CPPC 3, 2, Engineering Forum 3, Cardi- nal Newman Forum 2, 7, X Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. Sis, I 'I LIEUTENANT Q JOHN RICHARD WARNER G-2 "Pops" was a hard charger on the pick-up B-ball court, or Saturday night pick-ups - when his pigeon English went to work, that is. He gave blood for Rugby and Football too, but he always said theres only one thing beats Ruckin', Football 4, 3, 2, Rugby 2, 7, Q x39 Choir 4, Track 4, g xi 0' VOLNEY JAMES WARNER A-1 Always faithful, Jimmie gave every ounce for Alpha-un. We'll always remember him as a tena- cious worker, good companion, great leader and most of all, ready to lend an ear to troubled com- rades. Keep fighting Jimmie, we're always with you. 750 FB 4, 3, 2, 7, Wrestling 4. 3, 2, French Club 3, 2, 7, Mili- tary Affairs Club 3, 2, 7, FCA 7, Dialectic 2, Class Committee 3, 2, 7, Class President, SCUSA gg 2, Six, Q cAPTAiN V 16" JAMES R. WEBB D-3 With his Green Beret, the Recondo "King of the Pits" stern brand of leadership always kept him on the Plebes"1O most wanted" warrior he will be. Judo 4, 3, Treasurer 2, Woe- President 7, Dialectic Society 4, 3, Director of Special Affairs 2, Director o7Advertising 7, Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 2, Fourth Class System Commit- lk tee 2. is X Y f iz LIEUTENANT 'lf 4 iv-ff GRAHAM JOHN WAUGAMAN E-4 l'lf a man does not keep pace with his compan- ions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music he hears, how- ever measured or far away." Henry David Thoreau. Chinese Club 4, 3, Film Semi- nar 4, 3, 2, "Goat" Football Team Member 2, "Goat" Foot- ball Team Offensive Line QR X Coach 7. F1 - ,I uEuTENANT of JAMES WILLIS WEBB C-1 We will always remember Jim for his creative mind and desire to get the job done. Jim will forever be renowned for his sincerity and honesty. His high integrity will serve him well in every endeavor. Gymnastics 4, German Club 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 2, 7, Engineering Forum 2, 7. 'kiss , 54, uEurENANT ' if FREDERICK WEAVER, JR. H-2 "Mech Man" alias "D" has come a long way. From a struggling mathematician to a noted political scientist. He is normally seen with scuba gear Speaking Chinese. His determination and stamina is what he is most remembered by, Scuba 4, 3, 2, 7, Flying Club 2, 7, Chinese 4, 3, 2, 7, Sousa 2, 7, Debate Council 4, 2, 7, .S French Club 4, 3, 2, 7, sw LIEUTENANT Q WILLIAM FREDERICK WECHSLER D-1 The one and only Wex, what can we say except that he was a giant in the eyes of all his friends here. Whether it was shooting hoops or sitting in the "TP," Wex could always hold his own. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 7, French Club 4, 3, 2, Drama Seminar 3, , K, X 2, 7, I-lowitzer Rep 4, 3, 2, 7. SERGEANT 566 I RICHARD LEE WEGER E-1 Throughout Fiich's four years here He seemed in trouble from ear-to mar But though he had an area bend We were lucky to call him "friend" Theater Support Group 2, 7, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3,' LDS Dis- cussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1, F- sEReEANT yifa. 159 JEFFREY MICHAEL WELCH H-4 As busy as he was with the Fine Arts Forum, Jeff was always willing to lend a hand. At wrestling he was unparalleled, and could be counted on to tie someone in knots on the mats. Windowpoles. Wrestling 45 Protestant Choir 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 3, Stage Manager 2, President 1,' Thea- ter Support Group 2,' Glee Club Q ' 4 Z 0 SERGEANT diff gk WILLIAM OTTO WEHRLE F-1 Always willing to help others in time of need, Biff proved that one could find the finer things of life at West Point. Leaving here with the Army at his feet, Wisconsin could never have made a better soldier. Flying Club 2, 1, Mountaineer- ing Club 2,' Math Forum 2. 5- EX. ' 'z SERGEANT ' Q, JAMES SCHUYLER WELLER A-2 The goat of A-2 owes much to J. W. He always had time to help and still be in bed by taps. Never one to linger on Love, Jimmy will always be "Mov- ing on." Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Squash 45 Goat-Engineer FB,' French U I' Club 4, 3. '10 ' CAPTAIN f- l 'GUY' SCOTT FORREST WEIDNER G-4 Weeds is a fun-loving guy who loves to boogie. He made it through many rough spots with some beautiful colors. West Point won't be the same with- out him. Football 4, 3, Music Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1,' WKDT 2, 1,' Mountai- Q neering Club 2. -1 LI EUTENANT ' Q! Wi'iI LEONARD MAXWELL WEST B-2 The "Max" came to us from the hills of North Car- olina to battle the academic department and win! We will remember him for his "All nighter" endur- ance, but above all his kindness and determination. Chapel Acolyte 4, 3, Dialectic Society 4, 2,' Chapel Usher 2, 1, Bowling Club 3, 2,' Lacrosse Manager 2,' Football Manager X 7. F21 I LIEUTENANT ' Q! X i in lwll l il l l l ll ll ll llmll llwll llwll lmll llwll T is IN iuRiEs Keeping the hospital busy , with injuries from intramurals, gi corps squad sports or any- ,5 T thing else, some cadets find themselves with a cost. It seems like almost every cadet wears a cast sometime during , his West Point career. Legs l T, and arms are the favorite A localities to find a cast while a body cast or neck brace are the rarities. After the cast is ,' removed cadets move on to Q the physical therapy room to build back me muscle, nga- , l ments or whatever so they may persist in cadet lite. ,IS its I Q as ' T' ' "wfi!-:, ' f'l . V Fifi, , "Lf, " , v" 'i jj' i f fi : 'tn MARK ALLEN WEST I-1 Mark had a thing for sound systems, motorcy- cles, fast sports cars and planes. He spent most of his time bagging in the gym, or dodging chicks! He will always be remembered as the "WlLDMAN" and a friend to all, Flying Club 2, 1,' Baseball 4,' Ski Club 1, German Club 4, 3, Sports Car Club 15 Aero-Astro Q Club 3, 2. -is I LIEUTENANT 'lf BRUCE LORING VVEYRICK E-3 The old man was the captain of the l5O's and last section Nuke. A bird lover from way back, Robins were dear to his heart. Always good for a Ranger story and a willingness to help earned Bruce a cold max. 150 lb. FB 3, 2, Captain 1, X Spanish Club 3, 2, 1. R, f Q LIEUTENANT if KY WAYNE WHITE I-4 The last "True" Texan Ky was a good friend and inspiration to all over the years. His loyalty to Cindy is legendary throughout the Corps. Always highly motivated, he'll make a fine officer in whatever Army he chooses to serve, chess Club 4, ceac 3, 2, Rodeo Club 1,' Spanish Club 4, 3, Riding Club 4, 3, Q ' UEUTENANT J 567 568 MICHAEL WHITE Through the hallowed halls of West Point, many great men have passed. Joining this line with dis- tinction, Mike will be remembered by us all for his compassion and dedication to his fellow men, His rouderous with success is a certainty. Football 3,' Chapel Choir 2, 1, Behavioral Science Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Contemporary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, CIC 1,' German ,tg Club 4, 3, 2, 1, 'iw , Q CAPTAIN xl MICHAEL J. WICKHAM D-I Wick will be remembered by all for his party ability and his constant fight with the green machine. The legion, Old Crow, TP and a celebration of the tricen- tennial on graduation. A great duck loved by every- one. Honor Committee 2- Dialectic ' Society 3, 2, ' 3 O LIEUTENANT DANIEL LEE WHITING C-1 "Rojo" came to West Point from Michigan unsure of his place among the Corps, but his natural talents and quick smile soon brought him to the forefront of his class. A cherished friend, West Point's loss is the Army's gain. Ski Club 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 3, 2, 1. 'Ng ' Q CAPTAIN 'Q WILLIE PRESTON WHITLOCK I have lived in the house of NOW. I have drunk from the cups of life. I have eaten from the tables of wisdom. I have ventured into the chambers of love. I leave to visit the house of tomorrow, C-2 150 Football 4, 3, 2, 7, French Club 4, 3, 2, Behavioral Sci- ence Club 4, 3, 2, 1g CPRC 3, 1,' Contemporary Affairs Semi- Q nar-4, 3, 2, 1. LIEUTENANT I QD JAMES ALEXANDER WIEGEL F-3 Jim came to West Point as one person, then left as another. Holding different values than most, he came to adjust to the military life without having to sacrifice his needs. His motto, "never-start caring, but never stop trying." German Club 4, 3, 2, President 1, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Sportsman 3, 2, gbCgf!cling Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' U 2, 1, Military Affairs 4, ,- 3, 2, 1. - O X is SERGEANT 'PWR JEFFREY SHAWN WI KE A-4 Kike enjoyed plebe year at the citadel so much he came here for more. He will spend his time driving his van in California listening to Beach Boys and wearing his roach shirts. Glee Club 2, 1 ,' Ring and Crest 4, 3, 2, 1. -X .AQ CAPTAIN - 50. DAVID JOSEPH WILLIAMS E-I Like the tranquil skies that were his playground Dave was a quiet man. Accuracy and style were his goals and individuality was his trait. Keep on soar- ing Dave - and be your own man. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, X 1 Q SERGEANT V FRANK EDWIN WILLIAMS G-3 "You must take your place in life's fighting line. Raise the glorious flags again, advance them upon the new enemies who constantly gather upon the front of the human army, and have only to be assaulted to be overthrown." CPRC State Rep. 2, 1, Goat- Engineer Football 2, SCUSA 2, 1, Rugby 4, 3, 2, 150 FB 4, Baseball 4, 3, Military Affairs 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Cycling X Club 2, 1. 'X I LIEUTENANT "if JAMES LEE WILLIAMS F-2 From the woods of Idaho came resourceful Ouil- liams. Always on the move, dodging ziggy day to day, Jim could always be found inventing some- thing, shocking the Juice department with his own book. He will be remembered as a true triend. Pistol 4, 3, Pistol Club 4, 3, SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Out- door Sportsmen's Club 3, 2, 1, Aeronautics and Astronautics Club 3, 2, CPRC 4, Cycling Club 2, 1, 311, il 14, li , ' uEuTENANr ' Il-Ill JOHN MARTIN WILLIAMSON H-3 I have fought a good fight, I have finished the course, I have kept the doctrine. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, SCUSA 4, 3, 2, Escort- ing Chmn. 1, Academy Lyceum 1, HOWITZER 3. XXX CAPTAIN 'Q HOWARD MORDECIA WILLIAMS JR. E-2 The 25 beer tie, she slashing bidding, the months of silence, the hysterical laughter, these were the ways of the big man. He took courses no one else dared to try, but one the gridiron or in class, Howard won. Football 3, 2, 1, Basketball 3, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, CPRC 3, 2, 1. SERGEANT 07 PAUL RICHARD WILSON H-2 Louie came to the Happy Company from across the river dragging his weights, a friendly smile and a knack for fun. He was never afraid to take a chance tlike blind datesy and he always had time to listen to your problems. Scuba 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering X 2, French 4, 3. X Q Q? Ll EUTENANT 570 GARY LEE WINGO C-4 Gary arrived with a lot of determination and a joy for living, He made many friends and pursued several endeavors, not the least of which were his trumpet and sabre, l-le had offered a lot and in return had received a lot. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 7, Captain 1,' Cadet Band 4, 3, Custodian 35 Cadet Brass Choir 4, 3, 2, 7,' CIC 1,' Protestant Chapel Choir U su. X' 2, 1. ,F LIEUTENANT 1 T , MARTIN J. WISDA G-1 CVC'helmet and basketball shoes make a weird combination but Marty seems to dig it. Best known for a kissed off A.M.l. The Wiz was always friendly and ready to help, as long as Patton's name was never used in vain. Basketball 4, 35 Team Handball Club President 7, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, French G3 ,J Club 2. ii?-E ' SERGEANT 'Q 2 L i l 7, l ll ll l ll ll llwll lwll llwll E l it Q Q37 it E l l ts E ENGINEERING No matter which engineering course a tirstie takes, he can , EE count on at least one project to work on. Computers, calcula- tors, equations and many tables are employed to figure out P what kind ot engine, rocket or whatever is needed, will be made. Projects, with teams consisting of three to nine men, W challenge the tirst classmen in their engineering knowledge and capabilities to theorize something that will work. if 2 55 5 ' l ' 59 l ll ll llgll llmllwmllwll llwll l WILLIAM ROY WOLFE Ill I-3 He rose through the ranks like a shining star. The battalion was all that he made us. The kid from Alaska will surely go tar As he calls for more meat and potatoes. Outdoor Sportsman's Club 4, 3, Dialectic Society 4. CAPTAlN 0- KEVIN CHARLES WOODY A-3 With his rowdy southern humor, Kevin kept us going. No matter if there was rain in our lives, Kevin always added a drop ot sunshine. We have shared much and we'll always remember him as a friend. Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba 1' Aero-Astro 2 1' l-lonor Committee 2, 1,' RIC 2, X, 1, RF Club 4, 3. .I Q. LIEUTENANT L il RICHARD JOHN WOLFF I-1 Wolffy came to I-1 with enough energy to help power himself and others through a tough plebe year. I hope ASP gives him the energy to Engineer the next best years with Kathy and the Cubs . . . forever. Babble Fiousers 4, 3, Secretary 2, Academic Council 2, Chair- man 1: Goat-Engineer Football 2, Dialectic Society 4, 3, CPFlC " 1 1' ll I' Ei SERGEANT '- .-'. JAMES HOWARD WOOLEY B-3 Supreme master ot the witty comment, Wool made an effort to support Pellie's, U.S.A.A., and MacDonald's single-handedly. Jim gave us "As For Wooley" and innumerable 'tYuks." A sincere and sensitive guy, we're all better and happier for know- ing im. Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, Bowling Club 4, Dialectic Soci- ety 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, BUGLE NOTES 2. SERGEANT X MICHAEL REUBEN WOOD E-4 The only guy we knew with a suntan in January, Mike brought his diplomacy and Latin spirit with him from his beloved Canal Zone and jungles of Pan- ama. His friendliness, loyalty, and dedication, prom- ise a great and rewarding future. Spanish Club 4, Catholic Choir 35 Catholic Acolytes 4, 3, 2, Behavioral Science 2,' 150 FB Manager 2, Fine Arts Forum 4. SERGEANT 0' 72 NATHAN DANIEL VVORKMAN C-3 The triumph man from Alaska will go lar. French Club 4, 3, Sailing Club 4, 3, SCUBA Club 2, 1,' CPRC 4. CE 739 SERGEANT 5 A -0- DAVID ALLEN YAT-TO A-1 "Otto" came to woops with an open mind and open heart. His mind was closed but his heart remains open. He will always be remembered as the "Silent Bear" and we in Alpha-Une wish him luck in the future. Track 4, 3, Russian Club 2, 1,' Military Affairs Club 2, Goat- Englneer Football, Engineering Q., 5 Forum 2, 1. - f SERGEANT Q PHILIP FRANCIS WRIGHT G-4 Phil, the Beach Boy who made good came from California with one goal in mind: to get over. From his hair to his toes, he proved that it was possible to beat the system Cat least 75fhi of the timeb. Sierra Club 1 lClCj,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2,-cPnc 3,2 mfs. f f- 'l' X SERGEANT sf ' 0 r NIEL ARTHUR YOUNGBERG C-1 During his four years, the "Boodle King" was personally responsible for keeping the Rockwell Co. in business. "Sic" awed us with his volleyball finesse, amazed us with his eating ability, and con- fused us with his logic. A preacher of "California supremacy," his friendship won't soon be forgot- ten. Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1, LDS Dis- cussion Group 4, 3, 2, Presi- A Q dent 1,' Golf 4. Q . - by LIEUTENANT ROBERT THOMAS WRIGHTSON C-2 Bob played "The Point" to perfection, avoiding plebe year and corps squad, partying away week- ends on Riding Club trips, and spending hours at the mirror to beat haircut inspections. He can play "The Army" likewise. . . lf he lowers his part! Lacrosse 4, Rifle 4, Riding Q Team 3, 2, Vice-President 1. L A o' UEUTENANT M 55 BREAN RAY ZAHN E-2 "BR," came to us from the wilds of North Dakota and became owls of E-2's finest. Vllith nicknames that ranged from "BR," to "Bird-Eagle," Brian was always ready to sit down and BS. a while. The "Dogs" will surely miss BR, Varsity Football Manager 3, Outdoorsman Club 2, 1, SCUBA Club 3, 2, 7,' Academy Exchange Program 2, Engi- neering Forum 2, 1,' Car Dealer Representative 1. 'fs-ssl, 'z SERGEANT ' Q J Avy, HAROLD ZAIMA E-3 Whether it was guitar playing, partying or rugby "The Pineapple" always made his presence known. Determination and drive typified the Big "Z" in his cadet life and you always found him saying, "just 5 more minutes and l'll get up." Rugby Team 4, 3, 2, Judo Team 4, 3, Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, l-lop Manager 4, 3, 2, ig Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 75 Riding Club 1,- Fine Arts Forum 2. SERGEANT -0- in AUDlE DALE ZIMMERMAN F-3 In his four years at West Point, HZ" has become a legend in his own time. Whether it's defoliating the ski slope, destroying the Ben Franklin or imitating shark bait. Audie always stands out as the first in his field. SCUBA 4, 3, Bowling 4, 3, 2, Sigma Delta Psi 4, 3, 2, 7, Out- QR door Sportsman Club 4, 3. --1 , 5 CAPTAIN ' Q CHARLES JAMES ZARUBA A-4 "Z" man is serious in nature yet fun loving at heart. "Z" is known for his light feet and long hours on the dance floor. One can always count on a good word from like get lost. Glee Club 4, 3, Secretary 2, President 7,' Catholic Chapel g 9 Choir4. Qyt f' G 0 S CAPTAIN L 0'- ERIC BRADY ZIMMERMAN G-3 When cool heads were lacking, Z-man was always hovering near. Ask him what he's thinking about and it's either tenths, women or a 65 jaguar. With his flashing smile and driving spirit success is just around the next bend in the road. Pistol 4, 3, 2, 7, Archery Club 4, 3, 2, President 7, Chinese Club 4, 3, Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Scuba 'J Club 1. ,, SERGEANT Y' f , i ROBERT ALEXANDER ZEIGE ll B-4 From the hills of Tennessee to the mountains of West Point came Wildman Zan, and B-4 was never sane again. He came, he saw, and he could not believe it, but he stayed. We were glad he did. Football 4, Baseball 4, 3, Span- ish Club 4, 3, Outdoor Sports- man Club 4, 3, 2, 7,' Rugby 2, ,S 4, 7 C 1 CT' ' 'z SERGEANT ' if BRUCE K. ZOPHY D-2 More than once have l seen the glazed look of one ready to do combat in the eyes of the Zoph, He fought math, juice, GE., his roommate, and a receding hairline, winning only the First three. The Elf will not soon be forgotten. 750 FB 4,' Wrestling 4, French R Club 3, D U SERGEANT A 'Q 57 A Wulf' x ' " fi ff V 5 M .- 5 4 1 ' a I W. f Wfif 2 j,,f,,,f,4 5 ifwff Z f Un Dfw- irn iw- 1 mlm I X f aff in f'W4i7fi1 f, 5, 'Yalmy My, 'mmf 576 77 ' t X 1 f,.: px.. 1 W. u,s,ARMY F ,Q 'AF 'X a U M 5 - QV' U1 if V1 r . ff y BEA NA ,, if .QW ,Q 4, I . Q sz' . " ,nh Q w Y. 4 MQ' Mk., - Nfl' 9 5 f eg 1 ' W . W 'N X - X , , 'S 4 ww if Y SKY? v . 'V A Q. y k f KV! 4 v X f A x K' ? as .35 J Q W Q "wx .dk Q ya , as sg? qw. A -1 . . W ws' K , 'Q if ,Qfm k , K P N sw ' 9 . .,W, 4 y .N xr 149 QJ Af.- i lg, 3 ,S ' - 13' E1 X ,di gg if QR ity V ' uv , wi LA ,ya LQ-W 3 L A N 3 ' .W 0- F", " A' ff U 8 l?' f . s- I T ff! A 81 nf- .4,fA X.. 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Wx - .1 ,q,.. . .K . f.. -x... - 5- 'Hg X ,A.:g.., K' L, . ,.f::g,5g N55--.: 5k A . . . . . .... ,..,, . ,I ., . . , f.,g A.,- -,,.. x x X. -, -' . '. A gig... . . S Y W . . K 4 . Jw-:fum 1fM.:r --,N - - 1 -"- gf-vfffzffissixif-sT5:fs.:.s-x 'R+ .ff sf ' W- ..,, gf H vs 4, - -, M ,M ' HQ. V 4 '- .Y R. A 1 , , .. W1,,. Q -nw, N .w. 4 . ... - l .A.. .,.Q .A ,- .. , -ga gg , . s ,M ,-Q., ., -, 1 .,. ..Q,.,,. ,. f tsgirkx. . . I W ,Y kk K ig.. Qigfi--Q. MN ,. 5 6 -,wx , , w ,,' --'- W -Q L" NV: kai," 'L Q IX nf ..1..Q4.a.fX'I'u,-ii . . -ik' S? ...T Q . H W X ,+ sit.. . 2.5. 3 z, . ,- X -45-P'i.1.:,.-1.1. -Q.--+81-an , .- , . .Ag .f, , 1--f ,M . ..,.. -.., . v 'Q 1 Wa 41 5532: qQ,.J'?' rf K :i -A . gf N . A x -ws-. '-Q. fit, V' f - A-:I W. x . 15,35-w+kfsf,v -,xxx vs-4' . Q 'wg -,L-.:r""' ' fl .. -- ,Qi- - 'w-. 'f3V."A",.'L 6, 3- If- ,315 Q .-.wi :mW5..gmQ:',..k, W 43' . Q' .-,' -.X . T . . . Qlks' ,r-. " .. Q . ' Ui. "' .."' , , "L, ., ,K K V, X ,X . . ,tww - .,, .L 515 W, ,fi 1.-1-X..'w ef if -Gigi ,Qfly .. ' ' . .51-fm Q 233. ' LN . Cf?" . . S 5' K W- -J , ' ., .. .. . K ' fx, X' A i-vH"'B""A"' Manx ik' H ' L 1 Aff? . . . f if - .. . -"' wwf.. " 'W 'wp if--' '- M e'fs2J5"g:.'f.o-'i9T.'ffWf-:L Y ADVERTISERS ACME BOOT CO. INC ........................... .... 6 05 A84C CHEVROLET .................................. .... 6 03 ARMED FORCES CO-OP INSURING ASSOCIATION ............... 599 ART CAP CO. INC ............................................. 595 ARMY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION ............................ 598 ASSOCIATION OF THE GRADUATES OF THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY ................................................. 605 AVCO SYSTEMS DIVISION ..................................... BALFOUR CO. ................. .... CONSOLIDATED CIGAR CORP. ..... .... EMPIRE OLDSMOBILE ................ .... FIRST CITIZENS BANK 81 TRUST CO. .... .... FORT HOOD NATIONAL BANK .......... .... GENERAL MILLS INC. ................... ... . GLOBAL INTERNATIONAL SALES CORP. .. .... HAAS TAILORING CO .................. .... HOTEL THAYER ..................... .... HUGHES AIRCRAFT CO. .... ... . KREMENTZ ................... .... 593 597 606 592 597 603 596 589 605 595 602 590 ALBERT LALIK 81 SONS INC. ......... .... 5 89 MARINE MIDLAND BANK ............. .... 5 92 MERCEDES BENZ MANHATTAN ......... .... 5 99 JOHN L. MULLINIKS 84 ASSOCIATION ..... .... 6 04 N. S. MEYER INC. ......................... .... 5 97 NATIONAL BANK OF FORT SAM HOUSTON . .. . . . .604 NEWBURGH TRAVEL CENTER INC. ......... .... 5 96 NORTHEASTERN BANK OF PENNSYLVANIA ... ....590 603 596 595 588 599 59I 605 592 589 594 589 N.W. AYER INTERNATIONAL ............... .... ROYTEX INC. ........................... . . . . SEAMANS BANK FOR SAVINGS ... .... SEARS, ROEBUCK 81 CO .... ..... .... SHORTLINE .................. .... SONY ................................ .... STUDIO ONE ........................... .... AL THOMPSON FURNITURE 84 INTERIORS .... .... TONY'S PIZZA .......................... .... USAA ................................ .... U.S. STEEL ..... .... Celebrating our Anniversary Year wir' Tradition. As important to Sears as it is to West Point. 1776. America declares her independence from Great Britain. Tom Paine's "Common Sense" is published. Nathan l-lalc is ex- ecuted as a spy by the British on ivlan- hattan. George Washington crosses the Delaware and wins an important victory over the Hessians at Trenton. New jersey. AX tra- dition of personal freedom is established. United States Military Academy at West Point is founded. Its purpose: to train qualified officers for the young country's Army. Over the years men like Grant, Lee, Pershing, MacArthur and Eisenhower estab- lish a tradition of dynamic leadership. Sears, Roebuck and Co. is founded by Richard Sears. Together with Alvah Roebuck, he develops a strong mail order business built on customer satisfaction. Later, under the guidance of men like Robert E. Wood, the company expands into retail--always following the Sears tra- dition of good merchandise at low prices. The nation celebrates its Bicen- tennial. Two hundred years of freedomea tradition defended by West Point graduates. Men of valor and foresight. We at Sears salute the Class of '7o and thank them in advance for their service to America. Sears Where America Shops SIQAKS, ROEBUCK AND CO. COMPLIMENTS Complimen+s of OF Alberni- Lalik gc Uni+ecl S'ra+es S+eel Sons Inc. ' Global C0nQf?QZ'a+iOnS I n'rerna'rionaI Sales Corp. TONY'S ISI DIVISION Ma"UfaC+U'?"S Represen+a+Ive Ted Rdrhschild - Pres. 590 HAND HAN r .. 1: . h it U L: A i 1 I A A ' A " fuel -i " T- ,. f -. "' ' Eire ' J -I ' -' ' f ' f '54 'X . l 1 ' iff 'gounwy H 'wr ,. 3 xF15TP0wE F URHEASTEWNBANK ' ' 1 ,lg . . ,.- it z A ofPennsylvam11 1 'A , H' 9? - Z .1 f If la I 5 ff " V. 1 , , ,,,,. ..,. X l g ll S1f11Z5Qilzi:S5QQ.:'QNQQ A , . , i Q U ff ,gr A ' mm i .4 ,A 7T i f"2fg1sz. "W ' W' ..,. V " vi I A Q H . ' " F.. im. , J -4 . . 1,- ' T0 MEET YOUR EED . ORTHEA TERN'S COMPLETE MILITARY BAN Your checking account is free of any servic once you've established your account, you ca Northeastern Bank of Pennsylvania is proud of its tradition of complete military banking services designed to be in step with your needs. Our combined check-savings program gives you immediate availability of funds along with versatile, high interest-paying savings programs that include savings certifi- cates. Your allotment can be deposited directly into your checka ing account. Then, through our Automatic Transfer System, any portion of that money can be placed in any Northeastern savings plan. States, excluding Pennsylvania. Assets: S569,507,249 M e charge and, n get military loans on your signature alone. lt's just another way we've been serving you for the past 35 years. Talk to us today. Dial TOLL FREE C8003 2334171 from anywhere in the continental United Administrative oflice: Scranton, Pennsylvania ember F.D.l.C. ' ' ' .u "" ,fm ' f,, U.. ,rf A ,wfwffiftff ' A T I I ,WW ' ,V iii' wif, wi Q I vs . 1 wif ,., l , My ,MW . 4 ' ' f, 1.-A Lklm-s.R QW- ' E ,ij 'N it V, R ,jet 'x ' 'TM' l ff T .",,L. :lf fail: r ' ,N ,ff "I 'lf 1 '. tl' ' ' -:Q ' t, L-.wifi . Pvc" K ff WMM. ir.. M' 4. ' ,wr ' QUALITY COUNTS WlTH THE ARMY Regulation IVlilitciry Acodemy Cuff Links with the ncme KREIVIENTZ ore ci symbol of correct style ond fine quolily. Yeor otler yeor this quglity becomes more ond more opporent..,Krementz Jewelry weors well, does not tomish becouse it is mode with on en- during OVERLAY of ACTUAL 'l4 KT. GOLD. For lcidies ond gentlemen: 57.5010 5425. Avoiloble wherever fine jewelry is sold. HHAPPINESS., "WEALTH" "LONG LlFE" KIN. With Sony's new electronic digimatic clock radio every second counts, but not out loud. Because the' clock is electronic, with no moving parts, all you hear from it is the sound of silence. The FMXAM radio, on the other hand, with its big'3Z" speaker gives you full, rich Sony sound, loud and clear. The electronic clock numbers appear of course in lights which you can make brighter or dimmer as you see tit. Theres an alarm light time display so you can see at any time exactly what time you're set to wake up. Theres a switch you can pull to automatically I zero in to the O second for perfect timing. And the entire clock radio is on an adjustable base so you can have the right angle at' any angle. Theres even a new flashing power-failure indicator light. Plus all the accoutrements-snooze bar O-59 minute sleep-timer 24-hour pre-set, earphone jack, FM external antenna-and a cabinet color choice of metallic gray or silver. ' Allin all, it's a time machine as up to the minute as YOU. can Model ICF-CSOOW Electronic Digimalic Clock Radio Q 1976 Sony Corporation of America SONY is a trademark of Sony Corporat TIME SHO LD BE SEE D NOT HEARD. I M' I If l o evfsmow :.'?'l"" '7 mmnun BUckminsf'er4 6653 Easy to 1 A T 6654 easy to deal with. l LIDI S IMI tml lst ll ll-IE AT 537 WEST 57th ST. in midtown Manhattan's rapidly-growing "Auto- mobile Ftow'i We're easy to find and ready to do business! Empire Oldsmobile, on West 57th Street, has been designated as the modern and efficient service, parts and sales facility in the East. Drop in and see this new set-up. More than 3 acres, all de- F 0 voted to giving you new automobiles with improved Al Thompson urniture gasmieage. d I 0 0 STAFKFIRE an nteriors -OMEGA o CUTLASS 0 DELTA - '-sa" 782-788 ROGERS AVENU E . REGENCY Near Linden Boulevard BROOKLYN, N. Y. I I226 QTORONADO 537 WEST 57th ST lBetween10th 81 11th Aves J was cm 5 M n Q i use senvict ENTRANCE ON satnst. SALES: 397-9600 0 SERVICE: 397-9595 0 PARTS: 397-9585 ' O03-7 TRADITICDN IS IMPCDRTANT T0 US, T00 At Marine Midland, We're proud of our tradition of providing the armed forces with banking services that fit every need. lt's something vve've been committed to for almost seventy years. That means whether you're interested in a checking or savings account, a personal loan, a Master Chargew account, or even a safe deposit box, you can come to us. And when you need us, you can be sure we'll be there. VVe've been serving the armed forces for a long time. Thats a tradition that isn't going to change. Q IVIAFIIIXIE IVIIDLAIXID BAIXIK MemberFDlC l "By the rude bridge that arched the flood, Their flag to Aprills breeze unfurled, Here ortee the embattled farmers stood, And fred the shot heard round the world. " - Ralph Vlfaldo Emerson Over two decades ago, Avco Systems Division answered an urgent call: help design and develop ICBM reentry systems for the defense of the nation. We were ready. And since that moment we have remained committed to programs for America's defense: v Reentry Vehicles ' Penetration Aids ' Military Space 0 Electronic Warfare ' Ordnance ' Advanced Materials Just as the patriots 200 years ago at the Concord Bridge and the U. S. Army each year at West Point demon- strates its commitment to defend the nation, Avco also declares, we stand ready. SYSTEIVIS DIVISION 201 Lowell Street, Wilmington, Massachusetts 01887 594 " f they ean to have a ar l t it h gin here? Capt. john Parker April IQ 1775 Lexington, Mass. Shortly before midnight, 700 British redcoots, the elite of the Boston gorrison, emborked on their his- toric morch to Concord. They were ossigned to seize ond destroy the rebels' coche of munitions. King George of Englond wos determined to snuff the fermenting revolt in the Colonies. Before the British hod even left their borrocks, word of their "secret" mission hod begun to spreod ocross the lond, thonlss to two hord-riding couriers, Williom Dowes ond Poul Revere. Coptoin John Porlser wos one of the people olerted by Poul Revere in his mod midnight gollop. Porlser summoned his drummer boy ond ordered him to sound the olorm to his brove bond of militio- men foresworn to "morch ot o minute's notice." Seventy Minutemen come running ond formed into two rogged lines beside Porlser foced his potriotic hornets in homespun ond borlsed, "Don't fire unless fired upon, but if they meon to hove o wor, let it begin here!" the surprise of the Crown, the "uncouth, undiscl- plined peosonts" finolly won. On Februory 41, 1788, Britoin formollyonnounced cessotion of hostilities. Throughout the 200 yeors since the birth of our notion, the United Stores militory hos hod to foce mony formidoble ond seemingly impossible chollenges. Their heroism is history. For 54 of those 200 yeors, USAA hos been priv- ileged to serve the insuronce needs of the militory officers who serve our country so well. Todciy, seven out of eight officers insure with USAA. lf you ore on Advonced ROTC Codet or Mid- shipmon within 24 months of commissioning, you're eligible tojoin this elite group. Membership in USAA will entitle you to preferentiol sovings ond service on olmost oll the per- sonol insuronce you'll ever need. On ev- erything from your cor to your household goods to your personol liobility. For more informotion on the world of USAA insuronce ovoiloble exclusively to you, write USAA, USAA Building, Son An- the rood to Concord to owoitthe redcoots. S E Aworldofinsurance tonio, Texos 78288. We'll be very proud They "hod their wot." And, much to at your command. to serve you. Enioy your mid-weeIc m conferences, business receptions and aIumni gel'-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 uat Office Q91-ii 44b.473i EDWARD N. REHKOPF eeiings, V ..-:rf Q' IIIIIIIIII Qfiijse, ig I ' THE HERALDRY OF MERIT Manager ,, The above trademark has earned 'I'he right 'Io be consid- ered as such. I+ signifies a dependabIe STANDARD of if QUALITY that has always been distinctive and recog- nized. We are proud of this, as you men are of your career. ART CAP COMPANY, INC. 599 BROADWAY, New YORK, N.Y. iooiz The eamenfs Q11-S'!ilUU!lf to save S , Autolnatically - and at the highest rates! Our Allotment Savings Account- use it as your personal payroll savings plan to build a fund for your future career and family needs. lt's easy to start. And once started. it works automatically' Write us at 30 Wall Street, New York, N.Y. 10005 and give us the name and address of your payroll department. Tell us how much you want deducted each pay period. We handle all the details. Withdrawals and additional deposits can be made anywhere in the world through our Bank by Mail service. Dividends are paid from day of deposit on balances of S25 or more. Allotment Savingseyour hedge against the future. Write 'us today. -gf ,':- 4 't . 2, 8 7' 'fi . l may I1 SEAME 'S BAN SIWING in- ' ' Yi Chartered 1829 - Assets over 31.6 Billion CABLE ADDRESS: sEAsAvE Your eankboak may be used at any of our offices. Meme' FDIC S NEW YORK CITY OFFICES: Main Office: 30 Wall Street - 25 Pine Street- Beaver Street at New Street - 546 Fifth Ave. at 45th Street- 666 Fifth Avenue on 52nd Street - 127 West 50th Street in Time 8. Life Building - NASSAU COUNTY OFFICES: 2469 Hempstead Turnpike and Newbridge Road. East Meadow, NY, - 4276 Hempstead Turnpike at Bandai Drive, Bethpage. NY. - SUFFOLK COUNTY OFFICE: 10 Smith Haven Mall, Lake Grove, NY - WESTCHESTER COUNTY OFFICE: 1010 Central Park Avenue. Yonkers. N Y 596 ACCREDITED AGENTS FOR ALL AIR - STEAMSHIP- RAIL NEWBURGH TRAVEL CENTER 242 BROADWAY, NEWBURGH, N.Y. l2550 BUSINESS - PLEASURE - MILITARY ROYTEX, INC. FOR THEIR CONTINUING ACCEPTANCE TOURS STEAMSHIP AIR QI: THE "B" ROBES CRUISES RAIL HOTELS TAX FREE FOREIGN CARS C II 56I 4I82 FOR ALL TRAVEL M b A n Socie'I'y of TraveI Agenl' M g 'I d Graham Wllschief to the class of 1976 Wherever you may be stationed around the world, you will never befarfrorn the fine food, fun and fashion products of General Mills J 3, .3 A9 .3 5 ' I ya h, , u ll l .ll LADIES i M- MINIATURE CLASS RING ' , 1 E' Q . 5, rf' ry Wi -x I? up , , 5335 LAPEI. . ' 9 Q 2 xai't?7i'? A ra. ,il ,qw ., - lim' I -I 5 1, ,K it Q' r"'irUf5" Q "A" PIN Your class crest - designed during your first year at West Point for your class alone - novv emblazoned in precious gold for all time - on your class ring, lapel button, or tie tac - and to share with her -H a beautiful miniature ring or "A" pin. These may be purchased at any time after graduation. Representative: Garrett E. Schmeelk 55 Northern Boulevard Greenvglgf LJ., NY 'I 1548 jENX1iLRY'S l-il'Nl-.STCER Xl-"liSXlliX Y Pe - . 'ff OveraCen+ury INS! xx C XVI U X fr, I E Hi v lll Ill fl 1' x 3, 5 of Service QM EQUX lnsignia Specialisls Since i868 Our Shield is Your Guaranlee of Qualify. N. S. MEYER, INC. Wesfern Division Main Office N. S. Meyer, Inc., of California N. S. Meyer, lnc. 42 Easl 2O'll1 S+ree'l 939 South Broadway Los Angeles, Calif. 900I5 New York, N.Y. IOOO3 America Can Do These words symbolize our nation s ever-growing capacity to achieve our resourcefulne-ss., our strength Strength that has rnet every challenge from the moment the last signature was Inscribed on the Declaration of Independence to placing the first rnan on the moon Today, as we resolve our economic problems, let s all be ever-mindful, ever-positive that America Can Do F irst-Citizens Bank Growing with America since 1898. limi 5-iIIAGG.mII4m c'AncItIrvA ,. . In'-f I I a, . 5 Distin uished American .. . a member it l of AMA By dark of night during two weeks of 1918, George Catlett Marshall executed his brilliant plan for the trans- fer of some 500,000 men and 2,700 guns across the rugged terrain from St. Mihiel to the Argonne front - using equipment and weapons primitive by today's standards - to stage a surprise attack on the German defenders . . . This spectacular maneuver, one of the greatest achieve- ments of World War I, was the world's first exposure to the military genius of George Catlett Marshall. During a long career that took him from the Phillipines, to France, to China, and finally to Washington, General Marshall's abilities as an Army ofhcer and a statesman resulted in his holding such diverse and honored posi- tions as: aide to General Pershing from 1919 to 1924, Army Chief of Staff during World War II, President of the American Red Cross, and Ambassador to China, Secretary of State and Secretary of Defense under President Truman. As Chief of Staff during World War II, he worked tire- lessly and brilliantly to transform the small inexperi- GEORGE CATLETT MARSHALL GENERAL OF THE ARMY enced U.S. Army into the greatest fighting force of all history. He created the armies of the war, directed their movement, and selected and supervised their leaders - including such men as Dwight Eisenhower, Douglas MacArthur, and George Patton. But many consider the finest of all General Marshall's achievements to be his formulation and implementation of the Marshall Plan in 1947, which proposed the use of billions of dollars by the United States to supply food and agricultural and industrial goods to war-shattered Europe . . . an accomplishment which earned him the Nobel Prize for Peace in 1953. The AMAA is proud to have listed this "old soldier" among its members. He was one of the many outstand- ing Americans who recognized the benefits of member- ship in the unique officer mutual aid association that provides immediate and continuing assistance to Army officer families. Life insurance, advice on family finan- cial planning and assistance with preparation and proc- essing of claims are just a few of the Association's many services. Write today for complete information. N. ARMY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION li. i -I I I . IJl'1f'Kl'1R, Fhairnian ii ' ' . Jlfl ll. I'Illlll,l-IMAN, Vice-Chiiirmzin ll-IN f'llAliLl'IS ll. HONI-IS'I'I-1l'II,, Ill - GI-IN VVAI.'l'l'1R 'I', KICHWIN. JH- LTG RUSSELL L. VITTRUI' - LTG IIAROLIJ G, MOORE c4N'1l9 ' MIL VEIKNE L. BOWERS 0 MG WILLIAM ll. HI.AKliFll-II,lJ U BG ELIZABI-1Tll P. IIOISINGTON I MAJ KICNNI-I'l'H l". HANS1. JR Jo'-L Ho A1501 P xt 'Hmm 4- :' . 2 2, nc L' 1 .. 4 I ' 3 BOARD OF DIRECTORS 'Q 5 ciwtioitti-H ts Q t i N c i vi O 1cun1' 1 1 ,1' Fort Myer, Arlington,Va.222'Il ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS MAJ KENNETH F. HANST, JR., Pxesidmt LTC JOHN B. HARVEY, vias President and Secretary LTC L. D. KIRKWOOD MARTIN, vice Prmidmt and Treasurer CPT BRADLEY J. SNYDER, Assistant 'Pnaasura' CPT JAMES K. NISHIMOTO. Assisrsn: sem-baxy Members ln Force Rcserx es 45.000 S46-1.000.000 Sl l0.000.000 Integrity and craftsmanship the mark of a Mercedes-Benz "All works of taste must bear a price according to the skill, taste, time, expense and risk attending their inven- tion and manufacture. t "Those things called dear are, when justly estimated, the cheapest, they are attended with much less profit to the artist than those which everybody calls cheap. "Beautiful forms and compositions are not made by chance, nor can they ever, in any material, be macle at small expense. "A composition for cheapness, and not for excellence of workmanship, is the most frequent and certain cause of the rapid decay and entire destruction of arts and manu- facturesf' lolm Ruxkin H319-19001 Mercedes-Benz Manhattan DIVISION OF DAIMLER-BENZOF NORTH AMERICA, INC. PARK AVE. at 56th ST. 1212, 760-0666 - 40Ih ST. bet. 10th 8: 11Ih AVES. 1212, 760-0600 It' Smarter to Charter HUHTLWE TAILORED ESPECIALLY FOR THE MILITARY 0 PERSONAL PROPERTY I PERSONAL LIABILITY ilncluding New Million Dollar Liability Policyl O HOMEOWNER PACKAGE O MOBILEHOME PACKAGE 0 RANCHIFARM COVERAGE 'We orrong h i l, I, T . .". flpww. A 0 O D Q 'Alsopockogeioiirsf - ' Call Toll Free: j Cm p ? i 8,0-63,8405 co-ovfnmivriusumucnssn. FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS 66027 BLACK IS Black l am Black is you Black I shall ever be Black is US - 'rhe +hings +ha+ For Black is much more lhan we do. being +oo cold in win'rer And 'foo hol' during 'rhe Black is lime summer. Black is space His more 'rhan par+ying hard Black is l'he mo+her of lhe Talking loud human race. And spor+ing a big 'fro . . . Black is proud Black is me Black is 'rrue B ack is we people who darker 'rhan blue. B ack is mind B ack is ac+ion B ack is 'rhe friclion 'rhai' give 'rhe soul i'rs lraclion. B ack is big B ack is small Le'r ME inform YOU +ha+ Black is ALL! 5 ! ' ,I ' x- r V - 'R' f""'tS2 I , - - 4 - J E 'fi - 5' ki wi, Q ' ' - QM A ' , - 1- , 2 3 'Q 5 .1 2 , , -2 5 Y 1 Y V. V . 1 A ' 'f ' 1 ' 2 I 'Q K 3561, if X 5 V ' ' A. 5 'Ti' 'f 'Wi?73JQi'l-gi,. V J , . . N ' ww' 'E ' L' 'HQ I 1 '1 ' mg "W, 5 N N N , T, MNXQA. 'W 'Sm W? 53' T ,MV QQQWWQST , 1 ff 4 1, A, MH, , - . 1 , . , Q , i A if ggi' X .k wtkmlqx ,Q , V ' , ' - .V 4,2 Fi I 'C ' ' - ' I Q ' iw , , ' .3 ai Am NE "fig Q gm. FH em vs- ?w4,,,"2 tl w. ,, if WM :A xv. x k 1. an s , 'lf N b . h W., Y vv'f n-...W ,, -v 602 This is Hughes: putting electronics to work-I on land and seci, in sky and space. Radar sensors, Attack radar systems, Mortar-locating radars .---""""".-1 n-v'?"" Ariliiank missiles. Air-Io-air missiles. Telecammunicalians safelliles and inferplanelary spacecraft. Creating a new world with elecifonics F ---.-----------' - - 'T I I I I ' HUGHES I I I I I L ...... - ...,.,-... -J HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET 81 SAAB DEALER Thank you for your peironage in I976 and hoping 'Io assisi you in I'he fuiure years. A8fC CHEVROLET INC. For'r Mohigomery, N.Y. Serving Cadeis and Graduaies Since I930 Monte Carlo Coupe FORT HOOD NATIONAL BANK Cen+raIIy Loca+ed on Posf in +he For+ Hood Shopping Cenier A Priva+eIy Owned, FuII Service Bank The Maiori+y of Our S+ocIrhoIders are Army People OFFICERS CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD: LT GEN IUSA Re+I B. E. Powell IUSMA '36I PRESIDENT: Mr. Roy J. Smi+h, CIVILIAN AIDE TO THE SECRETARY OF THE ARMY EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT: Mr. James H. Sco'H VICE PRESIDENTS: Brig Gen IUSA Re+I E. F. Graham, Jr., IUSMA '37I, Mr. Murl H. Hennigan, Mr. B. H. Wiseman John B. PIoH' CASHIER: LT COL IUSA Refi John N. Bohannon, Jr. mum Hoon annum' 'L .J :D:T'og0LQelAl TIIAI Congratulations sir. N W Ayer IAXI BSIHI International 1345 Avenue Of The Americas, New York, N. Y. 604 Congratulations to the Bicentennial Class West Point Parents Club of Long Island. Gary Annunziato Richard Paul Bifulco Steven Robert Canosa Alan Craig Dingfelder Edward Albert Evans Peter Hastings Greenman William Thomas Grisoli Mark William Hebrank Carl Robert Kikerpill Kevin Richard Krebs Henry Axel Krigsman, Jr. Richard Morales, Jr. Scott Francis Moss James Andrew Mothorpe Craig Steven Murphy David Rupp Laurence George Shattuck Saulius Jonas Siemaska CADET GENERAL CIVILIAN Marketing - We Show U a Business Management - Train U 'lo Run Ur Business Motivation - No Investment Required if U Qualify John L. Mulliniks 8: Associates "We are in the Business of the Development and Success of People." I. As a man ihinketh in his heart so is he. 2. Seek ye First the Kingdom of God and His righteous- ness and all these things shall be added unto u. 3. Fear not for God is not mocked for what so ever a man soweth that shall he also reap. COMPLETE SUCCESS UNL. Christ Dedicated and Oriented - We Can Help Anyone A Way Unlimited James Patrick Smith P.O. Box 7 I 2 Lake Charles, La. John Patrick Taylor Ph. I3 I 8l 477-4222 7060I Francis Paul Valentino J, 'R One of Your Wisest Associations . . .aside from your present one, of course, is the one you establish with your banker. The National Bank of Fort Sam Houston offers you banking service with and by people experienced in handling matters related to military pay and military banking. . .and in taking jjjii . care of your banking business from rv--vw NatlOn8.I wherever in the world you are sta- , tioned. Check on us for checking Fort accounts, savings, auto loans, per- l Signn sonal loans, and much, much more. 4- 1 W Write National Bank of Fort Sam Houston H-1 -' . ainwright Station, San Antonio, Texas 78286 QQ? af5anAm0nl0 or can C5125 223-2981 Member FDIC and the Association of Military Banks N f They're the only boots made io original paratroop specifica- t1ons.With builtfin muscle ' W CO N G U I 0 N S take the shock of landing ith Your ASSOCIa+Ion of Gradua+eS tempered steel shank web ankle supports. Welcomes 1-he rubber soles. And with a snap-to, spit-and-polish ap- pearance ihat tells the world you take pride in how you look. Ge' Corcoranw Paratroop Boots, C LASS O F I9 76 'i ii ' Lili: Prgmnte 6 gi 6 G gf f Gfiwfrif ill! . lglv fa your ect with Corcoran Paratroop boots. Bes'r Wishes From Complimen+s of . Haas Tailoring , Company S+udlo One Congra+ula'Hons and Besi' Wishes To +he Class of I976 From Consolicla'recl Cigar Corp A Gulf 8: Wes'rern Company f,- v khiiw. 512 'Gu 5 1 .Q ' .w x v Wi fn x f 4,00 3' hh f-Q ,I , A.: 3+ a -. .M Y .,.,. 1 fi, ' ' ,F , : 'H' ' 1 E? V ,. Q , ft AI 32 3 FE ,E Rafi H35 e S s T' Ti is-5 . Veg: nw k . ff in Q X X El, Q- gf ,V , i 'bv ,, gw, y W f may 3 , X WW r 'V A W , O: ff' 'A ff 2


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, 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, 1975 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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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

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