United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD)

 - Class of 1974

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United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 848 of the 1974 volume:

June 29,1970 W ' wammaammssm I arrived in Annapolis with a great excitement: it was the excitement of the unknown, or perhaps better, the excitement of mv youth. I was quite young that lazy June morning, and I wanted them to know I was ready. But what was I ready for? No one had ever told me.and I am unable even now to tell you. Whatever it was I ex- pected, I was totally unprepared for what I got. BHHBHUHH I left my folks and my bags and got in line, and got in ne, and got in line, and I got in ne . . . . ■ i $S$usBtSsMLM 1 1 ' ts ' ■ ' - 1 N ' s B i n •«3to ( crr u ' " " ■ ■ " ' " — — — " % 1 1 « ia v But as much as I hated standing in line, as sure as I was that there was a " better way, 1 I didn ' t know where I was going, and I needed those lines. I can remember a moment, in the beginning, when I was sure, when I knew. I had a direction, a pur- pose. I was in control! Somewhere in the confusion of registration, however, it got taken away. I was being led. and I had to learn something new. I had to learn to follow. 5 IHHBUaB Nfe II ;;.;;; iiii »«in ■ ■H - •in ■ 1 ETi -jis " van F " . I -1U» I Induction was certainly a learning experience. I discov- ered I took a " small " in everything save my skivvies, and they were a " large. " My shirts were three sizes bigger than I had thought, but that was because I had been wearing the wrong size I shoes for so long. They gave me an eight triple A. I tried to tell the man I was a ten C ... . r fittii 5 ft; V k PrT After a morning of cus- tom fittings, I was ready for lunch. Ravioli and salad, broccoli, bread and butter. Wasn ' t much to look at certainly, but there was no getting around the fact that it tasted good. I was told I ' d get this meal coming and going, but at that point I didn ' t care how I got it- 1 was starving. i ■ i I spent most of the after- noon in my room, mark- ing clothes and discov- ering. The room itself wasn ' t too bad— a few pictures and it might even be livable! The view was really pretty, looking out, and it came to grow prettier and prettier as the days passed by. But there wasn ' t time to really look that first day. There were so many things that had to be done .... But finally it had come. After long hours of waiting in line, hours of folding shirts and socks, I marched into the in- duction ceremony. And although it was the late afternoon, this was by no means the end; no, this ceremony marked the officia beginning of a new life for me. i •fluinimiiiiiiii r 01 mf£M rpiv.v r mmumaaaamm • V 15 ( » ' iiilii ■ Elf JV m , X t ) ■ i If ;l ) Sitting before the Admiral, the first time we ' d personally met. I was truly unaware of the importance of my being. Before my family and friends. officers and upperclassmen, I sat haplessly, half watching, and half asleep, until . . . i ■ii. i I W j g MM " I, having been appointed a midshipman in the United States Navy, do solemnly swear that I will support and defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies, foreign and domestic; that I will bear true faith and allegiance to the same; that 1 take this obligation freely, without any mental reser- vations or purpose of evasion; and that I will well and faithfully discharge the duties of the office on which I am about to enter: So help me God. " « ma i — i a tf fr, r, K- fL " — " i mil i mi And then it was over. In a couple of moments. Tecum- seh Court was clear of all but a few proud parents and brothers. There was only time left for a warm congratulation and a salty good-bye. The for- mal induction over, my in- doctrination would soon be- gin, for I am . . . mm THE CLASS OF 1974. d mm feS-s? — . , j -j|| fek 5n ■ Pis y ahT ' - s . r flfitai v W jST " iosaa W " am wm MB mmm vm w P B ■—■ -■—■■- ' » " ■— pm Z ■ mm .and marching. r 1 V t ' t , _ J ||r 1 J ■M 181 ■■ -B HI i| 11 H Bb ■ H .MB 1 IPS ' For all my fears and anxieties, the Brigade returned without any brass knuckles or thumbs- crews, although I soon real- ized there were many other kinds of screws .... ■ffiBtti mm PK b ii i ii ii i?, ' 9 , ifc ' ' ■ iMk -z wmmm. My apprehensions about aca- demic year rang true, and I soon found that my limited organizational qualities in- bued over the summer needed much refining, for there was never enough time. A maaammmamaMasssaa — —a PSS I was told the plebe class carries the spirit of the Brigade, and, al- though Navy ' s spirit seemed to be luffing apathetically all fall, I was able to fill the sails at Philly enough to carry on until Christmas. p - « " ■ " —— i uiumwimm si ■P 1 " " » Illlllllllllllll It was a long time coming K. = 1 Two brothers. Seeking adventure and knowledge. Stood back to back and left their common home. Getting closer together with each step they took Apart, To find reunion in the Chapel Dome. DOMINGO 2 OE SEPT1EMBRE 1973 TARDE A LAS SJO »V- % { 7 . ' 2 PACO BAUTtSTI El ESTDBINIE " " p p m mmumim 4 i ■ ■: :■• . ■ ■ ' ( M4 iui Ml. M 4a £Wfe ' J rO fl TCHUroSEwwr - 2 TjrMfcX CffcJ kJ 7 h M ■hm! i 1 1 ' • 1 •9 9 ' - «r 1 ■ i If " dfc I ' ve lost my dreams of summer. As they slowly drifted away. And for some reason I stood there And let them slip away. -W.D. Kleshefsky With the burden of plebe year subservience re- moved, I was looking for- ward to broadening my horizens . . . mvm i n i ! Ni ' i 4 I . . . unfortunately. I only got as far as Michelson and Luce Hall, for Physics and P-works plagued my privacy the entire year. 4 m i mmmm waiting to hear from you a word to get me through a smile to make my day thought sent my way a letter i hope to find to know i ' m on your mind 4 s TO 1 a I 8 He stood beside the river, Looking for tomorrow. Beneath the surface, the Fish Swam silently. He watched the swans Glide by. dressed in Majestic- Whites and greys. The bull frogs offered their vocation . Entertaining in their amphibious play. And in the water ' s Reflection, There appeared flocks and (locks of Birds. 4 TnTiTTiiinWm I ' L_ZTJ: I v ' 52 j a: . -v .Si iS % ■L " ' Jig Once again academ- ics become a major part of my life .... AJ0 j ■ _, - 8Hv §v WUt.w K 1 IMI VJ u m t I am charged with administering the plebe indoctrination system. BRACE UP. MISTER! " s£v f roa ' " " Sri jti w - w -4 1 . ' .. . V:T ' ' ' " i i ?- ' X- M3 I C t ARMY 23-NAVY 15 jsrpfsrss saw vi. 1 , i?J -i ?!] 5a MAR 4 r« r| He was a runner. With only a single year left to compete. He knew the summer would be important. It was a time to train, and a Time to teaeh. A time to teaeh himself. And through his teaching, he knew he must Learn. 1 v 4 ' 38 M - ¥ " • ' y-Sl« B i:,rr,-,;,;,1 _ J ■■• mt .k X I 1 k ' A J T w I k w " f " : A ;l ns i a e I A f Mi i I i.i ■•■ . k n mL.:- 1 t The autumal sea- son of 1973 brought me back once more to An- napolis and academics. ACADEM lice::: US NAVY 92-15820 FOR OFFICIAL USE ONLY I I I 4 A TEXACO BRINGS YOU MIDSHIPMEN ON WWDi " •■ ; ;W Between P-rades and Pig- skins, the days passed peacefully . . . V i 1 : i.At - . I . . . but there were times when I had to really struggle just to keep my head above water. s i: ! i iii j .1 i i TT [ VJ TT3 COMPUTER AIDED DESIGN INTERACTIVE GRAPHIC LABORATORY I ™ m V iftll ' TIJUANA NAVY (Words by Brig Gen R. F. McDermott) With air power as his theme It was Billy Mitchell ' s dream To shake up the old regime And sink battleships with just a few small bombs. His success is history And all men who go to sea Live in fear that they may see Airplanes bomb and strafe and sink the fleet. Now the day in nigh Sea and airpower meet Falcons from on high Scuttle Navy ' s fleet. Bomb and strafe them From port and starboard Penetrate them Like they were cardboard Billy Mitchell Has shown the way to win. When the Navy comes ashore They fear airpower even more They will strike the blue and gold To the Falcon team that ' s swift and bold. When the Falcon from Blue Zoo Meets the Goat from Canoe U. We ' ll live up to Mitchell ' s dream We will bomb and sink the Navy team. [.» We will do a victory roll Over Navy ' s blue and gold And they ' ll sing the C rabtown blues From Annapolis to Newport News. Now the day is nigh Sea and air power meet Falcons from on high Scuttle Navy ' s fleet. f T Bomb and strafe them From port and starboard Penetrate them Like they were cardboard Billy Mitchell Has shown the way to win. So let ' s gaff them fore and aft Let ' s harpoon their flimsy craft And before their day is through Let us dominate--and penetrate- and finally- -eliminate- -the fleet. NAVY 42-AIR FORCE 6 i J r 1 h i » ' •i i 1 « F W ' ;1 1 T; " %.. $ , 1 7 " ® 4 V-SS, | J - J ESI ¥a9IS 1 1 i -l 3 1 tSa fl pW 9 That wonderful Sunday in October seemed like a prison pardon. No more hiding, no more sneaking, no more worries about GETTING CAUGHT. With my mobility increased ten- fold, I began to live a 5-day week at Navy. III " . ' if fiSffll . I % r l 1 -1 r 1 ji •. HHT C 4 IK E V, Wwz RJtMtttHk 1 J ;■ ' J tOTRU • lidown 1 Dtp go ball QNgb PHIlililliiUMIUll 1=1 That fantastic feeling that follows the finals gun at Philly freed me from fussing about finals. Christmas was coming, and classes became just a way of spend- ing my time .... V ' ■ ifl Bib i- ' ' l " " I fir J ' W Pfe- iiiilj i ? I x|x; x-:-:-x.-:-:-:-:: : :-:-:-: : :- w:i : : : :: p: ; : : : : ' : : : : : : J Mj j [By - SB V ■ J .... 1 3i ' TMtrfr jp jM. " ' " jjj mU r ' fg.vj. HI m .dki I V J -- •■ f i 0 d J L t ™ H— MlfiW! - - L A A • I k J I I I I A Neither the doctors, the denists, nor the Dark Ages could smother the shinning light 125 days away. A«wJ 1 • y . -J I ■fMil -...jiiift . ...... 1 , I 2 9 i i I h u i -%i fi ' ' JM V ft ' 7 i V . k ■• ,■ : Si j E ' f .. ssak» i As the days became longer, my days became shorter. What others called apathy was really a mas- querade which my hid my doubts and my fears. I r SS» Ss to There was little time left to contemplate tomorrow or to reflect upon the past four years . . . ■ j ... HHflO Hi fc jW .k ■ - m w£l " • ' " ltj|. ' WShm - " _ " -1i?5 BJ XgH n p r fi fe fl j " 8 1 1 1.45. . - r ■ ' £. - • • Sm 44 t r rl tfettLot I II ■ I II I . " Wm M M » f ■■■■- m- w V . Mff fi ! ' » f I! W g| ! " ft M r m In my final year, a year of command and responsibility. I learned that one has to take the little things with a grain of salt. It made life SO much easier. Tf im 1 I li I I H ♦ i i . l 4KSJ5Bff ▼ 3 ? ' i y " « «W 1 UNITED STATES ■ (AVAL ACADEMY ■ fctV J_J S Ji J t J ir 0t ESl i .-WW BL ' •Cri. - - $ -V J J J ■ ' ■ ' ..-as 11 ' f • if CV W J ™TO 5 -w » » . — , 1 1. Jf ' li Although it took longer to put the grease on than to take the grease off, I felt a strange satisfaction in both. ill i ™ J W 4 m I I s I 1 [ f, i i i The pomp and precision, pride and pulcratude of a p-rade had become lost over the years. And that last one, which marked the succession of 1975, was just as mechanical as the rest. My smiles and spirit were not for the people . . . I - I I SB. ■Hi f I V ■ I 1-J i i I ; I 1 1 I 1 I 5 JUNE, 1974. The raise of a cheer. The toss of a cap. Never to fear another frap. W hat should I remember? What should I forget? What of all the friends I knew And those I never met? Bancroft Hall. For all of her Mothering and Mickey Mouse, She was still four years of my life. Success, failure, Happiness, sorrow. Hello, good-bye. Today, tomorrow. I am the Class of 1974, Unique in my character, my face. My name. But 1 am also a product of the Annapolis Brass Factory, And so I carry my stereotypes, too. I hope that my future will not be Munipulized as a Puppet on a string; Rather, I hope that I am recognized for That which I am: The individuals who form me And every class. Without them , I am nothing. ' I They are a feeble form of expression, these words of mine. " Indecisive " and " uncertain " are poor polysyllables to describe my present mental state. I am left lost and wondering, alone in the dark- ness of expiation. Each one of us will interpret events in a different way. There is no universal truth. My heart can speak of all emotions, but where are there ears gentle enough to listen? Were I to speak to ten different men, or perhaps three brothers, or to a husband and wife, I am certain there would be no interpretations alike. We are solitary beings, we men. Regardless of our uni- form appearance or commonality of growth, we remain throughout as snowflakes, no two being the same. The Class is a Prism, Separating the Light which strikes it into the Toms and Joes and Mikes Which color our lives. Without their pigments, we would all be Trapped In the Blacks and Whites of automation. As we leave the Brigade to join a Greater fraternity, Let us take our pallets with us, That we might each become Artists of men. I would like to thank C. W. Chesterman, Bill Whitacre, Glenn Thrasher, and Bill Moore for their invaluable aid in producing this book. To the Class of 1974 and most especially to the men of 8th company, I would like to extend a warm thank you for your most respected and treasured friendships. THE UNITED STATES NA VAL INSTITUTE 1873-15 members committed to the goal of naval professionalism 1974-60.000 members committed to the goal of naval professionalism For over a century, the U.S. Naval Institute has proudly served as the professional society for the men and women of the maritime services. Our monthly journal, the U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings, is read and discussed around the world; our annual Naval Review presents a wide-ranging look at world seapower, as discussed by national and world authorities; and the 200-plus titles in our book publishing program present the finest in scholarly and professional reading. We offer all this, as well as many other fine programs-and sincerely ask you to join us. At $12.50 a year, you can hardly afford not to. Write us today for membership information, or visit us at Preble Hall. The U.S. Naval Institute. Annapolis, Maryland 21402 JOIN NOW! THE MARION INSTITUTE THE WAY TO BE- The way to be a leader, or The way to prepare for the United States Naval Academy as have ninety-five admirals, or The way to be assured of special and individual instruction in small classes taught by highly-qualified and dedicated instructors, or The way to learn sell discipline through a military program designed to instill self-confidence and initiative so vital to young men in today ' s challenging world. ( ollege Preparatory s. hool Two Year College Baric and Advanced ROTC Service caderrt) Preparation Draper I Kaiillm an Real Admiral. USN (Ret) President I he Marion Institute Marion, Alabama 16756 GREAT CRHDTCTOnS i GREAT svmsocs : I MI- UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY DIEGESA CI 1ST... 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HUGHES Serving The National Interest IBM Federal Systems Division Congratulations and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF ' 74 HUDSON ENGINEERING CO., INC. Elizabeth, N.J. OCEAN CABLE TECHNOLOGY TO MEET ASW REQUIREMENTS NOW-AND IN YOUR FUTURE Extensive and hard-won experience in over- coming problems presented by the undersea environment has given SIMPLEX a reputa- tion for proven quality which is recognized throughout the world— and has brought it to a position of preeminence in ocean cable manufacture. SIMPLEX achievements range from the pioneer underwater crossing of Mackinac Straits in 1899, through its contribution to the laying of the first transoceanic telephone cables in the late 1950 ' s, to its involvement today with sophisticated ASW Systems. Its deep-water port location in New- ington, New Hampshire allows the world ' s largest cable laying ships to take on these fully integrated systems, while extensive re- search and engineering programs of SIM- PLEX continue to seek new ways to further man ' s ability to challenge and overcome the undersea environment. Assistance on spe- cific problems furnished on request. SIMPLEX WIRE AND CABLE COMPANY Post Office Box 479. Portsmouth. N.H. 03 r Well Done! fcs » 4 America ' s Oldest and Foremost Makers of Uniforms . . . Since 1824 " pplieriof Ifeft 3ne! 4 ft 1824 :iass of 1974 it uppliers of Fine Uniforms to Military Schools and Colleges II Tilt JTOtl, 1424 CH.ilaot Str««l. ' k.l.4.!,M. J CONTIACT OIVIIION. 1 tolalk St.. lUrrl.m.. N If you are a member of the graduating class . . . QUALIFY FOR A PREFERRED DISCOUNT-RATE CHARACTER LOAN! n addition, should you wish money for the purchase of an automob there is no encumbrance involved You retain title — even take car overseas if you wish! For all underclassmen: Free bank-by-mail checkin 5 account service while at the Academy and for a full two and one-half years after graduation! Banking For The Military Since 1940! For more information, write to: Thomas F. Miller, Vice President NORTHEATERN Bank Scranton, Pennsylvania 18501 member F.D.I.C. Portable NORTHEASTERN BANK £§} of Pennsylvania Northeastern Bank of Pennsylvania Think of SPALDING Championship Tennis Rackets constantly played by the nations Schools and Colleges down through the years . . . SPALDING ... a great name tor best play UESTOR SPAldInG. WHEN THE LAST THING YQU WANT TO WEAR IS A UNIFORM... WGDDWARD 6c LOTH ROP IN ANNAPOLIS IS THE FIRST PLACE YOU SHOULD GO. PROSSER INDUSTRIES Proudly serving the U. S. Navy Portable Submersible Dam age Control Pumps. Prosser Industries supplies these 5 hp units in Bronze or Alumi- num construction for 115. 208. 220. 440 or 550 V AC and 115 or 230 V DC power. Complete repair facilities together with ample stocks of replacement parts are maintained at the An- aheim. California factory. PROSSER INDUSTRIES Division of Purex Corporation, Ltd. 900 East Ball Rd., Anaheim, California 92803 were marine repair specialists. VALVE REPAIR. SALE OF REBUILT VALVES High pressure safety and relief valves repaired shop steam testing to 3.000 PS I manual and power operated valves and control valves Previously-used valves rebuilt to code and manufacturers specifications BROOKS MARINE HARDWARE Full line of valve extension rod hardware deck access boxes, scupper valves, and other marine hardware OTHER SERVICES: Hardfacing and precision grinding Pump parts manufacture Pump and other machinery repair Henze Service is a recognized repair center for,Jamesbury Crosby. Hammel-Dahl. Foster Engineering Conoflow Limitorque and Fulton Sylphon Henze Service has plants located in 6 states General Ofdce PO Box 1745. Mobile. Alabama 36601 (205) 456-3321 HENZE SERVICE XTT The Robvon Backing Ring Company, Manufacturers of Approved Backing Rings for butt-welding pipe, valves and fittings joints, salutes our valiant Submarines and Ships and their gallant crews. We of the Robvon Backing Ring Company are proud to play a part in the construction of our greatest deterrant to war— our fleet of Nuclear Submarines and Battleships. To the Officers and Men of these ships we offer our heartiest con- gratulations and sincere good wishes. THE ROBVON BACKING RING COMPANY 675 Garden Street Elizabeth, New Jersey Put your financial affairs in the hands of bankers who have specialized in handling money matters for members of the U. S. Armed Forces for more than fifty years. FORT SAM BANK enjoys a worldwide reputa- tion, thanks to our customers who have carried our name to every corner of the earth where U. S. Forces have ever served. Our staff, as well as our Board of Directors includes retired military men who are well Drop a line or call collect to: Mr. F. R. Kirkpatrick, Executive Vice President Wainwright Station, San Antonio, Texas 78286 512 224-0771 Don ' t Leave Your Financial Well-Being Astern! acquainted with the intricacies of military life. They understand your problems and they know how to anticipate them. FORT SAM BANK can arrange to have your pay- check automatically credited to your account ... on PAYDAY! And when you need to borrow money ... for whatever purpose . . . you ' ll find our rates among the most favorable anywhere. In fact, far better than those of most banks in areas where you will likely serve. National Bank of Fort Sam Houston C at San Antonio Member: FDIC and Assn of Military Banks WELCOME ABOARD THE U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Greets CLASS OF 1974 As it joins the ranks of alumni Who long have rendered distinguished service to OUR COUNTRY-OUR NAVY-OUR NAVAL ACADEMY Chesapeake INSTRUMENT CORPORA TIC e tTon CAPABILITIES • OCEAN ENGINEERING INSTRUMENTS • SIGNAL PROCESSING a TERRAIN MAPPING SONARS • ASW SYSTEMS Chesapeake Top-rated Heal Transfer Coils INDUSTRY LEADER IN HEATING AND COOLING COILS ► Smooth-fin Heat Transfer Surface ► Maximum Capacity in Compact Space AEROfIN INSUR with ARMED FORCES your class ring and other personal property COOPERATIVE INSURING ASSN FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS 66027 FOR OFFICERS SINCE 1887 PERSONAL PROPERTY • COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LIABILITY WORLD WIDE COVERAGE • NON PROFIT • LOWEST NET COST Aris Electric co.. in CERSAC SYSTEMS £ ing system for supervision of Diesel Sh ' f A Custom engineered system from a f used for reliability and interchangeable Solid state circuitry .s used where speed Closed circuit circuitry assures fail safe ( Systems are available for single or twi Approved by the U.S. Coast Guard anc Aris Electric co.. inc. ANNUAL ASNE DAY - • LOCAL CHAPTERS - • TECHNICAL SESSIONS - • NAVAL ENGINEERS JOURNAL For further information CONTACT Your USNA Student Chapter, OR American Society of Naval Engineers, Suite 807, Continental Building 1012 14th Street, Northwest Washington, DC. 20005 Phone: (202) 737-0757 Service for those who serve our country. USAA Full service personal insurance l i today ' s armed services officer. Household Goods Your Personal Liability Personal Articles Boats Homes Automobiles Your Life (through USAA Life Insurance Company] a wholl) owned subsidiary ) USAA, USAA Building, San Antonio, fexas 78288 tradition of service to the Naval Academy Preferential Rate LOANS for Academy Grads The Farmers National tradition of service to men of the Naval Academy dates back more than 100 years. . . . Often, our association starts with a Midshipman and continues even after he has retired, decades later. Our special Farmers National services for Naval Acad- emy graduates include Preferential LOW RATE LOANS for officers on active duty . . . loans that will save you big money. Contact us for full information. FARMERS NATIONAL BANK of Annapolis Eitablxnad in 1805 The friendly folks at Farmers are interested in YOU ' NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION PROVIDES UBJP For Your Family and Beneficiaries Increased Death Benefits LIFE INSURANCE PROTECTION $ 14,500 Up $1,000 with i crease in membership Membership provides permanent lite insurance protection, with cash and loan values -not atlected by increase in age or relt • Membership provide - assM. n without ost, [o lienein iaries obtaining all federal benefits whit h ihe may be legally entitled ( »ur membership exceeds 58,000 members- and our assets are in excess of $160 million. ALL ACTIVl DUn OfFICERSOf llll NAVY, MARINl )RPS ( i )AS r CU WD WD NOAA ARE tUGlBLl TO rn FOR u ufifRs i r NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION Navy Dept, Washington, D. C. 20370 • Phone: (202) OX 4-1638 Your Dollars Go Further at Scars John Lewis — - -- This is a Sears Credit Card. You too, can have one and with it you may charge your purchases in more than 2800 Sears Stores and Catalog Sales Offices . . . and if you are in the Washington— Baltimore- Annapolis Area, shop at 30 Parole Plaza, Annapolis 269-8131 Alabama Ave. at Naylor Rd., S.E 583-3100 911 Bladensburg Rd., N.E 399-7500 Wisconsin Ave. at Albermarle, N.W 362-1 122 Landmark Shopping Center, Alexandria 354-1234 2800 Wilson Boulevard, Arlington 527-4900 Montgomery Mall, Bethesda 469-6600 White Oak Shopping Center. Silver Spring 593-2800 Landover Mall, Landover, Md 322-7100 North Avenue Baltimore 366-3900 Security Square Mall, Baltimore, Md 265-1000 Glen Burnie, Maryland 768-2200 Woodlawn Center, Alexandria, Va 360-7500 9514 Main Street. Fairfax, Va 591-9500 Clinton Plaza, Clinton, Md 868-2701 Twinbrook Center. Rockville, Md 762-0900 Perring Parkway, Parkville. Md 661-3000 3554 Bladensburg Road 399-7500 or 779-8403 Manaport Plaza, Manasas. Va 361-3156 Marumsco Plaza, Woodbridge. Va 494-4121 Bowie, Md 262-3800 Martin Plaza. Middle River, Md 687-6600 York Ridge Center. Lutherville. Md 252-9126 Sterling. Va 450-5770 Reisterstown Md 833-0251 Makers of Top Quality MEN ' S UNDERWEAR SPORTSWEAR PAJAMAS ROBERT REIS CO. Empire State Building NEW YORK, N. Y. Makers of Famous REIS PERMA-SIZED KNITWEAR Congratulations, Class of 1974 MEN IN THE NAVY RECOGNIZE THE FINEST UNIFORM SHIRTS I TROUSERS This certificate on every Creijhton Shut and Trouser unconditionally Jua ' anlees your complete satisfaction Available throughout the world at Na. r Eichanges and Uniform dealers 1 m CREIGHTON Uniform Shirts t Trousers CREIGHTON SHIRT CO. INC. REIDSVILLE. NO CAROLINA INSIGNIA IS OUR BUSINESS NAVY AND MARINE CORPS OUR SPECIALTY We endeavor, through research and development, to supply the Navy and Marine Corps with the finest Uniform Accessories and Sword Out- fits obtainable anywhere in the world. Foi Military Equipment, Insignia And Uniform Trimmings IT ' S HILBORN-HAMBURGER, Inc. 15 EAST 26»h STREET NEW YOR.K 10, NY. Worldwide Construction For Defense . . . . For Civil Progress MORRISON-KNUDSEN COMPANY, INC. CONTRACTORS • ENGINEERS • DEVELOPERS Executive Offices: 400 Broadway, Boise, Idaho 83729 When you don ' t know where you II be... you ' ll know where we are! Career officers keep moving. And so do we. Everything a full service bank can offer, we have in spades. Savings Accounts. Checking Accounts. Loans. Trust Services. Safe Deposit Boxes. Bank- by-mail, or if you prefer, make your government allotment to us. At Maryland National, money isn ' t everything. People are. Like you career officers. mar land national Dank Member FDIC Annapolis Offices: Church Circle 1 71 3 West Street 907 Bay Ridge Road We believe that peaceful co-existence is best maintained by being too tough to tackle MASON HANGER-SILAS MASON CO., INC. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Designers of Explosives Processing Plants and Explosion Resistant Structures Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facilities 437 Madison Avenue New York Lexington Kentucky Smooth Sailing to the Class of 1974 MARINE ENTERPRISES, INC. 320 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Marine Consultants and Operators of Ocean-Going Tankers When all you make are helicopters, one of the things you emphasize I is Research and Development. i i Better products come from those prepared to meet customers ' future needs. At Bell, Research and Development has built the technology base to answer this requirement. Adapting to changing needs has led to many advancements in Bell helicopters. Like elastomeric bearing hubs, that need no lubrication— ever. Gear boxes that won ' t seize, even after loss of oil. A nodalized suspension system that eliminates fuselage vibration. Application of advanced materials. Highly effective integrated weapon systems. Plus techniques in manufacturing and cost-control that have become standards for the helicopter industry. Bell ' s R D... today, for tomorrow. nations the world over depend on Bell HELICOPTER u !■ f Here in Newport News. Here in the hands of the people who work here. Because our people are building tomorrow with something that started a long time ago. fc A legacy of expertise. The teamwork, skills and engineering ability that have put together some of the world ' s most complex technical achieve- ments. Like the Navy ' s nuclear powered sub- marines, aircraft carriers and frigates. The world ' s most sophisticated commercial ships — liquefied natural gas carriers. And services and components for commercial nuclear power plants. And when thecall comes togo to work on other ideas for the future, were ready. Be- cause our people are ready. And always have been. Newport News Shipbuilding £13 Where tomorrow is. Now. ATenneco Company Newport NewsVirgirua 23607 An Eaual Opportunity Employer Connecticut . Born I - Business is bound to change. Change upsets people. Always has. Disrupts routine and habit patterns. Demands constant adaptation. But change is inevitable. And essen- tial. Inability to change can be fatal. Unfortunately, most of man ' s institu- tions are highly resistant to change. This, as much as anything else, under- lies the explosive reaction of many peo- ple in our country in the past few years. They took a fresh and uncluttered look at the world around them, and found many institutions archaic. Higher edu- cation. Government. Religion. Business. These institutions have begun to re- spond to the need for change, even if not always with breathtaking speed. Among these institutions, business is by the nature of things compelled to change more rapidly— and perhaps more realistically— if it is to survive. Com- panies that cannot foresee change and adapt to it quickly enough die. There is seldom anybody to subsidize business inefficiency for any length of time. One reason business— especially big business— can respond to change quickly is that basically it is in the busi- ness of change. Business depends heav- ily on forward planning, and planning is the orderly management of change. Another reason is that business itself produces more change, probably, than any other institution. Through its re- search and development programs. Through new technology it develops and applies. Through new plants it builds. Through its need to be a good employer. Because its own long-term self-interest dictates a better life for peo- ple everywhere. Because it must face facts and think rationally about what may appear to be unthinkable. Business can be plenty wrong, and wrong-headed, despite all those things we just listed. But its record for bringing change-with-meaning to society is im- pressive. Which has an obvious moral for anyone today who wants to change the world, rationally and constructively. Change doesn ' t always produce a Renaissance, of course. But it can— if business, and the rest of society, think hard and clearly enough about where we want change to take us. And how fast. And what the options are. And whether benefits at least equal costs. One sphere where clear, contempor- ary thinking would produce some urgently needed change is in the stereo- types and obsolete concepts that some people who should know better still har- boraboutall big business. Someof those concepts may once have been valid across the board, and some, unfortu- nately, may still be valid with respect to some corporations. But not to all. Times have changed. So have many of us big businesses. Because change is what we ' re inseparably boundto. Mobil Join the people at Seatrain People who care about America ' s maritime future Shipping Shipbuilding Container Tanker Operations All reflect Seatrain ' s commitment to the future. Seatrain Lines, Inc., 1 Chase Manhattan Plaza Hudson Waterways • Shipbuilding • Container Division THE HERALDRY OF MERIT The above trademark has earned the right to be considered as such. It signifies a dependable STANDARD of QUALITY that has always been distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this, as you men are of your career. ART CAP COMPANY, INC. 599 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, N. Y. 10012 Now-at Annapolis Federal! Continuous Compounding of Interest on Passbook Accounts Certificates ives You Highest Yield! In keeping with our policy of providing you with the best of everything for successful saving, we announce still higher Interest Rates on Passbook Accounts and Certifi- cates, with yields increased by Continuous Compounding! At Annapolis Federal, your ship will come in sooner! Funds Reed by 10th Earn Interest lor Entire Mo. • Insured to $20,000 by U.S. Govt. Age . Hfc Annapolis Federal® flrV SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION MAIN FRANCIS STS., ANNAPOLIS, MD. 21404 o PHONE 267-S686 PAROLE PLAZA OFFICE 24 Parole Plaza Center Telephone 2681 291 WALDORF, MD. OFFICE At Routes 5 and 301 Telephone 6453622 CAMP SPRINGS-CLINTON 7801 Old Branch Ave. Telephone 868-9000 FORT WASHINGTON, MD. 10905 Ft. Washington Rd Telephone 292-3400 " Where Your Sliip Comes In " NOW OPEN! Our New Office in Lexington Park on Rte. 235, north of Naval Air Station, nr. Shakey ' s Mail Address: 330 Three Notch Rd., Lexjngton Pk. Md. 20653 • Phone 863-6615 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES to the CLASS OF 1974 MARYLAND SHIPBUILDING DRYDOCK COMPANY BALTIMORE. MARYLAND ROYAL PUB. For men who like women. ass .,. J ' - J ' . ' ■ mmmm imMLmmmmmmMmMiimtxmmmmi ■ I n 1974 LUCKY BAG VOLUME II COMMANDFR-IN-CHIRF Richard M. Nixt)n. Prcsidcnl of the United States SECRETARY OF DEFENSE James R. Schleisinger SECRETARY OF THl- NAVY John W. Warner CHAIRMAN. JOINT CHIEFS OF STAFF Thomas H. Moorer. Admiral. United States Navy CHIEF OF NAVAL OPERATIONS Elmo R. Zumwalt. Jr.. Admiral. United States Navy wmmmmm COMMANDANT OF THE MARINE CORPS Robert E. Cushman. Jr.. General. United States Marine Corps SUFT.RINTF.NDENT. UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADl.MY William P. Mack, Vice Admiral. United Slates Navy MM COMMANDANT OF MIDSHIPMEN Donald K. Forbes. Captain. United States Na y VICE ADMIRAL WILLIAM PADtN MAC K Weclic (pronnunced a-ld-Swcctbrian ha suc- Cii d.. WUh his quiet. unoblruMve manner he pusscssc the indefinable affinity for success as shown by the stars on his collar and his performance on practically every athletic field. Yet. despite this success, he finds time to give full vent to his fa- vorite hobby, sleeping. Bill ' s mam gripes are his bilging of profs on exams and the restrictions on dragging at this Alma Mater. We can wish him no better luck than that he continues as he has begun, taking all hurdles with his easy stride. t AI ' TAIN DONALD KI RRV 1 ORBI S No. he l not a Navy Junior, hut DK was des- tined lor the Navy from infancy when his folks decided that he had sea legs. It was noljusi luck that brought him lo our midst after two and one half years in the fleet. Don qualifies in every re- spect for the life he chose, possessing ex- ceptionally well-balanced abilities in both aca- demic- ,ind .ilhlclics, particularK basketball and baseball Ncscr h.iMn!; a Kmu-K moment, tall lean Dk .iKvas- iiKin.igcd lo lind the right com- pans. especially on a dragging weekend when his gigantic ear-wide grin was only a meager in- dication of the good times he was having ' Wl klS SIC. waBceoli ttepiicfc Wioliisfa. «i«islilini ■ " sashekas tuysiiidt, ,0 jnil ii»f j itiballanJ lall KndwheBhis ASSISTANT DEAN FOR ACADEMIC AFFAIRS DR. JOHN F. KELLEY ACADEMIC DEAN DR BRUCE M. DAVIDSON OFFICE OF THE MinSHIPMIN PIRSONNI I Ol I I( I R BRIAN M, DHNEEN LltUTIiNANT (JG). USN Minsmi ' MI N ACTIVniHS oil IC I R MU MAI I P CURRIh 1 II I ' ll NAN 1. IISN i- -..A COMMANDANT ADMINISTRATION OFFICER HENRY L. PHILLIPS, JR. LIEUTENANT COMMANDER, USN MOVEMENT OFFICER WILLIAM G. BARTZ. JR. LIEUTENANT, USN PERFORMANCE OFFICER THEODORE C. LOCKHART LIEUTENANT COMMANDER, USN OFFICER FIRST LIEUTENANT, BANCROFT HALL ROBERT G. NOLAN LIEUTENANT, USN MIDSHIPMAN FINANCIAL ADVISOR J. A. Dickey Commander, S. C. United Slates Navy SENIOR CHAPLIN Captain O ' Connor DEPUTY COMMANDANT William G. Fisher Captain, United States Navy BAND LEADER Lictenant Phillips SOCIAL DIRECTOR Mrs. J.G. MarshaU DIRIC rOR OF MUSIC Mr. John Tallcy FIRST BATTALION OFFICER Carl J. Albrecht Commander, United States Navy SECOND BATTALION OFFICER Jackie D. Hamilton Commander, United States Navy THIRD BATTALION OFFICER Bruce F. Ogden Lieutenant Colonel, United States Marine Corps FOURTH BATTALION OFFICER William W. Hargrave, Jr. Commander, United States Navy FIFTH BATTALION OFFICER Roy R. Wright Captain, United States Navy SIXTH BATTALION OFFICER John W. Renard Commander, United States Navy I l I IRSI Kii,l tt Mil. S I !- i BRIGADE STAFF: R,W. SAVAUh. J.L. RUC kS. MM. WACHhNUORl. II.J, V ' , ' L ' cvvr ' p ' ' r p HnRRir ' vN SECOND REGIMENTAL STAFF: CD. WESTFALL. R t. BRUCh. DA. VIDAL, S.J. BREWhR. 1 R. HURRIOAN i ; ' ..... LlKETICl MLSON " rii WINTER SET FIRST REGIMENT I SI IFF I ' I SP1II N LOW MAN BRIGADE STAFF: DA. DRISCOLL, J.D. LUND, T.S. EVANS, I SECOND REGIMENTAL STAFF: H.R. HRIBAR. W.A. WALSH, K H JONES. L,0, ANDERSON, Ci J IS, K I ' WOOLLEY. DA, GOULM 1 SPRING SET-FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF: J.A. SESTAK. R.D. REEHM. G.H. ADKISSON, S.J. BL ' RICH. W J CLARK. T M LUKETICH BRIGADE STAFF: JR. FITZSIMMONDS, C.T. BRANNON, L.J. PIERZCHALSKL K.M. McBRAYER. J.W. DEGOEY, L.J. M.AY. J.E. CARLSON SECOND REGIMENTAL STAFF: R.D. WHITMIRE, R.A. PENNELL, J.C. MEYER, J.E. CHRISTLAN, T.J. WEAVER, WM. HIGH ix±i Conzfianu STUART ARTHUR ASHTON. JR. n m LIEUTENANT RICHARD ALAN BUCHANAN Rick ' s approach lo academy life was one ol ' con- lidcncc and ihc dclcrmination lo leave each job well done. Rick came from Paoli. PennsvKania and entered the academy alter graduatmj; Irom high school, and as a plebe contributed much to the plebe football and baseball teams. Ritk ' s hearty appetite, any baseball topic, or general good-natured fun could be the topic- of a dis- cussion that centered around him. While a youngster Rick lettered as a varsity pitcher for the Navy baseball team. Rick was also a very en- thusiastic member of several fine intramural learns and quarterbackcd his companv football team to many victories on the gridiron. Rick ' s athletic prowess, however, was not his only at- tribute as shown by his line achievements in the academic department culminating in a double minor in Electrical Engineering and Mechanical Ingineenng. Rick had many fine experiences at N.iw and one was his exchange cruise with the British Navy for first class cruise. We wish Rick ihc best of luck in the years to come and know that we will hear many fine reports of him in the future. STUART ARTHUR ASHTON. JR. Slu originally hails fron King George. Virginia but came to these Severn shores via the Univer- sity of Virginia, where his habits of wine, women and song amply prepared him for the rigors of a na.al career. During his plebe year. Stu some- how survived his chow calls and carrier landings in good enough shape to want more of this natu- ral life. As far as his academic endeavors go. it can only be said that Stu built a lot of character while he was here. He will always be remem- bered for his continual quest of a good time. At the top of his many fine memories must lie that fateful night when he first met Janet. May she al- ways carry herself so well. Wherever his future takes him. it is evident that Stuart will be suc- cessful. We wish him the best of luck in his im- mediate goal of joining the ranks of those " Nav Av " types. GARY GENE BEHNEY BANES came from Lebanon. Pennsylvania lo the city on the Severn in pursuit of higher educa- uon. girls, and a chance to play baseball. During Plebe Summer, he was known for his crewcut and his not so witty jokes. Gary struggled through Plebe Year as academics and " Hover the Lo cr " did not get along too well with him. He finally made it lo Europe on Youngster Cruise, and he thoroughly enjoyed the sights and people of Madrid. Copenhagen and London. He wasn ' t the life of too many parties, but his room- male was glad to have him along to bring him back from them. During the year he was part owner of the third cla.ss wardroom, and he be- came acquainted with the company stalf by means of his stereo. Gars received his N during June Week, as he was cheered on doing a fine job behind the plate. Gary also got to Norfolk. where T.C.. Bill and he will remember Patty and Pammy. Banes, what is Lebanon famous for? Babe Ruth, huh? Bologna? Still working hard for higher grades and someone to tag along with, he hopes to divert his enthusiasm toward the Sur- face Navy after graduation. GARY GENE BEHNEY VAN LESLIE BENEDICT man companies have ihe privilege of ha ing their own Buffalo. Ours came in the Van Benediel. Leasing the ma- e of gravel streeLs that made up the metropolis of Mountain View. Wvoming. " Bur ' tame to U.S.N.A. with dreams of a career in the Nav . While fighting a losing battle with the rack. Van always managed to come out ahead when academics were invohed. Buffalo ' s chief asset was his ability to grope into the hidden depths and always extract the needed information. Buff is equally famous for the good times he had at parties (hut seldom remembered) and his experiences with girls too numerous to mention. Van was never one to turn down a partv, and if given the opportunity, would always rather drink some sloe gin than look at it. Van ' s li ely spirit, good humor, and desire to excel promises a rewarding career whether it is spent in the Nav or in a civilian role. THOMAS KEITH COLE " Quill " came to Annapolis from the land of hoops and hardwood courts. A ' super guard from the hot little basketball team of Mansfield. Pa.. Tom set out with high goals to achieve the max scores on the NAVY team. We were soon to find out. however, that his high games did not occur in athletics or academics. Yes. the hoops and hardwood had turned into Pennsylvania pretties and Holiday Inns. Keeping with the spirit of ath- letic competition. Tom dealt crushing blows to the opposition, which unfortunately turned out to be his buddies. Noted especially for his offen- sive " Astroturr ' play. Tom never let us in the game. In his activities around the home base. Tom worked diligently at the mathematics cur- riculum hoping to win a billet with Admiral Rickover ' s boys. With his quick wit and deter- mined manner. Tom should make it in any en- deavor, whether at work or at play. )MAS KEITH COLE STEVEN MARK ENDACOTT LESLIE ALAN DOTSON Les " Spots " Dotson. is one of those die-hard Missourians who still insists that Missouri is spelled with an " A " instead of an " I " . Hailing from that German town of Concordia, Spots had an edge on the rest of us when it came to appre- ciating the qualities of varying types of lager. Being in D B helped Spots to occasionally es- cape the grips of Mother B during his first two years, and allowed him to enjoy the finer things in life, namely wine, women, and song. Les al- ways had a friendly smile and a cheery " Hi " for anyone he passed in the hall. And, as with all midshipmen. Les was always faced with the choice of books or bedspread. His comeback from near disaster at the end of Isl semester youngster year impressed many and showed the numerous fine qualities that SpoLs possesses Wherever the future finds Les. he is sure to be .ippreciatcd + LESLIE FRANK DUER Les, our resident " hick " , hails from Coldwater. Kansas. He struggled along with grades, grease. and girls and never seemed to get on lop of any of them. An cx-Coldwater quarterback. Les soon proved his worth in intramural football. He even got to play in a couple of games! He was never one to sweat the little things, for he was always counseling those with high grades not to worry about them. After graduation. Les ' s parents will be proud to say. " My son is a United States ' Marine! " STEVEN MARK ENDACOTT The " ace of the aerospace " department stream- lined his way into Navy on the seal of a crew shell direct from Jeb Stuart High School and his second SBRA National Lt. Wt. Championship. A Navy junior from Falls Church. Virginia. Steve left a cheering Navy family and a string of broken hearts on his way to the " uncollege. " Dashing and daring. Steve tactfully managed to date two or more fair maidens at a time. Turning dinghy after winning his Plebe Crew letter, our man was decidedly attracted to sailing and man- aged to earn varsity letters in his last three years. The nickname " Dynamite " changed to " Cap- tain " First Class year as we found Steve in charge of the blow-boat team. Tearing himself away from Santee Basin, he found lime for study and the BAC on his government job. Though leaves found him thumbing about the world, we know that after graduation Steve will travel via Navy Airways in the style befitting this fine naval officer. STEPHEN KENT HENDRICKS From otr the lndy-500 fast track. " Steve " came manng from Emmerich Manual High School and into our hearts His boyish charm and gold- fish imitations endeared hi qui. reserved personality masked ihe firey heart of the fircycst latin lover, and it wasn ' t long before the cry of " call Jan ASAP " was a company watchword. With a major in Inlcmalional Rela- tions and a growing interest in Italian. Slevie promises to soon become the fleet ' s Marcello Mastroianni. Slevie wisely presented a very low profile plebe year by hiding in his con locker. Unfortunately, he left it open and things soon llcw alter thai His dry. ready wii coupled with his ouLsianding professionalism will make him a welcome addition to any wardroom. CHARLES WILLIAM HUTCHERSON. JR Chuck was one of the lucky few who managed lo make his escape from the beer, broads, and easy living of the University of Colorado NROTC to the safety of Bancroft ' s hallowed halls. Chuck soon discovered Navy crew, and on many an early morning or free weekend one could see Chuck on Ihe Severn " putting out " for Navy. Chuck was our resident nostalgia rep. He could settle any small point of rock roll trivia from " Blue Suede Shoes " lo The Beach Boys. An ea- ger advocate of " the Corps has more " . Chuck ' s professional dedication and degree in General Eng. will make him one of Ihe best of " the few good men " . CHARLES WILLIAM HUTCHERSON. JR. RICHARD JAY GREY Richie, before he joined the Navy, called home Ihe land-locked city of Clearfield. Utah. Up to that time the biggest body of water Richie had seen was Great Salt Lake. After enlisting and graduating from that famed institution, the Great Lakes Training Center. " The Grey Ghost " was selected for grooming to Canoe U. At Ihe Naval Academy Prep School, life was always a barrel of laughs. During his slay at the " Anna- polis Hilton " . " Goat " majored in math and Mormon church parties. Determined not to lose his pin. Rich has filled his stalls with many a young Maryland filly. After graduation. Richie plans lo enjoy Ihe beautiful while sands of Pensacola. JEFFREY NED KRAMER Jeff or Jim as he is often called by his classmates, left a rather notorious and carefree life in Shaker Heights. Ohio for the soft and sunny life of a midshipman in the promised land. Annapolis. Md. Starting with a " rough " plebe year of train- ing tables and " carry-on " . Jeff began his career as a mid struggling with academics, sweating watches, and pursuing a " major " in cross coun- U and track. Almost always the first man in the company to bed at night, he was the earliest lo nse for his morning workouts, waking room- mates as he stumbled around Ihe room suiting up. Always up for tricks. Jeff is determined to be an effective Marine Corps officer and ought lo liven up any wardroom he enters. JEFFREY NED KRAMER SAM HENRY KUPRESIN Known lo his Iriends as " " Kup " or " Serb " . Sam came to the Naxal Academ I ' rom East Molinc. III. Never one lo let things get him down. Kup validated picbe year (excused squad?). Sam thrives on competition which has led to his being a tiery competitor on the athletic fields. He ma- |iirs in operations analysis and hopes to attend post-graduate school later in life. An especially micrcsiing sidelight on Sam is his uncanny suc- cess wiih the ladies back home during his years at the Academy. He has captured many a girl ' s heart with his Serbian charm and good looks. In Sam. the Navy will gain a truly outstanding pcr- scm as he fulfills his lifetime dream of being a llvbov. MARK MERLIN LANGERMAN .lune of ' 70 saw Mark setting out from " God ' s Countrv. " Northern Iowa to pioneer his vvav to Naw College, Mark, a tall, well-mannered. ' fair haired hoy was so articulate that ou needed a dictionary just to shoot the bull with him. Mas- tjucradcrs. , ' nliphonal Choir, and D B came iiaturallv to this mild mannered and talented midshipman But suddenly, you find him in the ocean depths with the Scuba Club, high in the mountains with the Ski Club, down at the pistol range with the Varsity team, or brazenly thumb- inn his way about the world on leave. He even had time for an occasional " 2 c Night Out " to DC A gourmet of Broadway Plays, wines, and music. Mark had a charm that caught the eve of many a member of the fairer se, . Mark had done so much, in so many areas, in such little time, that winmng his wav throuiih Pcnsacola will be a bree e. " DONAL ,rfofMos« ■.,ii.liail i« ,.,Niiv bins ' ,J( ii bit « o« " a l»fl ■..UioniMyo ' :on ' «iibt«»? ' My [«iiir.Don»ill miOT s Mti b(i EasMtrinf li( njtsthroughi ik MS nick I ' m lie ipptr lMl»llSll(li[ •sieixls kt 1 vffltwiiiijlai kktimJ MARK Ml RI.IN LANCjI RMAN n M RIRI Ml " 1 I R ■= iitiiii{l iMl.taile ' -wlnisal •JlrtJktid,, • ' ■ ' ( i ' ht P««l{Js||i ' ' «! ! " »ihooi ««»iib) ■ ■ ' y- ' m DONALD ROBERT MASON Don ainic to Crablown on the Bay from the me- tropolis of Moses Lake. Washington. After arriv- ing at what later beeame a home awav from ho ' me. Don had to kiek oH ' his spurs and jeans for Navy blues. .Although western culture hadn ' t made it big in Annapolis. Don introduced Tammy and Charley to many of his classmates. Being a real down-to-earth person. Don chose wrestling as his l rte. He excelled in his sport both on and off the mats, mtroducing the Sidney hold to mans of his friends. Don will be remem- bered for his quick svit and great sense of humor, along w ith being one of the Dynamic Duo of the fourth wing barber shop. Whether at sea or in the air. Don w ill make his place among the best. TIMOTHY ALBERT MEYERS Tim arrived here at the Academy after slashing his way through high school in York. Penna. From his first day here you could tell that he was determined to e. cel. Despite majoring in Ocean Engineering, he still managed to get excellent grades throughout his four years. " Thin Man " (as he was nicknamed because he u.sed to hide from the upperclass as a plebe by turning side- ways) was definitely no bookworm, though. On weekends he could always be seen dragging some voung (and I do mean young) lady around the Academy. After graduation, he ' ll be heading to the skies for a career in Navv Air. WILLIAM CANNON MOYE " Swamp-frog " came hopping out of the marshes of Ml. Vernon High School and into our jolly company. A much traveled " Navy Brat " . Bill fi- nally found his true homeland in sunny Jackson- ville. Bill ' s fine ability to organize and warped sense of humor soon led him to the position of » Is " shower party rep " . He was so good al his Job that sometimes he w as soggy for weeks. Bill ' s natural affinity for water carried over into his participation on the dinghy sailing team, where he excelled as ballast. A true abassador in uni- form. Bill never missed the many opportunities that cruise offered to make new friends and sample local beverages and delicacies. Whether he decides to strap that big bird on his back or ride the slorm-lossed seas. Bill ' s outstanding pro- fessional ability, outgoing personality, and talent to " smack " will guarantee him success. WILLIAM CANNON MOYE PAUL MICHAEL MYERS Paul, known to some (and especiallv one) as " G.B. " . came to these hallowed halK from Belle- vue. Washington. He soon lound thai the best parts of .Academy life are the acalions. When at home, he is always to be found with a very spe- cial redhead, whether he is on the tennis courts, on the ski slopes, or just partying it up. G.B. de- cided to take the rough path with Aerospace En- gineering as his major, but he always found lime to make sure he graduated not only morally and mentally fit, but socially fit as well. Nuclear power school is where he will head after gradu- ation, so it looks like he will be spending at least some of his future beneath the waves. CHARLES ROBINSON Hailing from East St. Louis. Illinois. Rob left the ghettos and ri erboats of the Mississippi River lo join the Navv. After boot camp, he went to Naps and excelled in football and basketball. Having gained this experience, he was ready for the " big time " of USNA. He soon became the biggest sensation to hit .Annapolis, since the " Hoppy Adam ' s Show " . He was seldom found in the companv area, but he could easily be recognized by his webbed feet. Beslded being a permanent member of the " swimming riKk club " , he ex- celled in football and basketball and dabbled al track. His high point was youngster year when he cooly sunk two freethrows with seconds remain- ing to secure a one point ictory over Army. When Charlie wasn ' t working hard trying lo get the " gouge " , he could always be found in the rack Although a silent member of the company, h e will be remembered for being the only man at Na y who never owned a slide rule. After gradu- ation, w hen he is not found on " the block " , he ' ll be found on his LST in Little Creek CHARLIS ROBINSON -l. J irM WIN IHROP SLRCiEANT GARY STF.PHLN SANTI A proud son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Sanii, Ciar came lo the Naval Academy from Ihe small uiwn of Walsenburg. Colorado. His major is eco- nomics, and he intends lo pursue Navy . ir as his career m the ser ice. JOHN WINTHROP SERGEANT Sarge. born in Beirut. Lebanon, arrived at our beloved Canoe U. from Johnstown. New York in the summer of " 70, along with Ihe rest of the Class of ' 74. During his years at the Academy, John participated actively in such extra-curricu- lar activities as scuba club, ski club, photo club, and I rench cluh. .Also, he enjoyed his many hours ol athkia umipelition. particularly swim- ming, w.ilcr polo, and drinking at I ' ee Wee ' s. In hi.s study ol management at our hallowed insti- tute, he has successfully remained to the dreaded AC Board. After graduation. Sarge plans to be- come another ace pilot for the U.S. Marine Corps. IE8ER liWslicHi roniTimoniiui id diifiii; hi iiikimcdoiil LxVmbltdlii iT.WildMoi .Iks ten fro alierpliyinjl ajnulyOili sii is ' ' AiiaMi Bilk him mil •flitnainlvlii riMwCoi aisofliisilB tnjinililialll iMiiiiifl THOMAS PETIR STAl ' DT loni came to the hallowed halls of Bancroft from Kings Park. Long Lsland. Although he was surprised lo find any civilization south of New York, he recovered enough to cxcell in Plehe SiKcer and LaCrosse. After living through plebe year under the watchful eye of his favorite sec- ond classman. loni quickly adjusted to up- pcrclass life as fourth wing barber. As a Political Science nia|or. he learned to defend his ideas in dch.iies with his classmates. h«il he nexer learned to pick the right prols His concern for other, was shown in ' his nnoKemenI in Big Brother iiid the I ' OWMIA campaign. There is a Phan- tom in the Heel waiting for Tom at the controls Whether it is Marine Green or Navy blue. Tom will be .111 outsi.inding pilot. WILLIAM DYER TALBOTT. JR. JEB ERIC BUTLER STEWART Lacrosse stick in hand. Jeb came to the Academy from Timonium. Maryland, determined to work hard during his four year stay. He was soon straightened out. though, and his easy-going out- look enabled him to fit right in with " Hardcore (?) " . Wild Mouse (as he was nicknamed because of his letters from Minny). spent most of his time either playing lacrosse as our mighty goalie, or diligently (?) studying, as he was one of our fa- mous " Ana Mana Men " . His friendly disposition made him well liked by all at the Academy, and will certainly help him as he pursues his career in the Marine Corps. There he should do well be- cause of his dedication to the senice. You " ve got to admit that the title " General Jeb Stewart " has a certain ring to it! WILLIAM DYF.R TALBOII. JR Bosun ' s Male Striker " Regs " lalbotl reported aboard at USNA fresh from a year at NAPS and eager to see how an old salt like himself was go- ing to fare at our dear institution of higher learn- ing. Despite attempts made by the physics, wires, and math departments to thwart him in getting his well-earned sheepskin, our resident authority on professional topics flourished in the English department and did very well in non-academic areas. " Kermit " is known for his tolerant under- standing of others, especially our liberal friends (Nuke ' em till they glow!), a quality possibly eked ur podunk. Catonsville. Md.. ju ouLside " Balt ' mer " . Slow to anger. Bill is a man of peace never known to resort to violence or to lose his temper. Far from being a typical lit. ma- jor. Bill often shocked his contemporaries with his down to earth philosophy. Polilicallv to the nght of Attila the Hun. Bill will make a fine olVi- cer of Marines. CECIL ANTHONY TROSCLAIR. JR. Cecil came lo Canoe L. from the bayous of South Louisiana, where he attended E. D. White Catholic High School in Thibodaux. Later, dur- ing his stay in Annapolis, his family migrated up the bayou to Lafayette. The Cajun crooner charmed us all plebe summer with his amazing ability to sing off-key. When the p-rade season began. Cece soon found his true niche in the Academy ... the left rear corner of the com- pany. Youngster cruise found the Norfer in the " land down under " where he learned how far he could go with a twenty dollar bill, .M ' ler receiving the inevitable " Dear John " letter Irom home and after an all too short-lived ego trip with a local maiden. Cece decided near the end of Youngster year to go into celibacy for the remainder of his stay at Happy Hollow. However. Army-Navy season brought out the best of his Cajun charm, and Trog soon found his life teeming with girls once more. Graduation will place Cece on the bridge of a brand new DE. the USS MOIN ESTER CECIL ANTHONY TROSCLAIR. JR. MILES BENTON WACHENDORF Ben came from out of the sleepy riverside village of Cincinnati. Ohio, and Fun 1 has never been the same since. Our resident culture nut. bon-vi- vant. and reconteur. Miles had sampled the worldly fruits of travel in his wanderings as an " Army Bratt " and it clearly showed in his quiet sophistication and command presence. Never one to " slash out " . Ben has taken a double major in math and Soviet area studies in his stride. With his well deserved stripes, his superb profes- sionalism and his ECA ' s in NAFAC and sailing. Bill is truly first company ' s " Renaissance Man " and whatever part of the naval service he chooses, that part will be much the better for his choice. MILES BENTON W.ACHENDORF cSECond Comfianu LIEUTENANT THOMAS NUNNO Thomas Nunno attended Los Angeles Valley College on a swimming and football scholarship. He was a member of the Les Sevants Scholarship Society. Won two letters for football and re- ceived the " Coaches Award " , first year and the " Most Inspirational " Award the second year. Completed L.A.V.C. with an Associate ofArts Degree. (1960-62) In 1962 attended San Fern- ando Valley State. Northridge. California on a football scholarship. His major was History and geography was his minor. Between hisjunior and senior year, he was married in June. 1963. .At that time he worked instructing swimming and scuba diving. In 1966 entered the U.S. Na ' y as an Aviation Officer Candidate. Seventy-nine days later, he was commissioned as an Ensign, U.S.N.R. His interests include boating, water skiing, scuba diving, billiards, handball and camping with his motorhome and motorcycle LIEUTENANT THOMAS NUNNO MICHAEL THOMAS KEVILLE A product of Chittenango, N.Y.. Mickey (piano mouth) quickly made many friends upon enter- ing the Academy. He snored through Plebe sum- mer and maintained a " management major " 3.5 average when academic year began. Indoor and outdoor track took up a lot of his time, but it was all worth it when he earned an N against Army in the triple jump. Thanks to Mick ' s tutoring, many of his classmates " pulled it out " in the end and will forever be grateful. Grandpa KeWlle fo- cused his love life on only one particular girl during his four years here, and we ' ll always re- member the thirteen letters he received one soggy Plebe summer day. Let ' s hope he " really " knows how to handle a woman. Mick ' s friend- liness and drive will make up for his humor as time goes on. and he ' ll long be remembered as lead singer for the " Crackers " and as King .Ar- thur. Mick can be counted on to give his best ef- fon in anything he does (even the rack) and will definitely be a credit to whatever branch he chooses. DANIEL JENSCN STEELE THOMAS BENNETT MCMULLEN. JR. DANIEL JENSON STEELE " Bear " came from the great state of Washington right after high school to try to square away the Naval Academy. After two tough years Dan de- cided to relinquish these thoughts in favor of the better life of skiing, girls, and corvette. Never one to sweat academics. Dan could generally be found with a science fiction book in one hand and an apple in the other. Although a varsity member of wardroom " tabe " team he managed to keep Jhe QPR well up there in his math major. He will always be remembered for his big smile and amiable sincerity. Upon graduation Dan will be found providing excellent leadership for the elite nuclear power men. THOMAS BENNETT MCMULLEN. JR. Another face in the crowd ... a little uglier than most. MICHAEL THOMAS KEVILLE JANthS MICHAIL CROWDI R HENRY CRULL. IV ink ' s puril . honest), and inlegrity in his 4 .irs here al the Academv leave him equaled il b Ahe Lineoln and Dudley Do-Righl. Ha sear in ROTC at the University Hank linalls deeided USNA was the iinU «a . Hank quiekly adjusted to lil ' e here al the Aeadenn. earning both high grades and high stripes. Hank ' s musical talents will long be re- membered, glee club and chapel choir along with a brief but memorable stint with the ■f iiurth Class Alley " plebe summer. Johnny Mathis and Perrv Como (much to the chagrin of his roommate) rounded out his musical tastes. Alwavs willing to help a friend in need (long hours of Calc. El. along with wires, engines, etc.) marked him as a friend who could be counted on His determination, hard work and friend- liness mark him as a man who is sure to go far in surface nuclear power. JAMES MR HAEL CROWDER Jim came to ISN X from Hawaii leaving behind his surfboard, several girls and a childhood He quickK replaced the girls and settled diwvn to beating his drum and trying to get away with the longest hair in the brigade. Jim had lilllc trouble w ith academics, even managing lo pick up stars once in a while pursuing a math major. He learned a few new tricks here besides surfing, in- cluding scuba diving, skiing and the ability lo juggle three girlfriends at the same time. It ' s loo bad that no one will see much of Jim after grad- uation as he plans on spending nmst of his time underwater W II I RI) lOI II RNni N. JR 1 he change lioni I he mountains of Denver to the llatlaiids f Marvland was almost as much o( a shock as plebe ear for Joe Although the target o much of the iipperclasses- llak the beginning ol his plebe vear. he soon adapted to the Acad- emv s rigors C oming close to, if not making, the Dean ' s list most o( his academic career he did not need o ■sweat " grades with his riiommales ( )n weekends the " W i ard " »as more conimonlv letcrred lo as " Hroadwav Joe " as he pursued the iiiemhers ol the fairer se on Sundav allernoons Nuclear I ' ower school is ne l on Joe ' s agenda ,ind, (lod willing, he hopes to attack il wiih the same success he ' s had here. HARLAN CiRKCiORY HUNTER Harlan, hailing from HolK-wood. California, was a well liked individual who always had some- thing lo say to anyone who passed by. Harley came all the way across the continental U. S. from Hollywood High to Navy. Harlan, through his three years at the Academy, was the star cen- ter for the 12th company heavyweights. He had a running battle for four years with the " God of 2.0 " . but never gave up. Never really liking the .•ast coast girls, he hopes after graduation to re- urn to the beaches of California as a " steamer " . HARLAN GRECiORY HUNTER REED BARRON KENNEDY Reed, out of Richmond. Virginia, is basically " a nice guy. " His main interests at Na were being conipanv rep and icor. sweeping out and ha ing " concentrated " study periods. Weekends usually found Bub at the library or with a favorite girl. Maintaining an unbroken perfect match record in batt handball, the champ also was an asset in intramural wrestling and football. He was the first mid in his class to shoot the M-60 from the hip and make the cut for the varsity balloon vol- leyball team. Bub will never forget grooving on his room ' s famous " G Elflein " posters. ,A master canoeist and date-selter-uppcr. Reed was the mastermind in getting thirteen dates for his class- mates plebe year, a feat for which he w ill long be remembered. A real party goer, he had a perfect dry attendance record at all company parties, in- cluding those that were raided. The Pensacola trip took care of his aspirations toward wings, but his aero major will keep him in good stead no matter what branch of the service he enters. Reed always gave everything he had before and during his mile run. and his favorite singing group ' was Bill Deal and Rhondels. Even though he was from Virginia. Reed soon had a right good knowledge of the English language. We ex- pect " old sideburns " to do well after he escapes from the .Academy. With his mild, positive man- ner. Reed can be counted on to get the job done no matter w hat he chooses on " service selection " night. REED BARRON KENNEDY BRUCE LEE LEWIS Since his previous blurb was lost he feels that it was not all that important. So here is a short summarv of his lost summarv. He came. He saw. He left on a reserve destrover out of Philh ON YOU! BRI CF I FF IFWIS FRANCIS RICHARD SHORT Frank came to Navy from Jersey City and lived for four years with John Peskuric, the only roommate he even had who managed to survive with him. His duty choice of Marine Corps is well suited to Frank ' s superb sense of humor. MICHAEL MCBRIDE BRYAM Mike arrived at U.S.N. A. with the lan and bleached blond hair of a dedicated CaUfornia beach boy. He stayed on the water w iih the plebe crew team, but retired as a youngster to take up less rigorous pursuits. Mike never could make V.ADM. Calvert ' s 30 hour study week (he cut out about 27 hours of it), spending most evenings lis- tening to his Joni Mitchell albums or roammg the halls. A music freak (uhen not having to lis- ten to Johnny Mathis-ihanks Hank) Joni Much- ell, Quicksilver (Fresh Air ' ) and Tom Rush pro- vided some of his favorite hits. His easy-going personality and ample free time have allowed him to get to know almost everyone in the class. One facet of his many contacts is his amazing ability to get the ' gouge ' , for Mike always seemed to know what was going on in the hall and throughout U.S.N. A. When he sets his mind to It. Mike has always had the ability to do an outstanding job. and this will stand him in good stead when after graduation he returns to his lirst love, California, and a stint with surface line. JOHN GEORGE PESKURIC JOHN GEORGE PESKURIC John was born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. John went to high school in Houston, Texas. John lost his identity in .Annapolis, Maryland M(. HKlDt BR AM BRV.ttI ll lit an and aitJ Catfonua •ilhtpto ipmioAiip w coyld lakf •wllhtciilooi nosltveninplE ' i or toaiiiE having [0 lis- inklloni Milch ' I Ton Rush pro- His cisy{ois{ nt hive aloted win lie class. s is his aiizii! Mike ilwaB igoainllithal] hestlshisnmd ibiliBlodoin and hiuii food ihmificeline. RALPH LAKE MCGHEE. JR RAI I ' M LAKE MCGHEE. JR. Ralph comes from Mascot. Tennessee, which ac- Lordmg to him has Knoxville as Its most famous suburb. Shortly after his arrival he proved that he was completely incapable of putting three scnlcnccs back to back without cracking a pu Thi ' .mg ' ith his fanaticism for the color or- shade as long as it matches the shade of the Tennessee jersey) has been sufficient to make Ralph one of the first members of the Class of 1974 to drive three roommates insane! As a math major. Ralph has found the wisdom and learning of this world difficult at times. Turning to find the key to life, in this mi.xed up world of strife, he believes that Jesus Christ is the answer. Only bv Cod ' s grace could Ralph have gotten to and through USN.A and cl Cod was willing to supply that grace. Ralph would chal- lenge anyone, no matter who they are. to con- sider the new life only Christ can provide. Only by trying Jesus can one know this grace and peace in life. As he is led forth into the exciting surface navy, he can look back at real friendships and lots of growing up at Annapolis. Hopefully, he will continue in God ' s way-Jesus Christ, who said in the tenth chapter of John. " 1 have come that they might have life, and ha e it abundantly. " JOHN FRANCIS NEUM.ANN John came to the Se ern shores from the beau- tiful lake-land of Bolton Landing in upstate New York. His transition plebe year from Lake George sailor to YP sailor on the Chesapeake has left his life marked as a surface warrior all the way. Although he never seemed to be out- standing in the academic departments, John sure shined on the Bay! Life at USNA has been a battle for John at times, yet by God ' s grace he has had success and peace. John has learned that one can have peace despite external forces. John ' s great love for the sea and his skill at ship- handling are forces that drove him to the surface na -y. Whatever his ships are in the future. John will undoubtedly put the basic skills, learned as a YP commander and leader, to excellent use. MARSHALL NADEL Marsh came to USNA from the nice little town of Monroeville. in the Garden State of New Jer- sey, thankful to be a first generation American. Since he first arrived at NavA . he has been one of the tops in everything he does. He was a very hard worker in academics, with grades to prove it With all his success however, he was always willing to help those around him who were less fortunate. Marsh not only excelled in work. though for he had many irons in the fire. He was an ace photographer for the Luck Bag and Log. the second class pro-rep. one time swim team manager, lifesaving instructor, and scuba diver. He could also be counted on to know all the lat- est rock groups and their hits of the past. Marsh was also w idclv traveled, journevin;; over Europe and the Middle East. With such aVell-rounded life st le and record of achievemeni. Marsh will do well in the Naval Service and hopefullv in Nuclear Power. JOHN FRANCIS NEUMANN BRV.V I SAUL ZAVALA Saul first gained distinction here at U.S.N.A. by being our only foreign national from the great nation of El Paso. Texas After graduation from high school. Saul qualified in the enlisted Navy Nuclear Program, but alas after four years in Ca- noe U.. he found out he was no longer qualified (through no fault of Dickover). Always one for pride in himself and the service. Saul decided that the Marine Corps is the only way to go. SAUL ZA Al JOSEPH PETER AVVEDUTL JR Joseph Peter Avveduti. besides being a woman killer and lacrosse stud, is a good classmate. Joe is never one to let studying get in the way of a good melvin party or room war. Seneca Falls, New York, can claim this talented athlete and stellar student for her own. All those associated with Joe in any way know that he will be an ofli- cer the can be proud of. unless the Corps gets him first. JEFFREY MICHAEL OBRIEN JOSEPH PETER AVVEDUTI. JR. JEFFREY MK HAEL OBRIEN Obc came to us from a place called Bayport. Minn. He has been called a variety of names, most of which are unprintable. He starred in many activities while at the Academy such as the milerun. sleeping on closet shelves, and cham- pagne drinking in New ealand, fhe two impor- tant things in his life are obvious by the pictures on his desk. All he needs to keep him happy is a tank of gas and a quick cruise to Lou ' s in his ma- chine. Just don ' t let him fool you with his 10 minute sleep routine. Navy air caught him be- fore anyone else because they needed a new dil- burt for their dunker. and this clown sure fits the part. beig aninai dclassmalcto imhewayofa ir. tea ' pilk. ilcdallltleaiil iwllbemoS- ibeCoipsKC JEFFREY EDWARD FORT DAVID DOUCiLAS PATTILIO " Tater " comes to the Naval Academy from l.itlle Rock. Arkansas and Central High School. " Pearl " contributes to Academy athletics as a keen competitor in company intramural sporLs, He has load his companies to many a football game Mctor as a scrambling and pinpoint pass- ing quarterback. If you can ' t find him in the uardroom watching college or pro football. oiril prohabU run across him in his room busily engag ed in horizoni studv. The ing out of three that came to USNA from his high school. Dave never had any OAO while at the Academy, but he liked it better that way. He does occasionally take time out for studies in or- der to graduate as an analytical management with a respectable QPR. and he will be heading toward Pensacola upon graduation. JEFFREY EDWARD FORT A tremendous safety from Shelby, Ohio, left a house of women to become a recluse at an all male school on the Se ern River. This fine young gentleman is majoring in Bull with secon- dar interests in girls, skiing, and T,V. His nick- name given to him by a member of the Class of 1971 in the Summer ofVO is unprintable but ob- vious. He lived in the Ghetto on 3-2 during his stint as an upperclass mate where his name and interesting story were added to the B.F.O.D. Log. He is steadfast in his decisions and ideals and an outstanding leader. When Uncle Sam really calls, November. 73. the Greyhounds will catch this prize. JAMES ANDREW ALDON JAMES ANDREW ALDON Entering USN.A after a lucrative career at Arch- bishop CurlcN High School, excelling in lacrosse enough to be recruited. Jim. like many prospec- tive athletes at USN.A, »a.s lost in the shuffle. Undaunted, he applied his skills to the intra- mural league and won many brigade champion- ships for his company, A lover of a good lime, Jim always distinguished himself at parties and with the women. Truly a man of the world, the reserve force is aainina a natural leader. I KEVIN LEE KLANNERY Kev hails from the booming metropolis of Wes- sington Springs. South Dakota. A definite Aired- ale from the outset. Kevin is destined for the sunny sand and sky of Pensacola. A veteran of many Saturday night sorties to D.C. (both firstie sear and before), he has long been a member of the Canoe L ' . Weekend Escapes. LTD. A dedi- cated beiieser m the rack and the Firebird. Kev is sure lo grasp success in whatever he flic ' s, be it jet. prop, bicycle, or civilian air. 1 DAVID SAMUEL RUEHLMANN DAVID SAMUEL RUEHLMANN Rule stumbled down to the Academy from the heights of Rolling Hills High School in Southern California. Although he was quite the jock in high school. Rule ' s main competition now is with the academics and " bio " -managemenl is quite a competitor. Dave is easily recognized a.s the ugly half of the second co. ' odd couple. ' He closely resembles his older brother. Lou. Being an outstanding dancer, he usually steals the show at company parties, but he only operates on a full lank. The Navy has made Rule a " man of the world. " with such continental tastes as Coor ' s beer and rum soaked cigars. He is also very fond of a certain Italian dish. Right now. Surface Line liKiks mighty fine, and this old soak should make quite a splash. f.UL PAUL u-m WnloH. ftwi c °) " te.Ac ' " " Puiits.A iiBinlii ! »• Pail »»liia, m ' »poljsof»tj. ' " lembeiof ■•LTD. AW. PAUL DASHNER WOHLERS PATRICK KELLY MCILRATH PAUL DASHNER WOHLERS Paul " Robin " Wohlers came to Navy straight from a number two graduating slot at Fairfield High in Iowa. He apparently had to limit his traveling during plebe year after living in five different countries throughout his " pre-acad- emy " days. .Academically. Paul i.s majoring in In- ternational Security .Afi ' airs and spends long hours m the librar trying to keep up his GPA. Being unique in that Paul is the only midship- man to be able to get " A ' s " on all of his book reports without reading any of the books and spending more time in the instruction pool than either the rack or the wardroom, he seems to carry a certain " atmosphere " with him especially after parties. An avid skier, proof-reader, current event source, and Navy Yard tour guide, you can bet that Birdman can lead anyone to the Strat- ford ' s Army Na -y flagpoles. Although no one ever figured out exactly what sports Paul was out for. he proved his abilities in other areas such as giving his roommate disasterously false direc- tions at the VMI game and showing his purple passions. Paul will long be remembered by his classmates and is destined to fulfill his ambitions on the rugged plains of Pensacola. PATRICK KELLY MCILRATH Hailing from sunnv Citrus Heights, California, by way of a year of NROTC at " Ohio Stale, Pat was definitely the only member of ' 74 to let his hair grow out during Plebe Summer and to re- ceive a " change-of-address " card from his girl. Under the watchful eye of such men as DC. and Groovv. the mid with the mutation and the hour- long jokes was definitely not a " flash-in-the-pan " as a plebe at USNA. Mac ' s artistic ability and sense of humor have stood him in good stead with his classmates, not to mention the up- perclass he fried for a gross room. Working steadily through his Oceanography major, he managed to survive direct hits from Boyle and Fluids and keep his grades above that magic 3,00 mark. When not combing his hair, working in the photo lab. or making out his study schedule. Pat was spending weekends in search of the face under the plastic on his blotter. .Always a big spender. Pat managed to spend all of his 2 c pay. and more than all of his l c pay. in that pursuit, but in this case the price was right. .Although usually busy himself, he was always willing to lend a hand to friends in distress, personally pulling two of his classmates through calculus courses. Surviving a summer as an honorary Fili- pino, along with a bout of shigella gastroente- ritis. Pat finally picked his peach and is on his way to a DE in Mayport. USNA will be losing a true Vince Lombardi on the lightweight scene and one of its few " beautiful people " . Wherever he goes. Pat ' s cheer and industry will assure him of a rewarding and successful career fiixd Comjianij I A( K WILBUR KLIMP J.ick ra(Ju;ilc(J Irom Utita High where he let- tered in wreslhng. track. r(X)tball, and baseball. He was also a member oC the National Honor Society. Jack had little trouble adapting to the militar) ' life since his father had been in the Army and Air Force for over twenty years, but he spent many long hours fighting a seemingly neverending war with the Academic Depart- ment. An active member of the intramural pro- gram. Jack participated and contributed greatly to company football and soccer teams as well as battalion lacrosse. An easy going person. Jack was also respected as a man of high ideals and ed as Company Honor Representative as well as Gun Club Treasurer. His memories of the Na al Academy will always include hus stint as Permanent ICOR. a post he finally relin- quished only by entering the hospital with a bro- urtcred in a soccer game. With his sense of responsibility, loyalty, and proven capabilities. Jack should easily be a credit to himself, the Academy, and the United States Marine Corps. JACK LOREN HUGHES MARK ALLEN PHILLIPS KENNETH PHILLIP PISEL. JR JACK LOREN HUGHES Jack came to the Boat School from Arvada. Col- orado via NAPS. Being one of the elite wires ma- jors, he could usually be found awake at any in- decent hour of the morning, playing with some circuit. His interests included company soccer, judo club and cynicism. It can be truthfully said that had it not been for the coffee pot. he wouldn ' t ha e made it to graduation alive. He now plans to apply Ohm ' s Law to an M-16. MARK ALLEN PHILLIPS Mark dropped in on Canoe U. one June 29th wondering if velennary medicine was otfered here so he could follow in the footsteps of his fa- ther. Upon finding out it wasn ' t, he settled on political science, his first love anyway. Navy Air is his goal and he is hoping his eyes will hold out. Hailing from the small Michigan town of Flush- ing where sports was his life, he has continued on here at USN.A with intramurals. Known to the " Buds " as Phil, he has devoted many hours to the pursuit of the fairer sex. His friendly, out- going personality won him many friends. The se- cret of success is to do one ' s best, to persist and endure, to strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield. This motto, along with a positive profes- sionally oriented attitude, will stand him in good stead after graduation and in his career in the Navy. KENNETH PHILLIP PISEL. JR. Ken came to Canoe U from New Jersey want- ing to play football and even to do a little study- ing. But bv the end of plebe year, studying be- came a necessary e il and football slopped. Since then he has lettered in subsquad four years in a row He still enjoys contact in company fieldball and soccer. Majoring in history k,ept him out of the deadly clutches of the .V board, but not by much! His major accomplishment is being one of the four boys in 03 to leave with the same girl he came in with. WILLIAM JAMES LAHNF.MAN Bill sauntered into U.S.N. A. and the wide world of General Management from the South Jersey area. This turned out for the best as he found the academic world no problem— and thusly had lime for other interests. Bill had time to make the fencing team and be the secrelar)- of the honor management fraternity; as a hop committee member, he always seemed to get the jump on the dollies. Needing a good fast car to beg back and forth, his pride and joy vette was all he could ask for. After a stimulating discussion of management techniques with Bill. Admiral Rick- over was more than happy to accept him into the nuclear power program. RICHARD RAY MENDENHALL Cool, casual, quick-witted Rick (Ramone) Men- denhall made the scene at U.S.N.A. hot off a rip- roaring high school career in Franklin. Indiana. Although an academic success. Ray spent the better part of his time contemplating exis- tence-the company Deep Thinker. Somehow he found his true niche in the world of infinite di- mensions, mathematics; and. after graduation, on to Nuclear Power. Rick was a natural in nearlv e er ' thing. but had to drive round-trip to California to find a girlfriend (and it was her idea). AnywaN. they do their deep thinking to- gether, and the Navy may have their first nuclear powered poet in Rick Mendenhall. RICHARD RAY MENDENHALL RICHARD ERIC GORDON Coming to USNA from Fern Creek. Kcniuck . " Flash " Gordon made his mark on 29th. Utii. and 3rd Companies by always doing the unex- pected. He could usually be found giving Fl in math, his major, or computers, his true love, or even designing a new dart board from an ex " s picture ... His afternoons were spent keeping the varsity tennis team in personally strung ten- nis rackets or as a star drawback on the compins lightweights. His most remembered act m1I probably be proposing to a roommates girl i.m him. followed bv one of the fastest combin.iiinn O-course and mile run ever. I ' osi j i.idii.iium .u tivilies include a June wedding .ind .1 I R M I iii Mayport for starters, followed b posMhl the (irsi destrover on the moon KU IINRD I RK GOKDON m) WWIWWi THOMAS ( RANKLIN GLOVF.R Tom lollowed up his editorship of his ycarb K)k at Hopewell High in Virginia by finally settling down as an English major after a brief, vicious, and losing struggle with chemistry. He has ex- tended his talents as a bull major to other fields by going through more girls in four years than most guys meet in a lifetime. Though an avid member of both the eighth and third company party clubs, and chief instigator of the infamous " HoJo ' s affair " . Tom ' s social talents have been of no avail against the power of USNA ' s PT or- ganization. He ' s just happy that they don ' t make him do situps on Saturday mornings. Tom began fultilUng one of his primary goals with his 240- Z 11 Vina -and will conlinuc in his quest by fly- ins; oil ' The Navy ' s carriers in his F-14. JAMES GEORGE GAGALIS Jim will live on in the memory of Gagalis ' Law- " an ounce of gouge is worth a pound of know ledge " The ideal jock, he was never one to stun the academic world with his genius. The best thing about Jim is his sense of humor; he ne er seems to lose it. and he makes it con- tagious. Jimmy has the remarkable ability to laugh his troubles away, making him the envy of some of his more serious classmates. Jim will have to give up his jockdom and seek his future thrills via Pensacola and Na y Air. He will be missed bv the " buds. " JAMES GEORGE GAGALIS DENNIS ALAN MILLS " Wierd Phred " drifted by Annapolis one day and was sucked in for four years and floated off to Na y Line thereafter. In between. Phred es- tablished himself as a party man. always up for the fine things in life. A sworn woman hater. Phred said he ' d never get hooked, so con- sequentially he got harpooned instead. Inspired by Hendnx and Mr. Universe. Phred pursued a " relaxed " academic career and a grueling weight program— so one night he was dumb enough to take a swing at a wall and strong enough to break his hand -we ' ll all remember that one. Things stabilized after that, and Phred settled down a hit. but. providing a wind blows him down to Norfolk after graduation, we ' re sure he ' ll be an inspiration to the lun-Kning East Coast Na y. DENNIS ALAN MILLS .A WILLIAM ANTHONY RACF.TTH. JR. DAVID LAWRLNCr; BLSfH ( HARLIS BL RDI LL I l.SSLLR. JR WILLIAM ANTHONY RACETTE. JR. When he wasn ' t Calling on his own face. " T.H.E. CAT " Raccllc could be found with his side-kick " Little Bud " and a Dr. Pepper in hand. An avid competitor at the cribbage board. Tony always lound It hard lo pull himself away from hisO. A. studies to plav one of the boys. Cat was right up there with the best of " The Bullis Boys " h being the guy 1.0 one semeste around to gel u 3.0 the next. AC board No. 69. wasn " ! it Tony! Those friendly skies of Navy are waiting for Tony and his pretty bride after graduation. DAVm LAWRENCE BESCH " The Beschcr " was one of the better French ling- uists in residence at the hallowed halls of learn- ing at Annapolis. Success came easy and early lo " Kneepads " . who rose lo ball, commander youngster year with little eflbrt. This ability car- ried with liini for 3 years at L ' SNA and into Ki Class year when he accepted the rcspoiisihility of subciimmander of 3rd Co. i; en with glee club tours. Dave always seemed lo pull away from the rigors of management academies lo work on his reliable red van. Being a big wheel with DeKalb Corn. Dave always had a dale for the weekend, (even if she was your sister). Rejecting the " at- sea " option. David chose lo have some fun in the sun at Pensacola and pick up a pair of coveted pilot ' s wings for his Navy career. CHARLES BURDELL FESSLER. JR. Lancaster. Penn.. sent its premier vulture lo the Naval Academy in the form of one Charles Fes- sler. Probably the most talented bird any of us had ever seen. Fess was one kind Birdell. Never one to turn down a good fight. Chuck look on the whole academic departnienl. of which wcap- tiiis headed the struggle He won. as usual, but not without some real good hits along the way. Being the best athlete in the company. Fess was always an intramural favorite. While most of his classmates scrambled for corners in Annapolis. Chuck would be happily reading letters. What- ever scr ice selection has in store for him. (and hopefully not corps), no one can complain about a man that has so much couth. MICHAIL ANDRf W RYDKR I - Rsdcrcanu- Irom Ml. Prospect. III., bringing his wii and dislinguishing red hair. Selecting a niainr in nuuh. he soon hcgan to e.xccl and fi- nalK saw stars. Hampered by a broken jaw. F.-Z did not sec much of 2 c summer; however, he uas found at most of the parties 2 c year, ex- panding his social life. His dynamic imagination never creased to amaze his friends (or himselO. Imagining himself as a football slud. he could al- wavs be found out at farragut in a company brawl, or in the fieldhours pumping weights. Fol- lowing graduation. E-Z will make his break to the west coast to pursue sunshine girls and nu- clear power school. MIC HAEL ANDREW RYDER [SSLEII.JR- Hilurelote tCliatlBFts- indBiidillNw iiof»W««P- Wlorto j ' ' ' , 11 PATRICK JOSEPH SULLIVAN PJ Sullnan left the booming metropolis of Springtield. Illinois. starry eyed, naive, and blissfully happs to join the ranks of " Little .All- America " . Upon graduation, his outlook had changed little, but thankfully, he picked up a few of ihe bad habits found in abundance amongst his " buds " . In spite of the alleged " fruit " major he picked up (good old ANA MANA). he pulled 4.0 ' s enough to distinguish himself as company s cholar. Much to his credit, however, he never allowed this to exclude himself from the better ihiniis in life. .Alwavs an infamous woman hater, let line memorv of old Sully live on in the words of his golden rule: " Never " turn down a beer, and never waste a cold BUD on a cold woman. " The nuclear power program will not only gain an in- telligent and hard working officer, but one hell of a iood guv. PAUL ROYCE SOPH " . JR One of the California " golden boss " Soph is right at home with his transisters and inductors. Soph has had his little skirmishes with the wires profs, but you could alwavs expect him to come out on top. He is also a karate, body building, and nutrition expert. You can always see him Mondavs. Wednesdavs. and Fridavs doing push- ups, practicing karate kicks, and drinking his Ovaltine. (If you need any knife-throwing El. He ' s your man). Soph always seems to be al the tive-and-ten. and that ' s where his future wife hooked him. He ' s a qualified Navy diver. In the future, look for Soph to being with ' the Navy ' s fly boys (or maybe he ' ll be a wires prol)- I M ■w P l 1. RO C E SOl ' in .IR JAMES CHARLES BOYER Jim came to the acadcmv wilh great aspirations of becoming a member of the arsits football team, but academics decided that he should gi e it up. Known for his ability to al»a s have " one of the fairer sex on hand. Jim could be seen at many parties throughout his slay at Annapolis Penitentiary with one eye on a pair of shapely legs and the other on his date. Not being a zealot for stud ing. he was always easily found in a background of quiet snores and dark rooms. For service selection. Jim is shooting for stars and P- 3 ' s. but has decided that he will first let the Na put him on one of her ocean liners for a couple months. JAMES CHARLES BOYER JOHN ROBERT BRAMER When in the 7th grade. John received a Naval Academy catalog and decided immediately that this was the place for him.. He never changed his mind and when offered an appointment said " goody-bye Syracuse, hello Annapolis. " Much to his consternation, however, John soon became aware of the fact you can ' t believe everything you read. The Academy was far from easy and not even all that much fun, but then, " nobody promised him a rose garden. " Thus, for four years now, the man with the original smile a mile wide has resided within these hallowed walls of Mother B waiting patiently for June of 1974 and all those good things that come with graduation. JOHN ROBERT BRAMER JAMES BYRON CAMPBELL A native of DeQueen, a small town in southwest Arkansas, Jim originally set out for nomination to the Academy in 1969. After being disqualified for vision in his first attempt, Jim was finally ac- cepted to report with the Class of 1974. Leaving two years of university life behind in Arkansas, he came to the uncollege and quickly assumed the nickname Hogman. Playing the role, Jim quickly taught his classmates his famous " Hog Call " . While at the University of Arkansas, Jim was cleverly tapped by a curly-headed blond. Never passing up a good thing, Jim and Kay de- cided to endure four years of Academy life, and unlike most, succeeded. Finding academics somewhat boring and very little trouble, his ma- jor passions were directed towards the athletic field and his youngster year brought him the first of several N-stars. Any afternoon would find him trying to break his neck at the long-jump or sprinting around the track. Graduation .sees Jim looking towards marriage and a future in the Nuclear Navy. THOMAS Ut Hi once «f(ihc«i wil-llsi wrtiit«|( ' " ' " otisioiia ' Wlih, - " kpltb, " JttMoij ■ ' fot JAMl S URYON CAMPBELL IVER " ' iJspiiilioiis " Annapolis ofikijulv «H{iitaloi " ) fcnil in 1 " ' Mnatilp. " fctacoiipli KENNF.TH RAY HUSTON. JR THEODORE ANTHONY KUHLMEIER Coming to the Academy by way of a small town in Iowa, Ted was soon known for his triva prow- ess and his loyalty to the Notre Dame football team. A history major first, last, and always, the complexities of math, wires, steam, weapons, et. al. quickly eluded him, with the result that he was probably the only man in his class to enjoy seapower. Known as " Tuna " for his quickness in being hooked and reeled to the altar by a mixer honey, Ted was one of the " few good men " who went groundpounder. While some claimed he majored in racktime. comic books, and ward- room TV, Ted ' s only abiding interest, outside of Pat. was military history. I ' rol KENNETH RAY HUSTON, JR Miinalism. dedication, and the American Way IS cpitomi ed in the form of Ken Huston. Best described as a modern day Walter Middy. the " F ' rofessor " has a miriad of identi- ties ranging from Tyler Palmer on the slopes to Peter Revson behind the wheel. Hands, speed, moves, and a good looking sister were among his greatest a.sscts. Always the individual. Ken was somewhat caught in a role crisis, hardly able to cope with the demands the system made on his life style. But he made it Ken is one of the lucky eel in his ser- fnuine desire I cc selec and should be a great pilot. Navy THEODORE ANTHONY KUHLMEIER THOMAS MATTHEW LUKETICH Luke was once the Playboy and resident alcoho- lic of 8th company until one night he wandered into a 7- 1 1 store and was caught by D. J. He has now retired his position. Luke is most famous for inventing the purple weasel (a shot and a beer), and even his wife can ' t keep him from having a bout occasionally. Luke is not what you would call a health nut; in fact, he is still recovering from his plebe year pep tests. He sure knew how to sleep, though. For ser ice selection Luke set his sights for the stars; a coal barge on the Monongahela River. THOMAS M. ' VTTHEW LUKETICH WILLIAM JOHN CLARK. JR. BiM. afTetlionately known as ihe Munchkin (among other appelalions). came lo Ihe Atad- emv already knowing the ropes of a military sys- tem. Munch had a way of accompMshing things, such as walking down the hall on his hands Plebe summer without catching grief, driving a classmate home (2 hours aw ay) to pick up his girl and be back one minute before the expiration of Saturday night liberty, and. of course, lunching the academic department. He ripped off all kinds of lightweight intramural records in football (he had a size advantage) and keystoned the Softball team. A barber he is not. but his kind face and cheerful smile brought many of us out of depres- sion. A financial wizard. Little owns stock in Berkshire; stock that he ' ll always control, and take to San Diego with him. MARK EDWARD CONDRA " Gypsy " Condra was one of the few. if not the onlv mid. that had to call the Bureau of Missing Persons to find out where his home was before he went on leave. Mark was also known as " Zug " for his athletic and academic abilities. Navy football lost its second greatest player when " Zug 5 2 " decided to hang up his shoulder pads. .After a tough plebe year. Mark mo ed into the higher echelons of the academic world and remained there during the rest of his career at the Academy. Any F-4 pilot will be luckv to have Mark as his ' NFO. They ' ll never get lust, because Mark has always been able to drift around and end up at the right place, at the right time, and usually ahead of everyone else. JAMES DLNCAN RIEMER After two long years. Jim finally made it to the Academy via New Mexico Military Institute and N.APS. When he got here he had ideas of playing varsity football, but a quick slop was put to that by an injury during a soccer game(?). He finally came around to join the loose, long-hairs in the company during 2 c year. He will always be re- membered as the Tali Texan from Tulip Valley. He had some trouble with academics, changing majors from aerospace to general engineering. You could always find him studying unless there was a big party going on. and when he finally graduates the corps will have one more to add to their collection of a " few good men. " After his hitch in the corps, he will probably go back to the farm and maybe even to the girl from across the peanut patch. y WILLIAM JOHN CLARK. JR MARK EDWARD CONDRA JAMFS DLNCAN RIEMER BRYAN MARION DAVIS. JR. Brvan came to the boat school from .-Xllama. Cieorgia. He excelled as a regular starter on the rack team for four years, but his true love at the Academv was general engineering where he wav truly one of the boys. June Week will see Br an don the marine areen for a career in .Marine .Air. MARSHALL DAVID TREPPENDAHL. JR. MARSHALL DAVID TREPPENDAHL. JR. " Trep " came to USNA from the small town of Woodville. Mississippi and the Valhalla Planta- tion. It was quite an adjustment for Da e to make since he was accustomed to winning all the honors m his high school ' s graduation class of 33 people. Dave quickly won honors for himself by bo.xing his way into the regimental finals plebe year, but almost boxed his way into the hospital the next year and gave up the profession. Dave chose history as his major, and since has been in a running battle with his more recalcitrant profs and the Dean over his science electives. None- theless, he managed to make the merit list enough times to gain extra weekends and long weekends as a firstie. which he usually utilized bv sleeping through Saturday quarters after a wild Friday night at " The Library. " Da e ' s most memorable accomplishment to date has been the almost unbelievable feat of bringing two huge urns back all the way from Greece-intact-and then breaking one in a midnight tussle with his roommate. A premier ladykiller. Dave will con- tinue his respective careers— Navy and other- wise-in Mayport aboard one of Navy ' s destroy- ers, with an occasional trip to New Orleans to boot. I KEVIN PAUL MORCIAN DONALD MAYO PATTERSON Charleston. South Carolina is home for Don Pat- terson. A Navv junior, he decided to become a naval officer in the cle enth grade and graduated salutatorian from Perryvillc HS. Perryville MD. Service selection night found Don in the Navy Air line. Concentration on his major, inter- national security affairs, seems hardest this year as his thoughts center on a certain young lady. Don is president of the chess club and an active member of the Spanish club and antiphonal choir. KEVIN PAUL MORGAN Arriving at the " Modern Man ' s Monestary " . Ke- vin had high hopes of a fruitful career in naval architecture. Known to most as " Satch " . he soon found naval architecture wasn ' t the dreamboal he expected it to be. Satch had to " bob-and- weave " his way through bout after bout with the engineering department. Never short on words, he was always ready to give a round by round description to anv a ailable ear. Having lived iusl outside of West Point for many years, he harbored a deep haired from the Army. To offset his rigorous academic schedule. Satch sought di- version in the antiphonal choir, the karate club, and playing sax for the NA-10 band Though prone to complain at times and known for his " smile, things couldn ' t possibly be worse " out- look. Kevin was very glad he chose USN.A and anxiously awaits a long career being a Navy helo pilot. STEPHEN E jiSliot««« ' " 4tli(o««J (Kilinlan) " ! ' i„iclieilioM bridlaWko Vptrontioapi ,jmljcls«lie DONALD MAYO PATTERSON DAVID MIC HAEL SCHORN Coming fnmi a small town in the Coloradi mountains. Da e took a year off at Regis College and had many wild times as a fraternity niem- bee Alter his short stav. he ventured to .Anna- polis with ideas ol excelling and putting to use his mountain experience; however: he soon lound out that he «as headed in the wrong direc- tion Slow to catch on to the Academy system, he soon learned how to a oid picbe vear b becom- ing a gymnastics manager, a position he held three years at the Academy. After sneaking into the (ilee Club (a fact unknown to the directoi). Dave has since filled the halls of Mother B with several tunes, much to the disnuv of his class- males M.i|oimii! hi oce.iiiogiaphv (because a for- eign l.ingii.ige w.is not lequired) Da e has since become interested in making oceanographv and ' Na Line ' a career r 1 STEPHEN F.DWARD SCHUMACHER Big Shoe sauntered into Baneroft Hall plebe year like he owned the plaee. but discovered through- out the year that it was the other way around. In other words, the big California stud from Palo Alto had a rough going freshman year and spent the next three years on the comeback trail. He opt for a major in Navy football plebe year, but switched to ixeanography thereafter. By various methods, both devious and con entional. he landed a berth on Sup ' s list and wore stars once. Never one to appear shy. Stc e accumulated so- cial contacts wherever he appeared. L ' pon gradu- ation. Shoeman will gladly leave the East coast for some California sunshine and nuclear power school. STEPHEN EDWARD SCHUMACHER ROBERT WALTER THOME Robert " Sliderule " Thome will go down in his- tory as one of the all-time great " atom counters " . Rumor had it that old Bob had something going with one of the librarians, which was easv to be- lieve smce he spent e ers spare minute in ecstacy at the library. To put it bluntly. Bob put out 2y on academics but still found time to be a bud. Hardlv able to stand the comedown in so- cial life from the glamour of Ionia. Michigan. Bob did his best to cultivate outlets for his natu- rally wild nature in the relatively dead atmo- sphere of Annapolis. Bob is heading upstairs af- ter graduation, and if he passes the swimming test, should be a great pilot. ROBERT WALTER THOME SfHORV jndpuilinji " |io««c lie i |inihe»wj ' «- SOiidllvi) " ' ' ' ' .(irlivlw™- jnor " ! ' ' ' ' WILLIAM DERRY BRUEN. JR. Bill came to USN.A from New Vernon. N.J.. un der the glow of the local hero spotlight. He par- laved his way throufih a French m. hs I jnd ;idcs of Youngster year, at which time hn naliy surfaced and he discovered the economics department where he gobbled up most of an econ major in the remaining two years. Bill could always be found discussing girl.s. cars, or the stock market, working on the hop committee, singing with the choir, crawling under a car. at a dance, or asleep in the rack. As a self-proclaimed investment e. pert. Bill decided to put his econ to some use. and organized a group of his class- mates in the company in what turned out to be a successful linancial venture during second class year. In the winter of the same year he also re- ceived recognition for becoming the only know n person to ever skipper an Academy sailboat at periscope depth. His gift of gab and interest in people will stand him in good stead in the tleet. and graduation w ill most likely see Bill riding the waves belore flight schcxil. and dreaming about a sirl and car back home. ouxtk Cotnjianij ff 1 1 1 i ' w IWMM.M1 itaKHHBp tfff- ' Z HUBBAROK-- -N ' MmSON J a. -,,..,„ ,, . , 9 SH 744 ' - 1 ; .4 3 i 7 7 ■ J 4 f 4 7 -jJ ' k ' ' 9 r " ' ' ■ 1 m P 7 4 s 5 1 4 n ill F-,1 flP liP sj ,J » 1 3 7 » ' ■ ' ' ' ■! 2 V 1 ) BHI ToTTBH il Wm nit W - ' ' VOGl 1 ' , i! M m oeaaniiaiKnL i ' LIEUTENANT N Lll I TINANTNPII, MAXWELL BRENNAN Burn righl here in our own Acadenn HospilaL Neil haC lived in Annapolis all his lile ' He gradu- ated Irom Annapolis High School in 1%: where he excelled in student government activities Al- wavs an avid sports fan. Neil look naturalK to the Acadeniv intramural program, with Bait football, swimming, water polo, and companv fieldball his major fields of endeavor. Close lo home as he vvas. Neil will be remembered for " Mom Brennan " s " chow packages and the many good times spent water skiing on the South Rner Academically. Neil had little trouble at- taining the Superintendent ' s list continually throughiiut his four years. Always in an easy ing nature. Neil will be a welcome addition in h chosen field somewhere in Navy Line. DWIGHT ORAN DAVISON foming from Rochelle. Illinois. " Dwighio " left girl (poor Miriam), mom and apple pie behind to join Ihe Brigade. Fortunately for us. the " Gou- ger " saw NROTC at U. of Illinois was a dead end. although the Mickey Mouse Club didn ' t prose much better. " Come around. Da ison. " Political science was his bag at first, but when sleeping through two semesters of plebe calculus brought straight A ' s. he had found his true love. Displaving prowess in Batt B-ball and tennis, he still found time to compile a 3.3 cum. and as a math major, log a good many hours in the rack besides. Dvvight will probably never forget those long nights of study at USNA. especially since he ' ll be ha ing his fill of them at nuc power school. He ' s all vours now. Miriam. DWIGHT ORAN DAVISON DAVID JOE VOGEL Vogs stepped into USNA and left the real world behind him 18 years to the hour after his entry into the latter. Plebe math quickly convinced him that he was really a poet at heart so he de- cided to apply his gii ' t of " ' buH " " in the English department. After the brief respite of voungster year, second class vear saw Dave establish him- self as the Brigade handball champion and in- crease his activities in BAC. .Always adept al the well turned phrase. Dave look every opportunity to apply this skill to such things as grease chits, girls, and themes. He knew engineering was not his bag. but he applied for nucs anyway and an argument with the old prune precipitated accep- tance. Just w hat good w ill be an English major to the nuclear power program ' ' I guess we ' ll be findin;; out. won ' t we Dave ' ! ' DAVID JOE VOGEL RAMOND JOSEPH ASHCRAFT STEPHEN HAMILTON CHESTNUT " Nut " came to the Academy from Charloitc. North Carolina, where he determined at an early age that he was to be a success. Gangling artii gawking his way into the hearts of all his class- males. Steve became famous for outlandish acoustic outbursts and daring escapades. (Re- member that famous dash to a four stripers room ... all for a spoon!) Spontaneous wrestling matches and room wars managed to fill Chesty ' s more frivolous moments. You just can ' t beat 150 lbs. of twisted steel and sex appeal. The " sweat " decided on mechanical engineering when he saw that bull was not his bag. After many sleepy nights in the library burning the midnight oil. the fleet should be a welcome change. Go get " em. Nut! RAYMOND JOSEPH ASHCRAFT Ra came to us from the oily shores of Lake Erie and a slick on the map known as Wesllake. Ohio, bringing along his bronchial congestion and fond memories of high school cross country lr.ick and band. Ray quickly got " into " his plebe dunes and cstablis ' hed hiiiiself as one of the harder workers m the ci)mpan . While reaping onK " bananas " lor his efforLs m scholastics. " The Ash " continually bree ed through the mile run. O-course. and applied strength. While on glee club tour. Ray became a specialist in aiding Those who had had a little too much at the local alehouse, while having a few pretty good nights himself. Making use of his high school experi- ences. Ray found a measure of success at USNA; second class ear b managing the 5th Batt. cross countr team to an undefeated season and Bri- gade championship and (irst class year as lirst set company commander. Ray will graduate as a management major and looks forward to wing- ing his way upward as one of Navy ' s fighting air jocks. ■Jouhr JOHNIl GOMBO L-red the sates of Na hiiih school in Iklle Vernon. Pa. and a year at NAPS I hough he «.is recruited for foolball. he was better known lor his appearances on the aquatic squad and the lieldball field. " Gombs " always had the intentions of studying his wires, but was iisu.ilK found in a nearby roomwar. at least if (lullci IlK-ater «,isn ' t onthe lube. While never rii. ' iiii cd ,is ,1 slash. John occasionally saw the siinn ■.ulcol ,1 .V(l. not b.id for an electrical engi- iKciiiig major. We all wish Johnie. Janice (nn girl), and the Marine Corps a wonderful fuliire when ihoy gel together in June of ' 74 I DON, R() HOMI R JONIS. Ill Troy packed awa his surfboard and vacated ihc warm sands of sunny Florida to tonic to Ihc Na- al Academy straight from high school. Origi- nally a math major, he switched to oceanography midway through youngester year to learn a little more about what wa,s in that beautiful blue ocean ho used to gaze upon. Learning to take ad- vantage of what USNA had to offer in the way of FCA ' s. he joined a number of them plebe year, tinallv specializing in glee club and drum and hugle ciirps. During the darker periods of Acad- emv life. Troy tried to spice things up by throw- ing Friday night cracker parties as a second class and becoming one of the " Crazy Eight " as a firstie. His weekly barber chair heard discussions of topics ranging from the Watergate affair to the Sup ' s lecture to the latest issue of Playboy. Troy looks again for the big blue ocean upon gradu- ation, this lime from " the other coast " and San Diego, where he ' ll look for new experiences and try to blend in as one of California ' s sun people. TROY HOMER JONES. I JAMES CRAIG KVAMME Craig, who has become known as " DUCK " . coming from a military family has spent more time living at the academy than any other place, but is very hesitant to call USNA home. Major- ing in ocean engineering, he feels that this will be very benehcial to him in the years to come. He is looking forward to spending some lime in the Navy and hopes to frequently run into some of Ihe really fine fine people he has come to know here at the Academy. JAMES CRAIG KVAMME DONALD MARVIN LAWTON Don hails from the sunny beaches of North Carolina. An Army brat. Don was Ihe third son to attend a service academy. He evened up the Navv-.Army score in the family after two of his older brothers split between the Point and .Anna- piilis. Plebe year was uneventful for him. as that It was consislantlv bad. Channeling his studies towards a math major. Don became a firm be- liever in the " one an ' one is two " concept. Al- though a friend of all. Don took in his share of classmate grief as the company watch coordinal- tor-the blind finger seemed to pick many a weekend watch. He had an aversion towards P- rades. and could usually be found behind a cam- era on those blessed days. Don. a taker of " pho- tographs " , not pictures, was an active photogra- pher for the Lucky Bag and Log and was presi- dent of the Academy ' s photo club. A gotxl share of Friday noon inspections were faithfully de- voted to " Lucky Bag business " . A avid MGB fan. Don expects to drive his to Pensacola upon graduation to get high on the gilded wings of Na A .Air. DONALD MARVIN LAWTON WILLIAM MECHIEL HARRIS BT (Bad Time) Hams comes to us from Pills- hurgh. Pa. Named b his cohons who all kned him " . Bill IS thought ol " ers highh h all «ho ha e met him. .A football star, he got his N alter relentless pursuit and was always ready to " lay out " on the court. Being a tireless worker, he was a founding member of the Human Relations Committee and really turned on the gas towards final lime to keep his " game " together. B.T.. one of the elite members of the E.S.C.. has a mystic power over the ladies which maintains his No. I status. A Marine by heart. Bill will find complete happiness in whatever he attempts throughout his life. KEVIN JOSEPH KELLEY Ke m " Chief Kelley came to the Naval Acad- emy with a coffee cup in his hand and hopes of flying in his heart. Bad eyes extinguished the hopes of flying, but the ground-caked cup of the great guzzler is sure to become a hallmark. Far- ing from Philadelphia. Kevin soon found that rugby was well suited to his temperment. The many black eyes he sported attest to this. An aero major gone nukie puke. Chief agrees that he " got by with a little help from his friends. " DAML« jt«a5.0.Afli ante™?- DANIEL RIC HARD DONOGHIE THO) IV.tadtiiiy ' si ulonntmelo taiiDowM ia iiij behind at C« " l tan Hal tidiis|Medb sidiiiioglliis lottudsob i tlvaroindll iiiUdaiei ;a«onelke 1JiMls " nt t[i sudtiiiicp nbgne iKftUlld itliiitiii v t im I tanillkiiil KEVIN JOSEPH KELLEY kLAN (iROTE ■ " llfcom »lwbllltt ■KdKlo «t«d-F,tt • " livounji ' PWioils J MI S I l) V RI DANIEL RICHARD DONOGHUE Dan came lo the Academy straight from Free- land High School in Michigan. After trying a season of plebe football. Dan limited himself to inlramurals and worked on keeping the grades above a 3.0. After getting his master ' s degree at Monterey. Dan hopes lo go to Pensacola and earn his wings. THOMAS ALAN GROTE The Academy ' s own version of Kirk Douglas in uniform came to us. dimpled chin and all. from Thomas Downey High in Modesto. California. Leaving behind the sun and fun of his native state. " " Groats " look up his temporary residence in Bancroft Hall. Thom was always well liked and respected by his classmates. He never said much about his lovelife. but there weren ' t many weekends when he wasn ' t escorting some young lovely around the " campus " . We all remember that blind date with good ol ' Myrtle. Whichever hurt worse the next day. his pride or his head. " Groats " ne er did say. Thom started compiling his academic gra ' y early plebe year, hoping to pour it on something in the form of a CEC sur- face billet. And if the CEC doesn ' t get him sur- face line will! And when it ' s all over here and we ' ve thrown our hats in the air. we ' re sure Thom will hit the fleet with the very same gusto he now hits the accelerator of his porsche. JAMES EDWARD LYONS Coming from the home of the Fighting Irish via a short stop at Weslev Junior College. Jimmy made it through plebe ear bv sticking close to the football training tables. .After a short summer cruise due to an mjurv. Jimmy returned to be dubbed " Fatman " . Turning his attentions to- ward a young lass from Virginia and his grades. Jim found the ropes to Navy. Finding aero not to his liking. Jim turned to applied science and more precious sleep. Come June ' 74. Jim hopes his last look at USN.A is in his rear view mirror, as he leaves for Nuke School and the deep blue. GARY CLARK LF.UPOLD " Leup " comes to Navy via Reading. Pa. where he made a name for himself playing football and baseball. Ever since plebe year, he has been ac- lively involved in the brigade boxing program where his N and brigade championship awail. Always ready lo displa his " quick " wii. Leup often kept his friends laughing while trying to gel his " Cian Leupold Show " off the ground Though not know n for his academic prowess, he has been able to get through his general manage- ment major and still have time for his one true love, the rack. Upon graduation. Leup looks ahead to Marine Air and his very own Harrier. GARY CLARK LEUPOLD JOHN PATRICK MACSWAIN " Jack the Mac " , an old farmer from way back, came to USNA from Merrill. Wisconsin. During the years here, we were all aware of Mac ' s deep interest in studies as we listened to book after book slam against the walls. Following up as a wrestler in high school. Jack kept up with Navy wrestling and found himself as varsity manager during 1 c year. When not with the wrestling team. Jack was wrestling every night with his roommates. Mac kept the company in stiches with his on the spot infinite combinations of four letter words, " a must for every officer-gentle- man " . Jack ' s dvnamic personality and per- sistance has shown us in 4th that he will make a fine junior ofliicer and be successful in later endeavors i JOHN PATRICK MACSWAIN JOHN MAUSON. Ill V VV-VM RONNIR ROBCRT MADRID l n. .ili.is 1:1 Torlugo. Tunic. Bcanor anJ m.inv more, came lo us directly from llic sunny skies ol l.os .Anaelcs Rem had mi trouble adjusting to the military " lilc as a plehc T-Tables lor 150 lb. fiHU- ball did not stitlc the adjustment in any way Since the liltle blue, he has turned to compan tieldball and soflball. and battalion handball However, his greatest accomplishment comes from his ability on the blue trampoline where he can be found hour after hour striving lo make a name fi r himself Not exactly the company slash, he has been able to keep ' his head above water, even while taking an active role on the pop concert committee. Ron. after enjoying a few pleasant months in Quiintico. hopes to head onto Fensacola and earn his winas of " old. WILLI.AM BEALL MASTERSON JOHN MAWSON. Ill John has fond memories of baseball and basket- ball at Springfield High School in Oreland. Pa. Life didn ' t chaniie much with man aood times on the battlefield ' s at Gettysburg Coilege. Always selling his goals high, the Wedgeman decided a vear of parties was enough and it was time to tackle L ' SNA. Knowing the major for him was analytical management. Maws defended his cur- riculum against those engineers. Seeking gouge, playing heavies, fast pilch, basketball, and lead- ing the league in liberty was Maw " s buddy Joe. and Hawairwith his lady Tricia! Plebe and ' soph- omore baseball convinced him intramurals were more fun along w ith free weekends to chase the women. Even though he still roots for the luigles and Phillies. Nax , Air welcomes the ama ing Maw. WILLIAM BEALL MASTERSON Bill comes from the sand dunes of a little town in Arizona called Kingman. The quiet type, he could always be found studying except during free periods when he was diligently sleeping. The company ' s tri ia man. Bill has a wealth of knowledge in music and sports. Also known as our CIC (Company Information Center), he could spread rumors about any member of the company. When he says thai he is right, he ' s right; his success in physics has led him to this son of confidence. Since he left high school. Bill has been little interested in girls, although we all know that on the ouLside he may look like Bill Masterson. but on the inside he ' s Tyrone Power. After graduation Bill plans 10 make submarines his home. We all wish him good luck. PHILLIP MARK POLEFRONE The Frone hails from Akron. Ohio, where he was ver active in High School. Since coming to USNA. the Frone " s activity has become elec- trifying. He wasn ' t too hot on music until the dental department got ahold of him and wired his mouth for Froneasonic sound. A . one time the l-rone «.is a ladies man and could be seen at the Sund,i mixers, but now he ' s a lad " s man and spends his time w ith a certain someone ( " Oh Pheal " ). At USNA. the Frone majored in ocean engineering and plans to be a nuclear-type offi- cer. During his first two years, he spent his after- noons staring at the lines painted on the bottom of the varsity pool. He participated in batt water polo, company football, handball, and was the 3rd round draft choice for the Italian Meatball Rollers. PHILLIP MARK POLEFRONE ROBERT DANIEL REEHM " Reehmer " brought with him from Bentonville. .Arkansas an enthusiasm he was able to apply to e er facet of his life at USNA. This was espe- cialK true when he committed his life to Christ on oungster cruise and became an ardent " Ciod Squadder " , Bob could also be lV und gising his enthusiastic support of the compan basketball and Softball teams, batt handball, the plebe sys- tem, and. of course, his major, chemistrv. De- spite an iKcasional toe being stepped on. every- one could detect Bob ' s genuine concern for his classmates and his sincere interest in their spiri- tual health. Above all. we all knew who was No. I in Bob ' s life: Jesus. The Nuc Surface Navv should feel the presence of Bob Reehm. lOHN puuiidbilla xU ' ytldbal HiHOT.alhk lSNA.te e ' iA fa it II .IS WuscWii ROBERT DANIEL REFHM RICHARD CHARLES RKIA71() " Riga did it " echoed through the halls of this hallowed institution these last four years. After a mere eighteen years of " life " in Springfield. Mass. (no. it ' s not a suburb of Boston!) he main- tamed the " family image " by becoming one ol the more controversial members of the company Rick floated from political science ' s ha iness to the black and white world of math and physics alter plebe vear with great academic success. .A scholar, if not an athlete. Rick was not the most vigorous of Phvs. ed. advtx.ates. being instead a charier member of the company ' s Aquarock contingent, the Charlie Brown of the squash courts, and one of PL ' s most consistent 2.. ' i ' ers A disgruntled poet, he ama ed his roommates, as well as whoever else would listen, with his pearls ol wisdom Maintaining a stern front, he was i lirm believer in " the system " , and tried as hard as possible to enforce it. A prisoner of love. Rick should marry the girl of his dreams, but only al ler m.irr ing the boomer branch of the nucleai fled Rl( II Rn ( IIARI I S RKi IO EEHM :oin Bailor . ibleloipplvio .Tliiiwases|)(- liisiteloClinsI sninltiil ' Gixl tadjiiinjkB ipinybiskcU lliheplebisw- l)(l«llOll.t «)- mimforhis SinlheirsjHri- [wwhovasNo. : Smfice Nan RediE JOHN CHARLES SHIVE JOHN MICHAEL WALTERS Wally came to the Academy from Eden Valley. Minnesota, but not even plebe summer could phase his shit-eater. A valuable athlete in com- pany and battalion sports, he distinguished him- self in fieldball. football, rugby, and handball. However, athletic feats were not his only bag at USN.A. There are very few of us who will ever forget his 1.2 at 12 wks. Which became a 2.2 af- ter finals first semester plebe year. Don ' t ask folks: it was magic. Navy Air is sure to love John ' s cheerful fierceness and fighting spirit. JOHN CHARLES SHIVE John drifted in from Fort Wayne. Ind. with an NJROTC background from high school, and he proceeded to instruct the l c on how to march and ihusK loM ihcir .iH ' cctions. He soon picked up the nickname Cr.idk- Robber, and more re- cently Bahyface. AlwaNs the one with a quick wit and a low cut below the belt, he is always one lo lend a hand to a friend when it ' s needed. Eye condition precludes aviation and grades preclude Nuc power, so it appears that the fiect can look forward to receiving a fine officer in June of ' 74. JOHN MICHAEL WALTERS STANLEY HERBERT MEYERS. JR Stan was first identified plebe summer as the napster down the hall who could show evenone the proper technique for shining shoes. After at- tending the University of Minnesota for a total of three weeks. Stan decided that he ' d join the Navv and get away from books for awhile. .And the Navv sent Stan to the Academy, after a brief interlude in Bainbridge. His age and maturity es- tablished Stan as one of the more " down to earth " and truthful personalities in the Brigade. His poetry trimmed even the company officer. Stan combined his physics major and his partici- pation in varsity wrestling (not to mention his high aptitude grades), to make the most of his four years at the Academy. Turning down the opportunity for IGEP and a indent project for the advantages of a full fifteen hour semester load. Stanley plans to cruise through first class year and on into the submarine force. RlCAZiO STANLEY HERBERT MEYERS. JR. irtk Comtianij 5 ( scoi fctroft ' " " lirouiHi Nfaiion, ■SofkB LIEUTENANT COMMANDER DAVID J. GRIEVE Lieutenant Commander David Grieve received an NROTC scholarship to the University of Idaho, from 1962 to 1966. He lived in Sweet Hall for 2 years. He was social chairman for one year and olT campus for two years, where he was just social! His major was History with minors in English and Naval Science. Dave swam for three years on the varsity swim team and received his letter the third year. He was president of the Campus Union Party, the largest student politi- cal group, for three semesters. " O.J. " worked for the student activities council in the student stereo lounge. His hometown is Corvallis, Oregon. LIEUTENANT COMMANDER DAVID J GRIEVE i PAUL DAVIS Under a situation where identity is easily lost to blind faith or conformity. Paul has maintained an individuality reinforced by moral courage. Standing for what he believes to be right, being nobody ' s " yes man " , he despised the people who conformed. His interests in people, desire for equity, and man ' s natural rights have made him strive for greater levels of responsiveness and dignity in the relationships among fellow men. He is a free man: free by own principle and vig- ilance. In the future he will continue to be free while others sell their souls to comfort and con- venience. These unique quahties of a self-reliant personality and drive for independence will help him succeed in all future endeavors. PAUL DAVIS SCOTT THOMAS PEECOOK Gouge had it that Canoe U. and the Navy had a good deal for any takers. Being a worshipper and follower of the gouge. Cooker took the Navy up on the deal and has never regretted it since. Coo- ker claims Avon Lake. Ohio, as his home away from the uncoUege. Being a jack-of-all-trades and a master-of-none. Scott was always willing to try his hand at anything. His free time cen- tered around scuba club, choir, wrestling, and squash. Having earned his Navy scuba diver quahfication at Key West, Scott spent many of his vacations diving in the tropics, much to the chagrin of his favorite young lady. He was usu- ally a slow starter every semester in the academic field, but to the surprise of everyone, he in- variably made his 3.0. Scott has high hopes for Nuc Power, but wherever he endeavors, we wish him the best of luck. SCOTT THOMAS PEECOOK FREDRICK JOSEPH BALL Calling Somenon. Pa. his home. Rick came lo Navy looking for excitement, world travel, and a Navy football career. Instead, he found the Ad- miral ' s 30-hour study week. Never one lo shirk his responsibility, he hussled his way into stars and the Sup " s List for the heller pan of his stay here. When not studying or munching his wav through his chow packages. Rick could usually be found dreaming of his O.A.O. at home, or that new vetle. Devoted to these last two as much as the Nav ' y. we can see many years of happiness ahead for him. Needless lo say. the Corps has it- self another outstanding officer. WILLIAM JAMES BARTLETT Bill had to be driven to Annapolis since airplanes don ' t fly from Covington. N.Y. (pop. 300-1-5). Immediately he set out to make his name known by having a moke wax his floor and wearing the wrong uniform to outside formation. For the rest of plebe year. Bill didn ' t do much but march ED. After youngster cruise, his nickname of " Black Bart " evolved mainlv due to his card playing habits. His name shortened to " Bans " 3 c year with the priviledge of dating girls and taking trips to the legal officer. He finally settled down after going insane and buying a diamond. He became the demolitions expert of the " Rag- gies " . and whenever something exciting hap- pened, he claimed lo either have a part of it or have known about it. A faithful follower of the motto " If the minimum wasn ' t good enough, it wouldn ' t be the minimum " , he will make a try for Anchor Man. ' 74. JAMES sptmitcMn itoioftapl ' ) MMStdioto -.itkhiEoril WILLUS tosamvedo -to(o.N.C.Tl KnwsofAc OTlsdonA -(iiilttli.e)il . ' SiJipionHi aooili 10 Dili idesstailii ixk.liil«.anil m md «ei Vm bisltlbi .ilittcilkoiiK y s Wit iiAihisdeim WILLIAM JAMES BARTLETT WILLIAM DOUGLAS CROWDER JEFFREY ULRIC COLE Jeff made his way to " Historic Olde Annapolis Towne " from Birmingham, Alabama, in the heart of Dixie. " Two Can " , an international security affairs major, distinguished himself with a set of airborne wings and a broken nose. How- ever, his real concerns were the Crim.son Tide and a pretty girl named Elaine. No slash. Jetf al- ways managed to " Bull " his way through Sam- pson Hall. His future holds bright promise and a commission in the United Stales Marine Corps. JEFFREY ULRIC (OLE LO (ilkoajhLoi ' Vciijlief, ' •sfujiilt, Wdtdioto MjedK " inlv.Lo iitliil(.i ' W his ill likt aj itntunejiii, ' tisiMi OUIS PAUL Dt S R( mraiB JAMES CRAWFORD COX. JR. Jim came lo USNA looking for a career in the Navy, and the Navy really lei him have it. He is. however, still looking for that elusive career. Never much on the athletic fields or the track, he decided not to be partial and so he tiiok it cass on the books, too. The tish that he was. he chose Oceanography for his field of study and man- aged to spend numerous hours behind the books pretending to look interested. A friendly sort, he managed to keep his classmates laughing, cither with him. or at him. throughout his slay here. WILLIAM DOUGLAS CROWDER Doug arrived on the Annapolis scene via Green- sboro. N.C. The " Crowds " quickly adapted to the rigors of Academy life and never let it get his spirits down. Although originally a math major. he saw the light and settled for the relative sanity of Sampson Hall and political science. Studying enough to maintain a good QPR. Doug never- theless found many hours for the pleasures of the rack. tube, and rallying with the Raggies. After- noons and weekends found him managing the Nax-v basketball team or trying to manage an- other call home to that special girl. The destroyer Navy is looking forward to a long association with this determined and humorous young man. JAMES WILLIAM DEGOEY Jmi. our favorite 5-striper. wandered into USNA from the deep wilds of Combined Locks. Wis- consin, with a short slop at NAPS. After a year of fun and frolics at Bainbridge. Jim hit " Mother B " . ready to take on anything the Navy could throw at him. Thanks lo the Ocean Engineering Departnienl.. he ' s still trying to dig himself out many late nights later. One of " I5 " resident night owls. Jim has often said. " I won ' t quit " lil I get this last answer. " Maybe someday he ' ll gel some sleep. In the mean time, he finds his thoughts are pleasantly being distracted by girls and his 7.1 mile hatchback. Upon graduation, he ' ll get along great, but until then, don ' t give up on that last answer. Jim. WILLIAM DAVID EDKINS According to statistics, every company should have a genius. In 15th. it was " Willy Eds " that drew the assignment. The president of the night owl club. Bill usually held meetings of the club 5 to 6 days a week, from 12 to 3 in the morning. He was also popular with his roommates. When he wasn ' t at club meetings or in the rack, he could usually be found dreaming of his " eler- nally on order " vetle. or sitting around with Steno comparing love lives. Nuc Power is where It ' s at for Bill, and if his tensor lamp holds out. he ' ll make a great submariner. (We hear they stay up 24 hours a day in subs. Bill). But wher- ever he is. Bill should easily adjust as long as there aren ' t anv electric razors around. WILLIAM DAVID EDKINS LOUIS PAUL DEASARO Although Lou told us that he came to Annapolis from New York City because he had never seen a big city before, it is rumored that Lee ' s Tavern, his favorite watering hole, was moving here so he decided to follow. Being an avid sports fan. Lou often excelled in intramurals and P.T.. where he managed to pass the mile on the tirst try. Aca- demically. Lou was no hero. He resided in Sam- pson Hail (with a few other Raggies) so he could devote his study hours to more important mat- ters like watching the tube. Having become a permanent fiviure of the wardroom. Lou decided lo diversify his interests and talents bv becoming a " Bat " collector and an internationally famous beer drinker. Needless to say. wherever " Uncle Lou " goes in the Navy, a good time is bound to follow. RUFUS DALEY HALTIWANGER. Ill Coming to us from Columbia. S.C.. Buck has al- ways been noted for his easy going manner. .Af- ter spending many afternoons on Lawrence Field with arsit baseball. " Haiti " would return for some laughs before a long night with the books. Buck seemed to have that talent of being able to " pull it out " at the end of every semester. Besides his natural athletic ability and his way w ith girls. Buck w ill be remembered for his eager anticipation of the new hair regs. Looking for ex- citement and good times. Buck could be found settling down to some serious rallying on the weekends. After graduation. Buck has his eye on surface line or air. Whatever he chooses, he will be an asset lo the naval service. RUFUS DALEY HALTIWANGER. Ill l s ) V I r . rki o U " iMBntiaaasfflBSffiflB STEVEN ROBLRI HAMEL Sieve, or " Hams " (as. he is more often called). Jrll ' ted to (he Academy from mid-Michigan with ha seeds still clinging to his boots. The hay M.cds MHin disappeared, but Steve " s drift factor Lvi.ihlishcd itself as one of his permanent charac- icrisiKs A more of less part-lime member of the Raggies and a phantom member of the Brigade. only Steves closes! friends thought they knew what he uas up to. For the future, it is rumored that Hums, a physics major (part of the reason for ihc hiah drift factor), is interested in Naw STEVEN ROBERT HAMEL JOHN EDWARD HARRISON John was loaned to us from nearby Cordova. Md. He learned that it is not all good deals living nearby, as he was always a leading candidate for leave period watches. One of those strange math majors, he was always eager and willing to lend his time to a classmate in need of gouge or un- derstanding. Among his interests are Porsches, rallies, and Nuc Power. We ' re sure John will be a success wherever he ends up and a friend to all. JOHN EDWARD HARRISON WILLIAM EARLE HEIN7.MAN ERNEST LEON JOLLY From the tobacco fields of Virginia. " Jolly " got off to a slow start plebe year, but his indus- iriousness and personality pulled him through the rest. There could not be a more appropriate name than Jolly for our joyous and witty friend. Before a long night of studying, he cmild alvvays be found in the halls jiving with both friends and strangers. For two years. Ernie ' s afternoons were filled with brigade boxing and swimming sub- id Hi ' vcck finished in style with va from the .-Vademy and with a l.idv His interests are in Nuc lace Line and his endeavors arc ith success. W [l " If member of ij, f»lllieBri!jj: KEVIN BRUCE KENYON WILLIAM EARLE HEINZMAN, II Hailing from East Fullonhan, Ohio (pop. 600). Bill found USNA quite a change from the small- town life he was used to. After overcoming some initial setbacks, he set out to master far eastern studies-including eight semesters of Chinese, and to develop himself professionally. His spare time was filled for the most part by activities which complemented those goals. While not an outgoing person. Bill was usually more than will- ing to assist others, classmates or anyone, with their problems. Bill ' s service selection should re- flect a desire to use his particular talents to their fullest extent and a desire for self-fulfillment. OILY lollj " 8« ,;,biii»ii iijai him " »? ' ' ,B«eapFf ' ' Bjidtilty ' " ' " iibollifnt ' " ' ■jjfitrnoois " ' nJ !.»«»«! ate i« f idtavors K l.VIN BRUCf. KINYON Being a Navy Junior. Bruce has called many places home, but those young lovelies wishing to contact him must now journey to Falls Church. Va. Never one to turn down a good game of " hoops " , he could often be found bombing from 30 feet on the court of the field house durmg his numerous oungster afternoons. Still another 15th Co. resident of Sampson Hall, he spent his academic time studying (?) English. Devoting much of his copious free time to the glee cluh and related activities, he has traveled many miles to represent Canoe U.. though not without ulte- rior moti es. (What goes on during those tours. an «a ' ' ) On the weekends. Bruce is the Bri- ;:ade ' s recognized premier window shopper on " Ihc Block " . He hopes to follow in his Dad ' s footsteps as a Na v pilot. Whatever he chooses, he 11 garter collecting or Navy .Air. we wish him the best. GREGORY S TUART KING DAVID VERNON LANGFITT Strolling in from Front Royal, Va., Dave easily made the transition from civilian to Na 7 life by assuming his favorite position-horizontal. Rec- ognized as one of the great rack-captains of all time. Dave applied his favorite study system to academics here at the Academy. As he explains it. the secret to success is to never study-if it can ' t be learned in class, it probably isn ' t worth knowing anyway. With this thought in mind, he spent manv a stud hour watching the tube or adding to his rack time. Having the kind of per- sonality that attracts girls in swarms, he rarely had any trouble finding a date for the weekend. His future plans include a wife and a tour with Surface Line, and as long as there ' s a place for him to catch forty winks, we know that Dave will always be happy. GREGORY STUART KING What can you say about a 21 year old marine who loved push-ups. Carly Simon, and TBS. Quanlico? Greg came from Long Beach. Calif. (you know, where the sun shines), and quickly established the " Ollie " King Mexican Blanket Retail Store. Nobody will e er know how much Greg really paid for those blankets. Ollie had the unique distinction of being the only min in 15th C. who really knew what " wires " was all about. (They ' re for making trip cords for booby traps, right?). Ollie always let you know exactly how he felt, which makes us glad he ' s on our side. His future plans include squaring away the Marine Corps and taking life one day at a lime. But no matter what he does. Ollie will be a success wherever he goes. DAVID VERNON LANGFITT TOMMY DON LITTLE Tom was born in a little town in Arkansas, but being the son of an Air Force Sgt.. he has trav- eled a great deal. He went to school in Calf., and shortly afterwards joined the Navv and ser ed a vear at Great Lakes. III. before heading for NAPS and USNA. The old man of the company. " Litts " currently calls Gainsville. Fla. his home, although he and Lou are firmly attached to just about any bar on the east coast. His hobbies (?) include skiing, drinking, girls, vettes. and insur- ance companies (although not necessarily in that order.) Tom plans on moving his portable bar to Pensacola after graduation, and if the doctors agree (his blood is 86 proof). we " re sure he ' ll make one of the best pilots in the Navy. MICHAEL NORMAN LYON Mike came to the Academy from Virginia Beach. Va. (we thought it was in Colorado after seeing his skis) but it wasn ' t long before his famil picked up and moved to Calf Son of a Na y Capt., Mike is the third generation to attend this hallowed institution. However, this background has not hindered the Big Swede, as he is one of the biggest hell-raisers around. Always looking for the action. Mike can generally sniff out what ' s happening. One of the original St. John ' s visitors. Mike ' s connections led us to many en- joyable evenings. He was one of the prime mo- tivators behind the Mad Dog McGuirk Memo- rial Partv. Mike ' s enthusiasm carries over to other fields. He could often be seen running and rowing with the Navy crew. For service selec- tions. Mike picked UDT SEAL. We ' re sure that wherever he is. he ' ll have an enjoyable time and also manage to be a credit to the service. lONNF »« m • ■ psWta, suites ' ,«.« ! SdicB. " iii ' iiaia.lok« ;(folofnia " » ;B, he k tiiKliiisbei „iiiin!baii -i ' ' henuiufed ■ aclaioflke •rsSep " ' ai rallies as I MICHAEL NORMAN LYON •JE MASON PRANKE irW in MALCOLM STONE Sioncv .irri ed in .Annapolis from the small town ol Algonquin. Illinois. Dave fell at case since the first d " a ho entered Bancroft Hall. After breezing through plehe e.ir. he settled into a comfortable life as an upperclass Dave kept bus by either starting al guard on the arsii haskdb.dl team, making witt remarks, or growing his side- burns( ' ' ) He was always ready for a rail) or a good pickup game. Never one to sweat academ- ics, he could usually be found playing nurf-bas- kelball during study hour. Young women, a new porsche. and Surface Line are in his immediate future. We know wherever he goes. Stones will c.isilv fit in and make a capable and well liked officer -,1 JOHN FREDERICK MAHON John found the Naval Academy one day while looking for a rally, (poor fool). Instead of a rally, the Navy gave him a nurf-basketball star and an airborne stud for roommates. With roommates like that, it is easy to see why he spent his after- noons getting bumps and bruises in Navy ' s " cheap shot league " , otherwi.se known as batt football. His 4 years were highlighted by week- ends with his girl back home in Irvinglon. N.J. When not with Pal. he could usually be found trying to raise the morale (not morals) of the troops with his imitations of an ostrich, coach Belichik. and John Camron Swazy. When he graduates. John will take off for Pensacola for the first of many great rallies he ' ll have as a naval aviator. DANE MASON PRANKE " Large Pranks " came to Canoe U. from Liber- lyville. III., a small town north of Chicago. Being a firm believer in the principle of trying every- thing once, he decided to give Navy its fair chance, and has been wondering why ever since. After coming back from youngster cruise with a draft number of 21. he decided to settle down and do some serious work on a few subjects. Of course, none of them were academic. His major occupations were Sue. Na " rugbs. and the tube. Taking out a few minutes a nighl to decide not to study, he managed to accumulate enough gravy to stay clear of the AC Board. His future plans include helicopters, marrying the girl he met at the " T " fight (yep. it does happen), and finding as many rallies as he possibly can. GERALD MICHAEL STENOVEC SCOTT DUANE WHITE Scott (Wizard to his friends) came to USNA from the small town of Williamstown. Mass. Grades never presented a problem to Scott, al- though he was never known to study for more than an hour at a time. When not in the rack or m search of the gouge, he could be found work- mg out with Ollie. Not bemg varsity malerul. he spent his time in intramural sporb blockmg for the batt football team. Known as a man who could drink with the best of them. Wizard man- aged to prove this fact several times, particularly in Copenhagen. Among his other interest are foreign afl " airs (that ' s why he never studies) fire- birds, and sounds. With his many talents and sense of humor. Scott should do well in whatever branch of the ser ice he finalK selects. ROBERT MARTIN SANTOS B ih came to U. of Na y from the thriving me- tropolis of Enfield. Conn. With that background, even the Annapolis night life was a thrill. After earning a reputation as a slash his plebe year, he settled down to the relative case of an op ' s analy- sis major Bob can be found at a company get to- gether with his best friend. Johnny Walker, and always seems to enjoy himself. His major project for the near future is a book describing his love life while at USNA (sure to be a hit comedy). A steamer by trade, he has surprised many of his close friends by accepting his commission in the " American " Navy. GERALD MICHAEL STENOVEC Jerry, the Alberquerque Ferky. came to " that place " in Annapolis from the University of New- Mexico. Now one might wonder what motivates a person to come here from a civilian university but don ' t ask Steno. because he doesn ' t know ei- ther. Starting out as an aero major. Steno finally saw the light (with the helpof the Ac board) and moved over to general engineering. Besides studying. Steno ' s favorite hobbies are cars, mu- sic, and girls. We ' d say something about Steno ' s lo e life, but there really isn ' t enough room here to relate that sad tale. As for the future. Jerry has eyes for Navy Air. and if the rest of him passes the physical, he should make it through Pensa- cola easy. But wherever he goes, we all «ant to wish him good luck in his career, and better luck ne.xt time with the girls. SCOTT DUANE WHITE ixili Comtianu » " HI WILLIAM THOMAS SINNOTT Tom spent the (irsi monlh ol ' Second Class year visiting the OD. but typically considers that long session one of the humorous incidents of his life. He is one of his company ' s " Four Honiemcn " from St. Ignatius in Cleveland: he played Plebc football and has continued playing company football. Softball, and soccer. Tom yearned for his old newspaper customer in Euclid and a place in Marine green with wings. In any case. his sense of humor and easy going attitude will always earn him many more friends. W ILLIAM THOMAS SINNOTT DANIEL FRED MARUSA Moose Marusa came to Navy from the steel mills of McKeesport. Pa. after a needed stop at N.APS. His career at Navy has been one of constant change, from gung-ho " let ' s go Navy " to almost retired, from Chemistry major to resignation ma- jor to physical science (that ' s the closest he could get to physical education). Moose was always ex- celling on the athletic field and somtimes in the classroom. He went from an " A " in English to a daze in modern physics. His prize possessions were a yellow pig named Hank, many of great friends and gouge profs. Moose has gained much I ' rom the Academy and the Navy will surely gain a dedicated officer when he graduates. DONALD DAVID WETTLAUFER Don. who is known to his classmates as Dreamer came to USN.A from Norwood. Pa. where he spent his innocent years as a high school track and cross-country jock. This background appa- rantl) Icll him in good stead, because he ne er ran his mile test slower than 4:59. although those who know him credit his ground speed to chas- ing after a hometown lovely for the past 2 years. Dreamer early obtained the reputation of being one of the company sweats, despite his efforts to refute it his senior year, during svhich time he al- most took the prize for grades that dropped the most in one year. .After picking up his ' 74 Bird. he look to the road, despite the cast iin his right imina he ne c speed limit. Dre.i heard of the 0 mile ally break the se Ions; sounht JEFFREY DAVID BL FHR JEFFREY DAVID BUEHRLE A native of Calumet City. Illinois. JelT (Jud) Buehrle came to Canoe L ' directly from high school against the wishes of a certain NCAA lootball coach Mier surviving the three in-tom- pany Marine Corps electec-s as next door neigh- bors plebe year. Jetl went on lo youngster year as a cjuiet. hardworking man who lived in the back- shaft. By second semester of youngster year, dur- ing one of the many purges, he wa.s discovered lo have li ed in the ITth company. During this pe- riod of time. JetV decided to join the purge and gel ready lor second class year by ha.ssling the plebes. By the time, his athletic ability tixjk a sailin;; found a place in turn for the worse. Jetfs heart. A devoted airdale. his sense of duty and pride will follow Jeff wherever he may go. DONALD DAVID WETTLAUFER DAVID CHARLES ALFORD The Nub. slumping in from " Virginia is lor Lovers " , was not seen loo much in the early da s of his stay at the Academy for obvious reasons Dave came into fame youngster year with the discovery of the " Alford Finagling Factor " , widely used for some time by a few of his engi- neering colleagues until its validity was finally questioned. Nub had to struggle through the early stages of his marine engineering major, but finallv made a ciimplete turnabout at the end of youngster year and got some gravy. Dave ' s bi- ggest contribution second class year was the creation of the " Nubble Bubble " , the new im- proved version of his Finagling Factor, used e, - clusivelv by the Nub himself. Weekends could fi nd Nub parked in front of a T.V. set or parked with his favorite nurse, sweet Mary. His athletic concerns were primarily soccer and football. I still remember the day Nub came back from practice with a smile on his face from ear to ear. jusi proud as punch that he had just made height for the company lightweight touch football team Yes. Nub, we shared your joys and anxieties and I ' m sure the Nukes and Mary will also share them with you. AMES NIELSEN ANDREWS. .IR WILLC ' OX KEITH BAILED Will came into the Academy with a li cl plllI .ind a strong determination lo become an .idnii- r.il before he graduated. Although not recruited for his oulslandmg icnnis and squash laleiUs. he was siiiiiled oul b his second set plcbe siiniiiKi squad leader for his uncanny abilil for loldini; hospital corners on his rack lor this he was awarded Ihe posiium of second tallest man in the squad Hailser ' s talents did not slop there, how- c CI loi II « as after both semesters of plebe yeai ih.ii he ic. idled the pinnacle of academic success uiih ,1 iiiiiuilatiw grade point average of 4,11 W ilh Ihc iMislaiighl of v.uingslcr scar. Will ' s lime ihc llillon. Rod Sleuan, and haMn;. ' a l ' o, 111 general. During second class c,ii hiv ii expanded lo include a hii;h alliiiii Iim lo lance phone calls and lliglils lo KiiovmIIc Now. as his .Acadenn career is neaiing a Bails can loi k back ' and reali e what ii p.irls Rod and the moltos. " never sa n JAMES NIELSEN ANDREWS. JR. And came to Navy from the hills of Mocksville. North Carolina, straight from that institute of higher learning known as Davis County High School, where he was all-county in all kinds of sports (only one school in the county). .At Navy he was a good example of the whole man con- cept. Athletics and leadership came naturally. but academics came through hard work and much pride. Andy is the type of guy who always wanted to win. but knew how to lose gracefully and then come back to win again. Going lo class. .Andy carried his books in one hand and a stick in the other. The latter was lo discourage female " touri " . for the sake of his O.AO (O.AO taken any way you like). Any ground along with the rest and always did his best. ni matter how dis- tasteful the task before him. " I 4 f!nN -i i i; ;;ii. !ia FRANK SALVATORE CINA Claiming residence in New York when around New YoWrs and Florida when around Florid- ians. Frank came to Na a week after gradu- ating from a liberal Long Island high school. Na 7 changed his life style, but through a realis- tic outlook he was able to live a military life in an individual manner. As each day passes. Navy is winning over this bouncy Italian who knows the whys and whens of all Academy rumors. An ex- pert at flinging the B.S.. Frank will always have the " right " word for any occasion, and will often be found in either heated debate or quiet conver- sation. One of Frank ' s ambitions here (besides passing swimming) was to meet a lovely lady with money. On weekends. Frank could be found pursuing the finer delights of the opposite sex. In the eternal quest for gouge Frank cut hours off his time with the books. He took more courses in engineering than his management ma- jor called for. which prompted his interest for fu- ture technical study. Looking forward to a solid and profitable future. Frank selected the Nuclear Power program. Whether Frank ' s career is Navy oriented or not. it will surely be the one which is successful and tilled with happiness. WAYNL FRK CLIBURN Hailing from Gawgia. Wayner was at the .Acad- emy almost ten weeks before anyone could un- derstand what he was saying. Good job. Wayner From the beginning of plebe year. Wayner lit right into the Academy ' s environment, for it had everything he needed, such as the sport of fenc- ing, the skills of which he instinctively put to practical application in administering his clever wit: Attack! Withdraw! Touche. Wayner! From the first day of his blitzkrieg chow calls in the Crow ' s Corner. Wayne has devoted most of his etforLs to gleeing with the glee club and taking ten mile hikes on Sunday mornings after only two hours of sleep. Wayner hopes to leave the .Academy with a double major degree-one in electrical engineering and the other in the pro- cess of logical reasoning and oversimplification. I ' m sure the Navy will find a place for such a fine character. If anvone can figure out the Navv. Wayner can. FRANK SALV.ATORE CINA BARRY GIL BUMGARNER Bum came to the Academy from Kansas City. Kansas, which is near famous Pittsburg. Kansas ( " If Kelso ' s egg mash won ' t make ' em lay. they ' re roosters, " ) and, being from the industrial grain mill area, brought many man-of-the-world traits with him. Wonders never ceased when Bum hit the books. He had an uncanny talent for so few hours of toil with such dazzling grades as the end result. Bull seemed to be his specialty. It was the same on the soccer and football field-Otis was always there for the TD. But per- haps Bum ' s most uniquely outstanding feature was his vast knowledge of the rare and much sought after 18-leaf-per-three-months-Kansas- City-rubber-plant. Many a maiden were duly im- pressed with such savvy over second class sum- mer. Truly amazing! Rumor has it that Bumsy had a special research job with the Navy after graduation to do a study on how a guy can work efficiently 24 hours a day and still survive. At any rate, the Navy is in line for a man of many di- verse talents with the coming arrival of B.G.B. Good luck. Bumsv. BARRY GIL BUMGARNER DON WALTER SWAILES Thib highl sought after washed-up wrestler from the bustling metropolis of Belle City. Iowa tame to this quaint dump on the shores of the Chesapeake for reasons unbeknownst even to himself. Upon arriving, however, he decided to take on the challenges of 150-lb football, varsity wrestling, and the trials and tribulations of an oceanography major. Having succeeded in none of these, he promptly changed his interests to more worldK and less physical matter, i.e.. rack. Emerson ' s, popcorn. TV. cards, and Irnia (not necessarily in that order). Always willing to lend a helping mouth. Smeg could usually be found sitting at his desk oafishly cackling to himself about some perversion that just came to mind, or down at the mate ' s desk swearing at his empty mailbox. A lawyer at heart. Babe knows he " can ' t get there from here " , and this ex-cross country runner, ex-wrestler, ex-150-lb football player, ex-fieldballer. may (but I kinda freaking doubt it) (ind an ex-cellent career on his ocean- going tug. JAMES EDWARD COLLI D ICHT WALTER PIT 1 N JAMES EDWARD COLLI Jim hailed from the small town of Banla. Cali- fornia where he was a stud quarterback. A knee operation plebe year somewhat stunted his ca- reer, but he fought back with his good humor a nd stubbornness until finally he became starter for the JV. Always the ladies man. if anybody had needed a date-see Colli (that is until he en- tered semi-retirement after a road trip to Bos- ton). Known for his congeniality. Jim will leave behind many close friends, and should do well in his intended career of Navy Air. If he doesn ' t sell his airplane. " Roses are red and violets are blue. I dread the fleet and Jim does too!! " -J.M. Liggio DWIGHT WALTER PITMAN Pistol, hailing from the mighi metropolis of Au- burn. Illinois, brought his experienced Midwes- lem attitudes to the sunny shores of the Univer- sitv of the Ba . Immediately grasping the situation here at USNA. Dwight ' realized that the unseen were the unscathed, and quickly made himself invisible for the balance of plebe year. reappearing only for an occasional pistol match and just long enough to switch his major from physics to international relations. Youngster year the " real " Arm Pitman emerged and between frequent bouts with the pad monster, he found lime to make the merit list and a birth on the .All- America Pistol team. Second class year seemed like a never ending bridge; however. Dwight made it across with flying colors (and only slightly sore knees), and in the process discov- ered his first and foremost love (except for Lyn- nie Kay of course), flying. He had set his sights high (his goal is to be a Blue Angel) and he ' ll surelv make it with a clean windshield, and a full tank of gas and a shoe shine. DON WALTER SWAILES tin: , 1 K, r - - ' V « I folisolAii- ; tdMiilwts. i thdjiii ' ti- laipin; tlit itdAalllie wUy made pltdtyeu, piilol oiilch . fliijor (m I injslirwai lid bewii 1 1 It, he found , hoJlkiAII- ' vtaiMed ! vet. Diijkl lud oil; xesdiseov- epiforhi- selkissijkis jliaadH U. and a full JOHN PAUL CURTISS You ;isk what son of man is this John Curtiss ' ! ' I tell vou that he is a man of simple tastes, ample mlclligence anJ exotic desires. A man who spent a year at Northwestern Prep and then tame to Navy and humed the academic department lirst semester plebe year, a man who has played on more Brigade championship teams than any other mid here, a man who dates a sc. y blonde from rural Nebraska who definitely " did not give hmi the eye, " I will also tell you that John is an mdustrious worker and a stalwart friend, who can be counted on to tell you when you ' re nght and tattle to H.M. Barclay, BOOW, when you ' re wrong. He ' s the kind of guy you ' d want your sis- ter to marry, but only if you hated your sister. J. P. was famous for his P.J. ' s. Almost equally fa- mous were his Farmer John overalls (now in mothballs) and his sleek silver Camaro, owned and operated at Baskin-Robbins. John is defi- nitely a pilot, but since he ' s both bold and blind, he has become a professional steamer located somewhere in San Diego, JOHN PAUL CLRTISS STEPHEN BRUCE EDWARDS Coming from the preparatory school in Bain- bridge, Maryland, Stephen left behind his Naval career as an enlisted man to become a member of the elite group of Midshipmen. Like the ob- stacle course, academics was a major achieve- ment each semester. Though his name was changed and surgery performed Stephen re- mained the same to his friends. Looking for the " perfect " ONE AND ONLY, it wasn ' t until first class year that he found her. A local girl with 350 horses and fuel reserve, she always remained true. Besides being deeply devoted to staying a bachelor after graduation, Stephen plans a chal- lenging and interesting career with the Marine Corps Aviators, if he can get an answer to his " ad " . STEPHEN BRUCE EDWARDS DAVID LLOYD EVANS Streaking in from the barren wastelands of Ari- zona, the Bull Lurch amazed one and all with his darmg exploits and unbelievable feats (accom- plished both in and outside of the regs). Plebe summer guidon bearer Evans set the tone for four years by leading the fearless 35th platoon into the walls of hallowed Chauvenet Hall. One eyed Jack ' s pride and joy also distinguished him- self athletically and academically while a tenant of Mother B. A solid 2.0 always within reach and counting down the minutes until his next work- out. Lurch ' s time flew by quickly at Navy. Sur- face Line looks mighty fine and things in Lurcher ' s future look " sunny " . DAVID LLOYD EVANS JOHN MARK FRANKLIN WARD LEE HARRIS. JR Hondo Harrl . hailing I ' roni ihc sun and fun o( J.icksonMllc. Flordiu. " thought he was reporting lo I SNA lor college. He never quite recovered from his first snowfall when he was locked out of the 8th wing, nor his lirsi encounter with the cimipuler when he was locked inside Ward Hall. I ee made the best ol ' this latter situation, how- ex er. and now aspires to further his education in the computer held sometime after graduation. DcNotini; minimal time to his math ma|or. Sleeps :red in var :ill found ck. a nd surpri- pan ' lieldball. fast pitch, and halt handball. On weekends, young Ward enjoyed running o er dogs in DC., and was always up for a rally at Emersons. Lee was bound for Navy Air before decorating canopies at Pensacola :. ' c summer: nou. 11 looks like Surface Line is mighty line ' .lOHN MARK FRANKLIN Bulch armed at Canoe U. with all his worldly possessions wrapped in a Confederate flag. When not Irving to convince everyone that the Soulh won the War and that Bear Bryant was realK the father of our country. Butch managed to skate through his math major with a near 4.0 .i crage. If anyone needed help in academies. Bulch ' ' was the gouge. He did enough of everyone else ' s work to graduate twice. Fat Boy could al- «a s be found on the athletic field where the scoring was. as he was the company goalie. Con- popu he! this AlahaiiKi equally prejudiced toward e er - : ' Bulch will leave man friends behind when lea es the Academ to ' seek adsenuire in Ihc where he is destined lo evccL (., R lAMFS (iRALPMANN Graupman ' . ' Ah yes. the little blue eyed Hipie from Norfolk. Va.! Certainly an accu- portraval of this unique creature exceeds the ■ihiliiics of pen and ink. Perhaps his most mis 111- irails. were his gift of mouth and his sk hliie-cved innocence. (iar cotild be lul ,ilui noons on ihe poinl. where his rock- ic ciul oiic (..ii ' s greatest Mctories ai cie i ei Ihe .K.idemic department, who .kI posiiiseK siioued. His s;realest set eie sullercd al Ihe haiuis of ' lIM H.iu iMhical character m.imil.K iiiuJ .iiul susi lion will llnd our (,i,.iipic IickIcI I.m iid;jc He ' s LM.I M ' S. a cule blonde .iiul , V, H. lAMl S (.R 1I ' M N« ' I ■i i. STEPHEN CHARLES JASPER Slc o Jasper, born in Nebraska and hailing from cNcrvwhcre. tame lo Annafx)lis with stars in his eyes; Admiral stars, thai is. With ambitions of command at sea. Steve got his wish with the command of the Navy Varsity Eight. A master storyteller with or without a willing ear. he was always ready to lay down his book (or yours) for a chance to relate an experience from his no- madic cxislance. With a blind eve for love. Steve stumbled into the girl of his dreams voungsler year but woke up second class year lo the real- ization thai his true inleresls lay in skiing, good scotch, and a Triumph. Sieve should go far in this man ' s Navy, despite his passion for the rack. His interest in the Navy is true blue and as high as ihe sky in which he plans to fly. MARK KENNETH JOHNSON After leaving the simple life of Iowa and spend- ing a year of limbo at NAPS. Mark arrived at Annapolis ready to tackle the rigors of the Un- college. USNA failed lo put a damper on his free Norweigan spirit and Mark girded himself for a lough four years. Trapped in an engineering ma- jor, he found it rough going, though twice the AC board smiled on him. He look more of a lik- ing lo political thought, and resulted in being a liberal and humanistic lighl in the darkened halls of Mother B. Mark found self expression in pho- tography, and a look through his lense showed an insight to the real midshipman. Being con- genial and easy going. Mark was in constant de- mand for the .blind date, and, although disap- pointed at times by the proverbial " brick " , he never lost the spirit to try one more time. Sur- prising everyone on ser ice selection night. Mark found his aspirations of success in business and desire for the wings of gold better realized with the choice of Marine Air. Continuing to lake military life in stride. Mark is looking forward to the benefits and pleasures success will bring. MARK KENNETH JOHNSON ANDREW PETE NIFLIS Nif. despite four unsuccessful attempts to raise his board scores, was accepted lo Ihe Naval Academy straight from high school. Coming from Ihe Hoosier state. Andy knew as much about Ihe Academy as he did about phvsics. and both proved lo be rude awakenings. .M ' ter a long plebe year and now a History major. Andy en- tered youngster year with hopes of breaking the 3.0 plateau, and a new name. Sniffles, com- pliments of the Zapher. Realizing that navigation and French would forever keep him fighting for a 2.0. Andy returned lo what he did best, debat- ing, only this time for Navy. Each year would find Nif ira eling around Ihe country striving lo bring home a first place trophy and a few new addresses on ihe side. He was very successful al both. Having made up his mind after youngster cruise that Navy Line is mighty fine (but not for him) you can expect lo find him placing his name on the list for Ihe Marine Corps. DONALD LEROY WEISS Hailing from Oklahoma City, Don " Computer " Weiss was born (or assembled) in Syracuse. New York where he spent a typical Ail-American childhood. Don brought his apple pie and moth- erhood to Navy with flag waving aspirations of becoming an astronaut. When not studying. Don will be found blistering his hands with an oar. A good natured fellow who is easily pleased. Don will talk with anyone, but few can understand him. He talks in terms of physical quantities and when conversation starts. Don pulls out his slide rule. Don is truly intrigued by people: however, and he wants to know everyone and what they ' re made of. An expert at bringing humor into an unlikely situation, he went on midnight capers many a times that usually left people all wet and always laughing. Don is a workhorse with any- thing he undertakes. Surprising everyone in- cluding himself. Don opted for Marine Air at service selection. His future is more than promis- ing, but beware, women, for a devil lurks within. DONALD LEROY WEISS JOHN EDWARD ODEGAARD Odie came to the Academv from the far off fro- zen wilderness of Mankato. Minnesota. He had to make the decision whether to have fun while he was here or study to make good grades. He attempted, with a degree of success, to do both. Odie was known for traveling far and wide. He spent his summers in places like France and Germans, and once c en in .Alabama where he met his first real llame, a girl near and dear to us all; Hot Mary. Odie decided to join the Nuclear Power Navy and let Admiral Rickover tell how messed up his operations analysis major was (or IS). Wherever he ventures in life, he is bound to make many friends and excel in his work. JOHN EDWARD ODEGAARD MICHAEL ANTHONY NORBURY. JR. Mike " Norbs " Norhury hails from the great de- stroyer town. Newport. R.I. The influence this has on his service selection remains to be seen. Norbs is a member of a small academic group called the " engineers " and can be seen at night cussmg his profs for handing out 30 hrs. of prob- lems for one night. Norbs usually spends his af- ternoons studying the rack monster or playing football for the 6th co. heavyweight team. Who knows, if he chooses Navy Line. Newporl as ihe home port gei lEFI takeias, fO«l(|; ' w.iifis ' ■Vin kills, lONI NORBURY. JR fiiyn?™ wm ki m CHRISTOPHER MACMURRAY Chris, or Mac as he is tabbed by his classmates, came to Canoe U. from Oregon to pursue the high ideals of broadening his horizons and losing his wide-eyed innocence. The former he accom- plished behind the helm of a USNA yawl, but the latter still remains a mystery. Too frequently Chris can be heard, rather than seen, playing hi: bagpipes in Tracey ' s barbershop or on the fore deck of his yawl. When not piping, he can be found reciting poetry, much to the chagrin of h roommate. Chris ' never ending pursuit for truth honor, justice and the American ideal separates him from the ordinary Mid. His academic pro ess is ocean engineering is well noted among his classmates. Chris has yet to triump over the fairer sex. but his friendly personality and versa- tility will take him far and perhaps earn him a place in Admiral Rickover ' s Navy. CHRISTOPHER MACMURRAY JEFFREY MICHAEL LIGGIO JEFFREY MICHAEL LIGGIO On thing that can defintely be said about Jeff is that he has no shortage of friends; either you ' re his friend or you ' re not. and those that are not are seen to by the family! Jetf hails from Brews- ter. NY., and began his Plebe summer by teach- ing the company the words to " Barnacle Bill " . Jeff went out for about every sport available at the Academy, even trymg to mvent a few. t)ut fi- nally found a niche on the Brigade boxing. Not being a scholar, he devoted his greatest imagina- tion and efforts towards liberty and the opposite sex, achieving a fair amount of success. An eter- nal believer in the B.F.D. theory, and retaining his optimism after a phenomenal second class year. JeflT is ready to graduate with Milo Mind- erbinder ' s blessings. Well, trick or treat, it ' s been short but sweet, and can ' t be beat. FLOYD RALPH WEAVER KEVIN GEORGE OBRIEN OB. Ring. Savage, O ' Brien left the busy metrop- olis of Anderson. D.C.. with a jock in one hand and a chow package in the other. In his race of life, the Academy proved to be a four year pit stop. His decision to become a mechanical engi- neer turned into an eternal quest for gouge and resulted in OB ' s motto, " thru gouge, grades " . The rigors of mechanical engineering led to his decision to retire from a promising career on the track team and part with his pet hammer. Obleo. His loneliness was solved by adopting Hank, a pet pig. With graduation approaching. OB was happy (but the mess officer was happier to see him leave). When not initiating people to the ex- clusive Bile in the Ass Club, OB took on all un- worthy opponents and never lost his reign as heavyweight champ of the hall. FLOYD RALPH WEAVER Floyd plowed his way to the Academy from the sticks outside the small mid-Michigan town of Ithaca, a graduate of Ithaca High School. Weaver toted with him the same enthusiasm and ever present angelic (?) smile that had so success- fully propelled him through high school, and with visions of becoming a world famous chem- ist naval officer in four short, easy lessons. Cir- cumstance soon dictated some subtle priority rearranging for Weaver, and by the end of his youngster year, he had mysteriously acquired a new nickname. Pink. Pink continued to log many hours of study, often late into the night-during the week, that is. On weekends. Pink was most likely not to be found but out somewhere explor- ing his favorite past times. No one doubts that Floyd ' s naval career will be exemplary, for it will surely be pursued with the same zeal and devo- tion vve have seen here at the Academy. KEVIN GEORGE OBRIEN SCOTT THOMAS PLACE New Hampshire ' s loss was Navy ' s gain when Scotty first breezed into USNA from the frosty mountains of New England. Being of Air Force lineage, Scotty quickly got his feet on the ground (ah, deck Scotty) after his arrival at Canoe U. Never one to bag it, the Saint impres.sed every- one with his hard working altitude and enthusi- asm. Leaning more towards athletics than the books. Scotty nevertheless gave the oceanogra- phy department a run for its money. But then, he was not one to let schoolwork interfere with his educalion!( ' . ' ) Often Mr. Superbody could be seen working out in McDonough Hall, building up even the mu.scles in his saliva! When not working out or studying, you ' d find him day- dreaming about mountain-climbing, skiing, his motorcycle, and of course, girls! Upon Scott ' s graduation, the Navy will receive an officer of liberal education, refined manners, punctilious courtesy, and the nicest sense of personal honor. I M IJifilVMra v wivi ROBERT DUANF. CULLF.R Bob came lo the Academy as a star basketball player from Washington. North Carolina. The Neck has always been good for a laugh, espe- cially when marching into a wall, and his humor has always been unique. Plcbe year found Bob as the star pupil of K. S. and they soon became fast friends. He was an unusually bright pledge and picked ana mana before he was forced into it. and thereby avoided the rush. Youngster year was considerably easier for Bob. having success- fully hid from Saul and Harry in the fifth wing. Bui he came to his personal pinnacle first class car hv acquirmg the Blue Bird (although it was in his possession much earlier), and volunteering his scrMccs lor Brigade C " PO. thus completely bagging the program. Always one with the gouge, but unable to convert it to successful an- swers. Bob will always be remembered for his ig- nominious if not ubiquitous singing of " In my mind Tm goin ' to Carolina " and should taste the thrill of victory and the agony of ' da fleet " on his D LG before going lo Pensacola. ROBERT DUANE CULLER " - s(j£.nik i omjianu 1 i LIF.UTENANT COMMANDER ANTHONY MICHAEL LEMKE Before coming lo LISNA. Tons spcni iwo years al Wisconsin Stale College This exira education seemed to be of help Plebe year, bul after that Tony and the Academic Departments played all kinds of games with grades. It seems that girls held much more of an interest for him than did his books and when weekends rolled round, he could always be seen with a young lovely in his company. Sports was another love of his and he was the member of several Brigade champion- ship teams. Tony ' s plans for the future seem to bend toward Navy Line and destroyers, but wherc er he goes, we know, there will be a good time for those around him. LIEUTENANT COMMANDER ANTHONY MICHAEL LEMKE LAWRENCE GEORGE RIEN 010 LAWRENCE GEORGE RIEN " Lorenzo " wandered starry-eyed out of the re- wards of Eureka, California, all the way over to the East coast and USNA. where the stars may have dimmed slightly, but have never fallen. Lo- renzo worked voraciously, and did well at things he enjoyed, like batt track, duty rack, accumulat- ing records, and bowling (the latter was evi- denced by a gnarled and outgrown thumb). An ardent Deutscher. Larry changed majors early from chemistry lo German. Basically an out- going introvert. Larry met people easily and ev- erywhere, acquiring quite a list of characters in four years, and satisfying his never ending need lo talk. Due to his dislike of things academic, the rack often beckoned louder than the books, and Surface Line will undoubtedly be Navy ' s choice for him. DUANE LYNN SNYDER " The Duke " came to USNA from Handy High and his farm in Michigan, after a breif stint al NAPS. After the end of his only affair with a cer- tain Navv junior on Valentines ' Day ' 71. he re- turned 10 his irulv great loves: his dog. his mother, wrestling, and mostly studying. Known as the onlv member of the wrestling squad listed officially as a sparring partner and for being a cute drunk. Duke was always a great guy when he wasn ' t cutting weight, or griping about the 96 he just got on a test. Never having trouble with anything (except plebes). Duke should have an ea.sy time with Nuke Power School. (God knows he ' s built for it. all four feet of him.) Seriously, how can vou not like a dwarf. ' DUANE LYNN SNYDER MICHAEL CHARLES ALBANO MICHAEL CHARLES ALBANO Banc drifted from the sticks of Ravenna. New York, determined to be a " leader of grunts " . While serving his time here, he excelled in com- pany soccer, company football, the rack, trying to tie his own shoelaces, opening all the win- dows, hassling the plebes. hassling his class- mates, and he was usually a good guy to have on your side during a rowdy 6th-8th wing " class unity and brotherly love " meeting. A__2__ sense of humor and his easy going " that seems like an awful lot of work for two points on a quiz " atti- njde endeared him to the people of the North Pole and Bolivia. A general engmeer. Mike was always trying to engineer good grades but on a night before two tests he would always study for the wrong one before retiring to the 6156 ward- room for the evening. He finally pulled it out, though, graduating high enough to join the httle green men at Camp Barrett and get his head pol- ished. He ' s okay. KENNETH LAURANCE CRIMM Ken came to the University from the beaches of Southern California. His interest at the Brass Factory included boxing, sailing, the rack, and being rowdy sometimes. His nights in Mother B were occassionally spent with his nose buried in aero books. Being a professionally minded mid- shipman. Ken attended scuba school at Key West and jump school at Fr. Benning, where he " fell out of an airplane a few times " . Usually mild mannered and quiet, he keeps pictures of F-4 ' s and F-14 ' s alongside the Candice Bergen poster and his list of famous sayings. " Stay loose, it ' s the only way to stay " being one of the more profound sayings you hear from him. June of ' 74 will see Ken bolting from the Boat School and eventually flying down via porsche to the " Anna- polis of the Air " , singing the song, " Coin ' down- town, gonna see my gal . . . " i KENNETH LAURANCE CRIMM JAMES THOMAS FRY Jim (Also known as " Jimbo " ) was lured into a stint at USNA after a jaunt for a year at Colum- bian Prep. Before that, Glenshaw. Pa,, was home, liagcrly starting off with plebe football, Jim continued with the J.V. team until the end of youngster year, when he decided to hang up his cleats, forsaking glamour for a good time with his classmates on the 7th company heavies. A hard worker, late nights found Jim up attacking the books in the duty study room. All of his struggles in mechanical engineering rewarded Jim the Sup ' s and Dean ' s Lists. Destined to be a fine leader by virtue of the great example he sets. Jim is assured of a fine career as an officer in the Nuclear Navy. JAMIS IHOMAS FRY CARL JOHN (iROSS Carl, also known as Grossman, came to Ihc Academy I ' rom Boise. Idaho. Skiing, playing cards, wooing women, and imbibing are some ol Carl ' s favorite past times, but not necessarily m that order. In his earlier years, he was noted for frequent displays of " spirit " , but the Academy life eventually toned down the sharper edges. Al- ways looking for a piece of the action. Carl is a good friend to have. As a regular on the Com- pany lights. Carl has seen several successful sea- sons. Academically. Carl settled down in his me- chanical engineering major with little difficulty, (onslanllv stri ing to break the 3.0 barrier. Carl has been known to burn the midnight oil. Carl has an aspiration to fly the friendly skies of Navy in the pilot ' s seat, but due to excessive eye strain from noon meal formations, he plans to settle for the position of back seat jockey. With his sights set on the wild blue yonder. Carl should enjoy a rewarding experience as a naval flight officer. PATRICK MICHAEL HANEY Hailing from Wichita. Kansas. Pat came to Navy U in pursuit of the " finer things in life " . He ma- jored in partying for a year at Columbian Prep, but left his " Preppy " life in order to walk the straight and narrow path to Navy Line. Pat has been keeping pace with the varsity track team in his four years here, and played for the 150 ' s plebe year. His major in international security affairs, combined with his ability to convince just about anyone that the " Haney way is the only way " , should insure Pat of a successful diplo- matic career as he strives for a command in the surface Navy. KOLIN MARC JAN Kolin came to us from the distant village of Sev- ema Park Md. He has found it very difficult to return to this house since it was converted to a parking lot-strange place for a parking lot. 7 miles and " a little bit " from the Chapel Dome. He was one of the best almost-lacrosse players, and almost 150 lb. football players that Navy has ever seen. Company fieldball has been his salva- tion however, and he has always told us that he is the best on the team, or rather, he is the team. Majoring in analytical management. Kolin main- tained a comfortable margm between himself and the 2.0 mark, which he attributes to the fact that " one should know precisely when to push the beloved coast button ... in September " . He Ls planning to move to Pensacola for a while and establish a Brickskeller branch office; rumor has It that he ' s going to try his hand at helicopters while he is there, which he should handle with expertise as everything else. PATRICK MICHAEL HANEY KOLIN MARC JAN Jl MAX EUGENE LEGG " Cuddles " has always carried a dual personality during his vacation her at Navy Country Club. Meek and mild mannered. Max has always been a favorite ol ' all that come in contact with him. Stand clear, however, when he dons his football gear and steps onto the gridiron. Max took a few breaks plebe year to go home for an occasional Saturday afternoon in Bowie, Md.. (It ' s only a " little bit " outside the seven mile limit), where he would reminisce about his Bowie H.S. Days, where he was Mr. Everything. While not on the football field, in the messhall, or searching for the perfect mattress. Max spends his spare time working on an operations analysis major. To dale, he ' s not for sure of what kind of Navy Ca- reer he will pursue but we can be confident that he will excel in whatever he decides. KEITH RAYMOND NOSTRANT Keith came to the Uncollege from Verone, N.J., joinmg three other Veronaites ( ' 71, ' 72, ' 73). He won his Black N as a plebe just after the three musketeers won Iheir ' s for their D.C. excursion. An oceanography major saw him cruising the Severn aboard the world ' s only oceanographic research YP. (Keith dropped anchor in the wa- ters of the 2.0.) He will remember the two bri- gade champion track teams, a frequent blonde drag from N.J., and parking problems with a blue MGB-GT. Navy Air will receive yet an- other grad- " soar with seventy-four " . 4 KEITH RAYMOND NOSTRANT GLENN FLAGG KOCH Cookieman cruised in from Garden Ci ty NY., setting a standard that has followed him ever since (he was two hours late reporting in for in- duction). Never one to gam the reputation as a slash, he amazed all by finishing his major, Irench. in just two years. From then on, studies to (ilenn became a minor problem which he would someday get around to. Known for his quick wit. and sometimes even quicker wrath, Glenn took his frustrations out on the rugby field. Not known for working in the system, Glenn thinks that maybe he can get assigned to a luxury liner as the recreation officer, after gradu- ation. Though we arc sure that if that billet has already been filled. Gleen can make a very bright future for himself on a somewhat more naval onenUited ship GLENN KLAGCi K(K en inahoodi Wtiptol »»l»i miiiliti I IIARLl S DAV LARRY ALLAN OLSON Krom Ihe " land of sky blue waters " , better known as Robbinsdale, Minnesota. Larry came o Annapolis with great hopes and expectation. Jerome soon became known for his fiendish grin, his partiality to Agatha Christie novels, and his intense desire to strangle anyone who entered his room. His early battles with the academic mon- ster all went in his favor, but as time wore on. the chemistry major he selected forced his little nose to the grindstone. His true love throughout his four year sentence was that little brunette, who waited patiently back in the frozen north. Larry ' s grotesque sense of humor, wealth of professional knowledge, and keen understanding of the word service will certainly stand him well as an officer in the Surface Navy. JEFFREY EDWARD PINKEL Better known as " Pinks. " Jeff hails from Western New York. Jeff eagerly started off plebe year as a member of the plebe soccer team. However, finding the seating facilities of the sailing training tables too much to resist. Jeff decided to coast through the remainder of plebe year with them. Skiing and a pretty little girl from Severna Park take up a lot of JelTs spare time. Being in the na- val architecture major. Jeff uses the rest of his time striving to be a good engineer. To accom- plish this goal he has scheduled three semesters of core engineering courses with the infamous " Wild Bill Lee " , better known as " Staff. " Jeff has his sights on the skies as a Naval Aviator or ski bum. JEFFREY EDWARD PINKEL CHARLES DAVID MARTIN Charles, who comes from San Diego (that little Navy town, just above the Mexican border), de- cided against his initial calling of entering Ihe priesthood and answered the call of the sea to which his morals were more suited. Charlie has had his problems while here at the Academy. It seems that girls just won ' t leave Daddy alone. Chas was never one for worrying about getting caught and once he got his beloved Fiat anything went, including a Sunday afternoon trip up to Baltimore while he was restricted. Friday nights found Chas ready for the squash courts where he never played harder whether he was on his knees or on his one good foot. While never being a strong contender for the sup ' s list, if consistency was the name of the game in academics, he ' d have had a 4.0. Chas is one of the few mids I know who is sincerely looking forward to a ca- reer in the Navy. MICHAEL JOSEPH WATERS Growing up in Lakeland. Flonda. an area prac- tically surrounded by water. Mike had liltle problems choosing his " college " . Being adept in all water sports. Drifty proved his aquatic skill sailing Navy dinghies for four years, and achiev- ing a lop position on the team. I ' m sure one strolling couple who plaved " chicken " uninten- tionall) in the 4th wing terrace tunnel with " Ole Blue " will never forget her. Dirtball ' s diligence with his general engineering major and much midnile oil produced grades that astonished mids and profs alike. His driving force in his life is the dream of sailing his own schooner about the worid. with the tiller in one hand and a bottle in the other. A knack for the ways of the sea and a respectable motivation factor will lead him to a rewarding seabound career. MICHAEL JOSEPH WATERS CRAIG ALAN SMITH A Navy junior. Smitly is a native of ihc United States, as he could never call anywhere a per- manent home. He attended the last years of high school at Mt. Vernon high in Virginia, and came to the Academy after a year at the University of Maryland, being held up for the Cla.ss of 1974 by a broken leg. His academics started out slowly in the beginning year and a half (with a brief resur- gence after a visit with the Admiral), and then petered-out altogether the last two years. Not much of one to pay too much attention in class. Smitty ' s notebooks were filled with drawing vice notes, making him a natural for the art and printing club. Being a varsity member of the swimming subsquad. Smitty decided to follow in his Father ' s footsteps and go Navy Air. PATRICK LEE ALDERSON Graduating from Allegheny High in Cumber- land. Md., where he drove the teenie hoppers in- sane with his prowess in football and swimming. " Mat Man " spumed a scholarship to Notre Dame and chose the USNA way instead. Aca- demics at Annapolis Tech sometimes proved a little difficult at times, as Pat was forced to relinquish his " jock " status in order to spend more time tackling books instead of opposing runners. This never daunted his spirit, however, which was readily exhibited when the " Heavies " had a big game. First aspiring to become the Jimmy Doolittle of the New Navy, Pat lost sight of this after spending many long and hard hours huddling over those funny little Chinese charac- ters he became so fond of (inventing a few choice ones of his own in the process). Captain North and Quantico. Va. might have now con- vinced him to trade in his Navy blues for a newer set of green upon graduation-If this is the case we all know he will make a welcome addi- tion to the Corps. jjtiiaJitPI ' Htiev(r»e«il t€ Cto ' ijuititrfeecli CHRISTOPHER CHARLES ECKERl y. -Betokv tilmd, Ci -ilHJillioii ( ■iitaecoii .UluKiel ■nkasilllial ■jfiiifyiliis JliHwisNa ' CO! W yei itlKtWlSll 3til9«iii|ig J«evMo wofaiial ifottlopaci • ' im 10 les ' l piiic, PATRICK LEE ALDERSON SI ' FNCIR KIRBV BRU( I. MOOD BRUNSON BRUCE HOOD BRUNSON It ' s a good thing loo.se hips don ' t sink ships! Juicy Brucy loves to dance and is often found kicking up a storm and controting himself even in his own room. It ' s funny how after raising such havok on the dance floor, Bruce can ' t even run a straight line without getting hurt. Between track meets, track practice and whirlpools, Bruce has managed to do suprisingly well in his ops analysis major. Really, it ' s not loo surprising, be- cause as they say, an ounce of gouge is worth a pound of knowledge, and if there ' s gouge to be found, Bruce has it. Bruce is more than proud of his southern heritage, his N star, the correctional year he spent at NAPS, and his Marine family, of whom will be surprised when their little " Wil- son " goes Navy. Bootsie is anxiously awaiting graduation, because if June Week does not bring a weddmg, it is sure lo bruig a host ol new adventures. SanRoaf (Wire a, «»uitila DONALD DI AN VI J " " ' - ■ •■ " ' " ' CHRISTOPHER CHARLES ECKERT C.C. Tennis arrived in Annapolis from the vast li .ard land of New Mexico. He always tried to convince the company that it wasn ' t only desert land, yet we know the truth. Nevertheless he did learn how to ski in the Land of Enchantment. Imported snow definitely. As a math major, C.C. could find any answer in the book. The weekend challenges at Mom ' s found " Tennes- «;e " battling the bottle all of the time. And then he became (?) a WRNV radio D.J. That ' s where C.C. Tennis originated. But he really got the name from the sport (tennis anyone?) he was chasing. During his high school years he was a state champion, and qualified for the nationals. He never went because June 29. 1970 arrived too s xin. An overall view shows that C.C. enjoyed wine (a lot), women (if one showed up), and song. Chris ' hard driving attitude and moral courage will boost and make him an asset in whatever he chooses to do in the Navy. SPENCER KIRBY LESLIE The " Berkeley Barb " came to Crabtown from Oakland. California, where he invested in a multi-million dollar sound system so the boys back home could listen to his vibes. Spence had a hard time relating to the system here at Navy U.; sometimes he just couldn ' t see the point (ru- mor has it that it was because his hair was always hanging in his eyes). One thing that he could re- late to was Navy football, where he played four long hard years. When it came to business. Spence was all business. He spent many a long night sitting in the shadow of a tensor lamp with his Mickey Mouse ears, striving to crack the mys- teries of analytical management. We e.xpect Spence to pack up his sound system, and move on down to Pensacola. Florida, where if he doesn ' t panic, he should succeed as a fine aviator. DANIEL PATRICK HOWARD The pride of Sleeltown. USA The " Burger " came to us from Pittsburgh. Pa. Iron City beer was his fame. And Navy football was his game. Fresh from Mt. Lebanon H.S.. Dan boldly stepped into the USNA. 150 demos, and 4 months restriction. Strivmg for the best, Dan boosted this to 220 demos by spring leave (Which he spent in hack with Mother B). When Burger wasn ' t reading his vast quantities of mail, or discussing the world situation over a pitcher of milk at the Brickskeller, he worked tediously at his international security affairs major. On the toss of a coin. The Burger decided to go Navy Air, vice Marine Air (I say again . . . ), and he wants to fly " one of dem tings wid da wings dat go round and round " . We are sure Pensacola will welcome Dan with open arms and that he will prove to be a topnotch airdale. DANIEL PATRICK HOWARD DONALD DEAN VILLNOW Don came to Screw U. with his roots firmly set in the sands of Santa Rosa, California. The boast of Santa Rosa High, and proud to be one of the many mids from the " sun, fun and surf state " ' the Don ' made a good name for himself as the Cheshire Cat with his ear-to-ear grin. Though weekday afternoons were usually spent in the rack and Friday evenings in the card room with the boys, the Cheshire Cat somehow amazingly maintained a very respectable average in his ma- jor. We have great confidence that Don will be able to pull his head out and pursue a fine five in the U.S. Navy. Smooth sailing. Donnie. and good luck. STEVEN KENNETH JOHNSON Contrary to popular belief, the early bird is not the only one to get the worm. Steve (known to some as " Skudge or " S.K. " , and to fewer as " Stacy " ) arrived m Crab City from Ralston. Ne- braska, a week late hut that didn ' t hold him back long. Respected greatly by his classmates, he climbed to early striperdom. Not a girl chasser, " Slace " , devoted his leisure time to ot her sports-tennis, fieldball. fast pitch and locker room hockey, to name only a few. Easy to get along with. Steve was a good friend to all. and always livened up a gathering with some story, imitation, or snide comment. Steve will have no problems, with his calm efficiency and sense of dutv. in whatever career he chooses. STEVEN KENNETH JOHNSON JOHN LAWRENCE WARD DOUGLAS HARRIS RAU THOMAS CHARLES GOODMAN JOHN LAWRENCE WARD J.L., as he is affectionately known, came from Pensacola, Fla., where he loved a Ufe of beach, bikes, and bikins. Always one for a party, he usually became the center of attraction with his crazy antics and impromptu impersonation of Classmates, barbers, and tuna fish, which were always near perfect when accompanied by his startling sound effects. A Manne Air brat, Larry had a love for flying even before coming to the Academy. He has had slight trouble with his eyes, but still hopes to get in the air program with an NFO selection. With his ability to make friends easily, Larry should be a welcome addi- tion wherever he goes. DOUGLAS HARRIS RAU Doug came to the great metropolis of Annapolis by way of another metropolis. Mountainside, New Jersey. An all-around athlete, the " Toad " participated in football, basketball and baseball, the latter being his favorite sport here at Canoe U. Doug has shown his baseball savvy by work- ing hard both in and out of season to become one of Navy ' s great third base coaches. Academ- ics have never bothered Doug, being a consistent member of the SUPT ' S List while carrying a ma- jor in Ocean Engineering. Toad could always be found up late nights helping others in academic distress. Puppy dog ' s varied love life has been like the derivative of a constant! One of his great accomplishments here at USNA has been to maintain his cherry . . . he has never been fried. Doug IS a model mid, if there is such a thing, he is rated high in aptitude yet remains a friend in the truest sense of the word. Doug ' s qualities will enable him to select the service not the service select him. THOMAS CHARLES GOODMAN With stars is his eyes and the crashing of waves m his ears. Goodie packed his bags back in Min- netonka, Minnesota, and set out for Sing Sing on the Severn. T.C. was a good plebe, that is, he didn ' t get caught. Always an athlete at heart, he treid a little of everything here at Canoe U. base- ball, basketball, and company sports, but has now found his true love-the meat squad for the big blue. With his move up to 2 c year and Navy football, T.C. picked up the monicker " Flash " , which is an indication of what he relies on to gel away from OD ' s. If Flash survives ops analysis and makes that glorious day in June of ' 74, with his positive attitude he ' ll make a great contribu- tion to the fleet. PAUL LARRY SALERNI Being the son of a thirty-year naval oflicer has given Paul some valuable experience. " Mr. Army Project " managed to find time to make four Army projects very economically. Paul ' s south- ern manners, learned in Charleston, aided him in his haliks lor the date. It taught Nock how to have ,1 ditlcrcnt firl every weekend. When there was ,1 parly on the agenda, he was the first to see tlic stars. As a two time state wrestling champion, Paul had high aspirations plebe year. A knee in- jurs kept him out of wrestling for a season. His battles with the grades were often strenuous, yel he always m.inagcd to pull it out on fin.ils An in- dividual, true 111 himself as well as his friends. Paul IS NOr I:XCI:1;DLD m his dedicanon to the Naval Service. lllUlii d . ANTHONY SALVATORE GUIDO 3DMAN iliiij of waves s bad in Mil- SagSinjou k. ibal ii, k tieaiheaak CanotU.baii- pni, hill lias I fad for fc ' jm and Nil) litierFliik ' relies on 10 {(I esopsanaljiis of H, Mill {reilcoBlnliii- !■ " jT i 1 " %A 9 E_i jm H| V 4 s m ■ki§ ANTHONY SALVATORE GUIDO Taking on a high school dare. Tony found him- self in the brotherhood of the blue. An Enrico Fermi physics award winner in high school, the Ml. Vernon. New York grad decided to tackle the toughest thing he could find. He found his dream ui the double E department. However, his dream soon turned to a nightmare as studies of- ten only allowed but a few hours of sleep at night. The ops distractions of fine wine, women, song and a car or two proved to be his achilles heel plebe year, when he earned his black N and star for a certain unauthorized trip to D.C. How- ever, spring of 3 c year he married a fine looking Italian model. Fiat by name, and ever since they have been dodging officers, stripers and police alike m iheir race against time. Tony ' s interest in staying in shape and his leadership qualities have made him a standout in batt tennis and company football. Tony has earned himself many loves, but to say these will all be left behind would be a mistake, for his friends will always be close. An officer in the true sense of the word! RICHARD GUILFORD CLARK I get up. go to class, eat. go to class, eat. study, to sleep, get up, go to class, eat, restrict, go sleep, get up . . . WILLIAM EUGENE WRIGHT Coming to the Naval Academy from a farm in New York. Bill had a little trouble adjusting to the sea environment of the Academy. He spent all of plebe summer on the sub squad because " the doggy paddle is not a legal stroke " and spent the next four years trying to stay off the rock squad. Majoring in aerospace engineering. studies required much of his time where he got above average grades. Originally hoping to fly. second class summer convinced him that nuc ' s might not be so bad. Either way. he will be a fine addition to the fleet. WILLIAM EUGENE WRIGHT ANDREW PETER SCONTRAS Despite his being the " Bod of the Outfit " . Andy spent most of his afternoons of the upper class years in search of ways of making sub squad eas- ier. Rolling down from Kittery. Maine, the Greek existed on a steady diet of 12 ounce curls, except when he substituted 2 pound pilches at the Brickskeller. " You wanna buy some station- ary? " was usually his opening line, as Andy was not a disciple of J. Paul Getty, as he was always in need of cash. As a victim of the pad monster. Andy was constantly chasing that elusive 2.0, ski weekends, WRNV, and a pretty face. Second Class summer introduced Andy to Dirty Joe ' s in Pensacola, where he shall return to further the best interests of this business establishment, and possibly to learn how to handle a chopper in his spare time. ANDREW PETER SCONTRAS Eiahth Comtianij n LIP.UTP.NANT MK HAFI. ROBIRT SINGLETON Alter making Ihe trip Last from his home in Conesville. Iowa. Mike readily adapted to Acad- emy life. Since that time, he has continually slrived to do better in anything that he under- takes. Mike has continued to impress us with his atheletic ability as a member of the I ' lebe and Varsity baseball teams and a hard worker in the intramural sport field Most afternoons will find Mike at the weight room, or weather permitting, out sunbathing, getting in shape for the summer season at Muscle Beach. Singles, has he is known to his clo.se friends, has an impressive academic record also, which includes a management major and several electives in the engineering and science departments. LlfL ' TI-NANI MICHAEL ROBERT SINGLEION CHARLES MCINTYRE BAUCOM CHARLES MCINTYRE BAUCOM Coming to Annapolis directly from Eau Claire High School in the heart of the moonshine coun- try. Columbia, South Carolina. Charles battled his way through the rigors of plebe year, the in- herent restrictions, and his mechanical engineer- ing major displaying good form as he made the Superintendent ' s list both semesters. The next three years brought out his real self, however, as being a lover of yellow corvettes, dry gin mar- tinis, and a number of the feminine objects grac- ing the East coast. Irish-handsome and self-con- fident, he also has a close affinity for boats, to which his four years on the varsity sailing team will attest, and was active in the American Insti- tute of Aeronautics and Astronautics. With Chuck ' s self-determination, along with his fight- ing spirit, success in all his future endeavors seems assured. MARK MACGREGOR BOSWELL Coming to Mother Bancroft from Spokane. Washington (The land of plastic trees and sage- brush). Bos has transcended from a very succe.ss- ful career in high school to find his heart ' s desire in Navy track. Finding that mechanical engi- neering was just plug and chug in gas and steam tables. Mark spent most of his time master of the youngster afternoon, with late nights to spare on his favorite pastime: watching old Elvis movies on T.V. Being a connoisseur of fine records. Mark has built his collection rather well; Mamma Papas. T-Rex. Elvis Presley, and Les- lie Gore. Mark also enjoys the outdoors and spends his time scuba diving in the deep-six in search of rare treasures, skiing on the great American slopes of Spokane, as well as hiking and swimming to keep himself in top shape. His positive attitudes will be a great contribution to the Navy, and should take him far in the ranks of service to our country. MARK MACGREGOR BOSWELL k MICHAEL ARTHUR CARNES MICHAEL ARTHUR CARNES Mike came lo Mother B from Cambridge Cil . Indiana where he played football and baseball in high school. After spending a year at North- western Prep in Minneapolis. Mike arrived to begin a four vear struggle with the academic de- partment. Being an engineer of the most general sense, his grades showed marked impro ement after a bout with the AC board during youngster vear. As a result, he moved himself out of con- tention for anchor man. After sliding through plebe year. Mike could nearly always be found buried deep in study or in his pad. A great physi- cal specimen, he must have set a record for the most 6:29 miles without getting a tryout for sub- squad. Ha ing li ed in the Midwest all his life. Mike is still quite unfamiliar with the water and has ambitions of going Navy Air. With his devo- tion and determination, the Navy can be assured they are getting a fine pilot. C[iiiiii{ffoiiil ? ttollic».aii wJiakclcui tedls. mil nthiigSpaiiii mki wit diiijs. B MBfWtS «J!llilj.M( AMES JOSEPH BURNS PHILIP JOHN CERECiHINO JAMES JOSEPH BURNS After classes he was found on the handball courts, in the evenings " trucking " in the rcc room, slide rule in hand, on Sundays in Michel- sen Hall coordinating the Sunday School pro- gram, and during the summer aboard the " Ma- rcdea " . sailing the ocean blue. Jim. a New Yorker, followed through in his determination to excel in studies by achieving an outstanding aca- demic record. Whatever he undertook. JJ found something interesting and challenging in it. From sailing to chemistry, he always approached tasks with unmatched enthusiasm. After gradu- ation from USNA. Jim will have another chal- lenge in medical school which will prepare him for service in the medical corps. Keep on tru- ckin " . Burnsv. PHILIP JOHN CEREGHINO It IS difficult to relate to you exactly where the experiences of the last four years will lake me. Hill il .iii can sense the meaning of building lur- InikiKL 111 cascading events over which there is hulc i.Miirol. then you may feel for an instant the (■K ' wers that have lorn away outside from inside. leaving me so indecisive. Dreams are the pre- cursors of action, and so far mine, as DeQuincey has phrased il. remain thai of oxen, so terribly yoked ,ire lhc to a d.uK evperience from which lhc c lashioncd little remedy. My future de- [X-nds on inside reaching outside, on my dreams reuniting what ' s been severed. Someday. SiHin. I ' ll know evaclly what I ' ve wanted, but never fulK been able to reach. GEORGE MICHAEL CONRAD GEORGE MICHAEL CONRAD Coming from the otherwise unknown island Of Puerto Rico, and speaking a seemingly unortho- dox dialect came Jorke to join the uncrowd in the uncoUege of the untown named Crablown. Known throughout the halls were his appetizing chowcalls. and his occupations ranged from teaching Spanish to selling his electrical services and frustrations. A cigarette on his ear and hair slicked back gave him the fifties look. Working on wires and living with a Texan is well known to be a bad combination. Cleaning up pumpkins and explaining to OOD ' s were not one of his fa- vorite things. But with all the hassle and brick- setting. Jorke seemed to come through without regretting. And traveUng far to arrive near, he became what he wanted most, an electrical engineer. DONALD WOODFORD HAGERLING DONALD WOODFORD HAGERLING Don ' s home lies in Taichung, Taiwan, Republic of China, and after he got through explainmg to the upperclass exactly why his eyes weren ' t slanted, he settled into the normal harrasment of plebe year and maybe a little extra. Don used to try to keep one step ahead of various condi- tioning squads and never quite succeeded. Any time he managed to get off the " sub " squads, he could be found in intramurals. An avid basket- ball fan, if his ability had only matched his en- thusiasm, he would have played pro. Never really much of a threat for making Dean ' s list, he still managed to stay ahead of his matrix in phys- ks. Don is a forthright man not excelled in his devotion to the naval service. RICHARD LEE CULVER. JR. ;hino lacllv wktre k ,. ill lit ofbiiMinfW ' ;,riick " « lasoKdililv laftou ' h ' ' Soni .S««» RICHARD LEE CULVER. JR. Lee, a native of Saugus, California, spent the first year of his college experiences on fraternity duty at the University of Idaho. Upon reluming to his senses, he entered the Naval Academy and applied his golden touch to both academics and the midshipmen striper organization, as well as Advanced Punching I and II. Of his many achievements at University of the Severn, his abihty to complete the 400-year swim on the bot- tom of the Natatorium has been deemed most applicable to his ocean engineering major and USMC ambitions. During breaks in the routine, Lee has been rumored to terrorize the local land- scape on his two-wheeled stripermobile. Among the many experiences he will carry with him into the Corps are: Halloween pumpkins, Quantico in June, kicking and taking names, maximum FST, Superstriper, the unmeetable regs, and nu- merous bouts with the pad-monster. JEFFREY MARTIN KRANZ After spending time at Columbia Prep with " DOC " and the boys, Kay tame to spend some lime with us. And spend time he did. Jetf started out the football route but finally settled down into something he liked even more-academics. At least that ' s what the men at the " Green Table " told him. Somehow, though, he always found time out for other activities, like downing a few gustos, skiing, downing a few gustos. BAC. downing a few . . . Jeff really made an impres- sion on us from the first days of freshman year. His high spirits, friendliness, determination, and 442 will take him the only way it can. And that ' s up. Before he gets any higher though, graduation is going to take him out-out into the big blue sea. We are going to be proud to have him wear- ing the Navy Blue. DAVID KENT OYSTER This waddling, red-breasted duck, a man of many affectionate names, came to the big pond by the Severn with the glow of the California Sun in his freckles and a year of good living un- der his protruding belt. Eighth company ' s pipe toting T-bear soon saw that his calling was into the field of medicine, with a minor in the con- flagration of supporting equipment. The little fella, known early in his career for his early warning Brigade odor observations, has found his way into many extracurricular activities, m- cluding the chemistry, parachute, s kiing. WMIT- TV. BAC and scuba clubs. Dave ' s deeply scarred rack-tracked, freckled face will always serve him a constant reminder of his hard working sports periods here at the home of the duck-eating rack monster. Medical school will be the first stop of our Utile buddy, after June ' 74. DAVID FOWLER HUMENANSKY Dave, known to most as Humo and Buds! by a select few, came from Howland, Ohio, to the sunny shore of the Chesapeake in search of aca- demics and athletic excellence. Although the stars showed up, the football letter didn ' t and his aggressiveness found more suitable diversions Along with humming a few buns across the ta- bles of the wardroom and bustin ' pumpkins in Bud ' s and other ' s rooms, he managed to become an adept singer with " Smiles in you face " as a fa- vorite. Although skiing, handball, and fieldball are among his favorite sports, the most " out- standing " is scuba diving. If he ever stops taking his extended study breaks to rip-off a few sets of " gutchies " , his systems engineering major will take him down a few leagues in a nuclear sub- marine career and through the IGEP program for a year at a " real " civilian college. He recol- lects, however, that the most important event was his rebirth in Christ and the ensuing fellowship. JEFFREY MARTIN KRANZ DAVID KENT OYSTER DAVID FOWLER HUMENANSKY CARL MICHAEL HALBREINER WARREN DANIEL KLESHEFSKY CLOVIS ELMER MANLEY CARL MICHAEL HALBREINER Straight from the coal and steel country and Be- cahi, Mick (or Halbagger as he is sometimes known), wandered into Crabtown. A standout on the plebe football team, he followed form by becoming a tremendous part of the hogs on the varsity offensive line. When not in the trenches working on a few linebackers, you could catch him working on a few hours in the rack. The au- thor of How to Get Stars Without Really Trying. Mick showed that he was no slob in the aca- demic world. When not glued to a W.C. Fields flick on the tube or sitting behind a shoe box full of com. you could probably catch him wander- ing one of the wings searching for the gouge. His other extra-curriculars took him to Marmadukes. The Upside Down Club. HU. ' s and Waldo ' s on the Cove to share a few with the boys. Whatever Mick ' s service selection, he is sure to be a valu- able asset to his organization. WARREN DANIEL KLESHEFSKY Ski came to Severn Prison straight from high school in Wanlagh. New York, and quickly made friends with everyone he met. An out- standing high school athlete. Warren ' s athletic career was cut short due to knee injuries plebe year, and intramurals claimed him from then on Being the D.J. on the Raleigh Pop youngster cruise was the beginning of an era in our com- pany, since Warren ' s main interests lie in the music field anyway. His record collection is sec- ond to none, even WRNV. and the rack was his home away from home. Due to severe cases of seasickness, airsickness, and mudsickness. ser- vice selection will probably be settled by a toss of the coin the night before with a reserve ship out of New York City getting the bid. But wherever he goes. Warren ' s friends will always be with him. and to those who know him: GOD SAVE THE KINKS. CLOVIS ELMER MANLEY Clovis rolled into USNA from Evansville. In- diana as a clean-cut, starry-eyed youth, fresh out of high school. He quickly adjusted to .Academy life though, and in doing so. shifted the star from his eyes to the lapels on his SDB. where they seemed to take up permanent residence. By the middle of youngster year, however. Clovis began to feel that international security affairs was not living up to his expectations, and before his awestruck classmates eyes, switched his major to mechanical engineering. As a result. Clovis spent his last four semesters trying to cope with some of the most " improved " schedules the Academy has ever seen. Throughout his four years. Clovis has exhibited all the characteristics which spell success in a naval officer, and as long as he is not required to do a great deal of swim- ming, will make a valuable addition to any ward- room in the fleet. 4 TERRY ALAN HOWELL ARTHUR ADONEL MENDONSA. JR. TERRY ALAN HOWELL Entering the Academy after a year at NAPS and a short time in the naval reserve, Terry was quick to adjust to Academy hfe. Coming from Ocean City. New Jersey, it seemed logical that oceanog- raphy would be his choice of a major, but he spent most of his free lime studying to keep his grades above sea-level. Terry devoted his first two years to Navy basketball, but leg injuries shortened his hoop career. Sports are a part of his life as much as any other single item, but he is looking forward to the future with the Navy. An easy going and hard working person, Terry will provide the surface line with a fine oflScer. ARTHUR ADONEL MENDONSA. JR Along the sands, A man and his questions Follow the wings and the waves. Always asking. Always answered. Always he finds an empty sky and a naked beach upon his Return. I have found a friend in this Wondenng wanderer. A companion to talk with in silence. He Ls a Master who seeks no trade. For he finds serenity in solitude and Fortune in the flowers. Along the sands. A man and his questions Follow the wings and the waves. MA. Ricci JON DONAVON MASON JON DONAVON MASON Fresh from the Iowa cornfields. Jack began his Academy life by assuming the challenge of a pre- med major. Whatever ache or pain you had. Doc Mason was the one to see. Jack ' s fine academic record reflected his interest and devotion toward his chosen career in medicine. His abilities were not hmited to one field, however, as Jack ex- celled in music, too, and his talent contributed a great deal to the chapel choir and glee club. He participated in the Big Brothers program and took on the responsibilities of the 8th compans c»mmander in the fall of 1973. He always showed concern for someone else, and if ever there existed the " whole-man concept " , it was exemplified in Jack Mason. 1 m KFITH ANTHONY MERCER Resident Redneck and radio repairman, the vi- resminded niarlvr Merce came from sunny MHilhern California to this hallowed hall. His Naw-junior knowledge and Janes Fighting Ships supplied many a classmate with answers lo those unforgetable pro questions. Keith, strong to his convictions, was always willing to stand up for Cokes. Dodge Chargers, and the American Way. An intense desire to understand what goes on in- side those little black boxes with switches and wires led him down the road to becoming presi- dent of WMID. which he totally reorganized. Keith will be remembered bv all who knew him as one of the colorful (RED. WHITE. BLUE AND GOLD) individuals in the class of " 74. GREGORY HOWARD PEARSALL Coming out of Maltituck, Long Island. Greg lound out quickly that there was something dif- lerent about this campus. A successful athlete in high school, Greg hoped to make a name for himself on the soccer field. It was soon obvious that injuries and academics were out to get him. Hi.s love for calculus forced him into manage- ment, and he has spent his career at Nav trying ui add some gravy to his CUM. Besides soccer. Greg has been active with the ring and crest committee, brigade hope committee and the ring dance committee. A gung-ho surface line type, (jreg ' s good humor and hard work will be a valuable addition to the Navy. GREGORY HOWARD PEARSALL ■, KEITH ANTHONY MERCER JAMES LOWELL RUCKS MICHAEL ANTHONY RICCI They are a feeble form of expression, these words of mine. " Indecisive " and " uncertarn " are poor polysyllables to describe my present mental state. I am left lost and wondering, alone in the darkness of explanation. Each one of us will in- terpret events in a different way. There is no uni- versal truth. My heart can speak of all emotions. but where are there ears gentle enough to listen? Were I to speak to ten different men, or perhaps three brothers, or to a husband and wife, I am certain there would be no interpretations alike. We are solitary beings, we men. Regardless of our uniform appearance or commonality of growth, we remain throughout as snowflakes. no two being the same. And so my character, my spirit, my selfUei awake to the ever-present eval- uation of man. But be certain in this man. and in this thought only: when you think you " know " me and others of my creation, beware, for I do not yel know myself! PETER WINSTON SHERLAND Entenng the Academy at the tender young age of seventeen, Pete showed us early not to under- estimate a bov from Murr sville, Pennsylvania, Bv the end of plebe summer, he had validated more hours than most of us were to see until voungster vear. Selling his sighLs on an interview with Amiral Rickover. Pete spent four years making applied science, and later physics, look fruit while the rest of us were struggling to avoid the AC board. But he was never one to be caught studying when things were happening. When he wa,sn " t busv entertaining someone special on a weekend, he was likeK lo be found up in the mountains skiing Pete ' s sharp mind and deadly wit. coupled with hard work, will make him an ouLstanding naval officer. JAMES LOWELL RUCKS Jimbo hales from thriving New Cuyama, Cali- fornia, a High School BMOC in 6-man F.B., 3- man B.B.. and 1-man S.M. Once here in rain- land, he shed his tan and settled down to play hall lor Navy. Later becoming a full time stu- dent. Nimtoe never let the wonderful world of L-re with hi. I ' e. and acaoemic gouge always had time to write a new sweetheart or gel 1.1. in the pad. His everready smile and friendly grabs endeared him lo his classmates, and his wonderful disposition in the morning made him loved and admired by all the plebcs. Rucksy plans to put on the greens and lly machines for the few good men come June ' 74. ' I II K WIN II ! JOHN THOMAS STURDY WILLIAM MATHEW WALTERS JOHN THOMAS STURDY •John came straight from high school and made a speedy transition from high school wonderboy to hotdog of the intramural circuit. He always seemed to be in the right place to score in soccer and fieldball. Academics never gave John any problems, although he spent a great deal of time with the books. No one was able to explain why a guy who would have made a great forest ranger (he loved backpacking in the High Sierra Moun- tains) wanted to be an ocean engineer. Those who knew the tall, slender guy from Big Bear. California, liked him well. Marked by a rather interesting sense of humor, it was hard to get one-up on John. He was always cheerful (he had a right to be. being in condition for the all-time " rack " award). All joking aside, he always worked hard. No one could have taken points away from John on lack of dedication! After graduation. John is headed for Mare Island. Cal- ifornia, and plans to make Nuclear Surface Line a career. WILLIAM MATHEW WALTERS Wild Bill took his sweet time getting to Canoe U. spending a tough year burning his feet on Cali- fornia ' s hot sands and 2 years with Uncle Sugar ' s White Hats. Bill ' s sense of humor and ability to smile no matter what the cost put him in good with his classmates and kept him one step ahead of his female friends and two steps ahead of Jimmy ' s review board. Following a strategic withdrawal from the oceanography department to the general fruit company. Bill found time to do the things he really loved, from sailing the Ju- bilee III to the Mike Nelson thing, to pulling D rings at 5 thou. He is always ready with stories and experiences to fill your watch, and hopes to continue his chosen trade after a wing stop in P- cola. Please forward all mail care of Sam ' s Yacht Charters, Tortola, British Virgin Islands. RICK WILLIAM MANN JOHN JOSEPH WESTERHEID RK K WILLIAM MANN Knowing what would happen if he chose the good life, Riek decided to come lo Navy instead, and work towards getting an education and get- ting set tor the future. He came lo USNA from the North country ( " Land of the polar hears " ) Merrill. Wisconsin, and never really had to ad- just to the Navy way of life. Rick was a math ma- jor with a double minor in music and science fic- tion. With his easy going attitude and pleasant personality, he was a good friend and a great deal of fun to be with. He had lo stay up late many a Thursday night lo save a classmate ' s neck (or should we say to lose his hair?), but the task did provide a little record money and many thanks. Ritk was a tine wrestler and a good soft- ball player. Rick has a good mind and is willing to work, and the Navy won ' t be the same after he reaches the tied. JOHN JO.SEPH WESTERHEID One of two long, tall Texans in his company. John came to Crabapolis from friends and loved ones in Seabrook. Hanging tough amid his fel- low navals. Westy seemed to always be there to share a laugh or your coke. A few bouts with the sub-squad frosh year convinced him that he could walk on water when called lo do so. He Ibund a real home with the lightweights, though, and led them to more than one line season. .Al- ways working towa rd that 3.0 in the sky. he still managed to achieve membership in the coveted 10.000 hour wardroom club, and bounce on the blue trampoline by 1 1 PM (or was it by 2300-. ' ) without fail. John plans to talk with Ricky and join the floating reactor bovs when Mother B cuts the umbilical cord. iSiipDoii; taiily.ud KbEslonelo smdilissK iipiiil «1lh St M ' slioiioi Off I Am sLotsuppoit Mtittiiidf; HislitlilDot «Uilin(iEi (•miitiDi •IpeAipti DAVID ALEXANDER Z. C MAR DAVID ALEXANDER Z.AC HARIAS Mow Zach ever blundered inio Crablown from .in illustrious place like Dullas. one will nevci know But he did. and he was glad he did. for he met and became part of the greatest bunch ol guys ever to form a company al USNA. .M though through the years some fell by the ways ide. his classmates alwavs knew " Zacli was bac k ' bv his three lamous words engraved lorever in each ones heart ' " Irving to make il through wires and staying oil Santoro ' s black list everv semester took some doing (like every weekend). but he succeeded. Now that he roped his wav past Rickover. and made the No. I team, he real- ized more than ever just how great his four years at the Naval .Academy have been. The picbes will remember him as a terror His classmates will rcniemher him .is their Big Icv.is Irieiul Aiul .ich will rciiienilH-i iluni lorever r r% DOUGLAS KEMP FOSTER DOUGLAS KEMP FOSTER Always outgoing, always going out. pretty sums up Doug Fo Hist iplar leadershi; popularity, and loyalty, combined with plenty of hard work, proved to the Class of ' 74 that he was the best one to be class president during a busy second class year. The Missourian. who was oc- cupied with strengthening class spirit and the Brigade ' s honor concept invariably found time to enjoy a ride in his " vette. or see an occasional (?) girl, or support football-a sport of which he was both an avid fan and participant. All his class- mates held Doug in high regard, and proof of his outstanding record can be found m the 1972-73 volume of Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Doug ' s hopes to attend flight school and perhaps enter law school in the future will be based on a solid foundation due to the perfor- mance he has shosvn here at USNA. ROGER HOYT MCEVOY After spending two years at a junior college in his home state. Roger left sunny California for Annapolis and the Navy swim team. If you wanted to know where Rog was. it was always a sale bet that he was practicing his diving in the Nalalonum. or working " tramp " in the gym. This pr.idicc led to two N stars. (Rog never ' fmished second lo a Woop). but it was when he entered the esteemed ' " Machinus Maximus " club of Sth Co. with the purchase of his beloved FOR- MULA 4(X) F ' BIRD that Rog ' s dream came true. Not what you ' d call an academic jock. Rog ' s m- tcrest varied from pretty girls and making a fast buck to stealing the Maa ' s desk out of the Ro- tunda (at 03(X) am) to going in search of the gouge. After graduation. Rog will be where he belongs, flying the friendlv skies of free air space for the Navv. ROGER HOYT MCEVOY iincliof ftllbjte " ) ■Zath ' ii ' ' .BvedfoW ' i " ailiisfoiry ' " ' ' H A cJ [inm Comjianij iu:„i,i,mitu,mtummiim LIEUTENANT COMMANDER STEWART RUSSELL SEAMAN Known by his classmates and friends for his un- usually keen sense of humor. Stew came to Navy from White Plains. New York. Adapting himself quickly to his new surroundings, " Big " Stew par- ticipated in track by heaving the 35 pound weight for three years, and also did a little run- ning on occasion. Stew also took part in many ' e and class activities which helped bolster up the Brigade spirit During his spare time. Stew liked to parlicipatc in various types of sports, and could always he found on the athletic field. A tremendous individual with a personality to match. Stew will be a great loss to the Acad- emy but an equal gain to the service that he joins upon gradu JAMES WILLIAM CLIFFORD WALTER DAVID FINN WILLIAM ROBERT MASON JAMES WILLIAM CLIFFORD Jim made the long trip from Springfield. Virginia to USNA. and quickly found himself a home away from home. A dedicated student of the fair sex. Cliff has become known for his ' luck ' with the young lovelies. Fortunately, he never let it discourage him. A member of the drum and bugle corps, he was a terror on their trips, always finding the biggest and best party around. Jim also finds time to keep up with his systems engi- neering major, and sometimes even gets a step ahead, enough so to insure a nuc power billet on service selection, where he is sure to be a great WALTER DAVID FINN Huck came to the Academy from nearby Elkton Md. where he was an athletic hero and an all- around good guy at Elkton High School. His in- terest in sports continued at Navy where he wa one of ninth company ' s outstanding hallway ath- letes. .Although Dave was a conscientious general e ngineering student, he still was able to find enough time to emerge as the company sports authority. Armed with a jar of Tang and a big smile, he could always be counted on for a sharp pencil and a good story. Huck ' s good judgement and winning attitude are certain to make him a successful officer in the naval service. WILLIAM ROBERT MASON Little Old Bill came to the .Academy from Geor- getwon. Delaware, although he now calls Mount Union. Pa. home. Mase was a good student and athlete at Susex Central High School and could be counted on each week to ask " How bad did the Blue Hens win? " Mase ' s good nature and wise-cracks were well known b his classmates around the company, and was ne er accused of being too dull. In between his monkey talk and folding laundry. Mase was still able to find time for study and good grades in his political science major. Always an enthusiastic member of 9 ' s in- tramural team, he was famous for recapping each game in the hallway afterward. Never known to turn down an argument with a Marine, the Navy will receive a hard worker and fine leader in Bill, . JAMBS HAROLD BARBERA An Air Force junior. Jim found the Navy-Ma- nne Corps team more to his likmg. Commg to USNA via the fleet and NAPS. Jim went the complete water route with an oceanography ma- jor. Jim never let this bother him, though, as he used most evenings for leisure reading, tube watching, or racking. Playing tieldball and sail- ing on the YP ' s. Jim decided to mix two s with an NFO billet after ; sea tour on a DLG. WILLIAM GEORGE BEAUDOIN IHOMAS F.ARLl CHAPMAN Choosing Navy out of a desire to fly. Chaps has nurtured this desire, despite his first T-2 flight. which was plagued with either too many G ' s or loo many waffles eggs. (The instructor just smiled and said, " That ' s nice. " ) " Majoring in oceanography. Tom finds it extremely interesting in parts and hopes to go on to graduate studies some day. As far as any specific future plans, however, he holds none, but rather looks toward lite on a day to day basis, knowing that " it has not been made visible what we shall be. We know absolutely that whenever it is made visible, like ones to Him we shall be. because we shall see Him just as He is. " (1 John 3:2) ■iiwliaiiw ijliihtiiTonl ■30 fete oily HUIJSltf Jf ' stuufti . »oi ; -i WILLIAM GEORGE BEAUDOIN Hailing originally from that small coastal city of Fort Walton Beach. Bill, known by all his close friends as Beau, began his college days with the War Eagles of Auburn. Always wanting to be an " old salt. " he joined the ROtC unit at .Auburn As the waters from the Seven Seas began to form in his veins. Beau decided that he would like to venture further into the depths so he packed his sea bags, set his sails, and charted a course to the placid shores of the Severn. For several years now. Beau has been courting a sweet young lass by the name of Mamaluke. But alas, another stole his heart. It would seem that the same One who ha.s taken Beau " s heart, also has proven Himself able to turn the heart of Adm. Rickover who recently allowed Beau to make his home in the uttermost part of the sea with only a CQPR of 2.3. Bfe (iCORGK JOHN DEMETROPOLIS, JR. Demo was best known as a man-or-the-wnrld. In fact, when most midshipmen were Mill playing with their Tonka toys and paper airplanes. The Greek was playing with more, shall we say. ma- ture toys. Well loved by the Brigade (except by those middies with little townie sisters) Demo himself was an expert on love and alleclion. .Mas. his only problem was money, or the lack thereof! He was perhaps the only midshipman who had spent his tirst class loan by the end of youngster year. But then, while other rolling stones were gathering moss. Demo was taking advantage of every single mount! Yes. the world ' s women await George! A true man of GEORGE JOHN DEMETROPOLIS. JR GREGORY JOHN DURAS Durii has had quite a vacilating career at the Academy, During his earlier days as a young Behometh, the living joke was a bad influence on his sidekick, dirty Demo. Later on in Graceful Greg ' s career. Derby could be seen in his tiger b- robe and be heard vibrating the halls with. " You jag off! " Well. G.J.D.. a bit of advice from an- other G.J.D: " Beware of those walls; thev have a tendency to jump right out at you! " GREGORY JOHN DURAS TIMOTHY RAY GILBERT Probably one of the most easy going guys in the company. T.R. found life relatively easy at Navy. Always proud of being a " baggm .ANAMANA major " and a firm believer in the equation one ounce of gouge equals one pound of knowledge, he had no trouble running the academic gaunt- let. Both he and the " hound " will be happy to see June of 74 roll around. After that. Charleston S.C. becomes the home port and DD937 be- comes home. TIIV10THY RAY GILBERT JOHN CARROL ORIFFITH John hails Irom a small lown In Tennessee bv the name of South PilLsburg. Griff, as he is known h his classmates, came to the Navy fresh from four short years of high school. He enjoyed intra- mural sports and fair grades, and hopes to go into the nuclear power program after graduation. IHOMA.S IDWARD MINOR I was born m South Hill. Va.. on Dec. 24. 19? 1 Christmas gift to my mother. I grew up on icd. 1 began parti farm where tobacco ' palion in varsity athletic year in high school whe basketball, and baseball, accident. During my ju High a local Navv recrui during my sophomore 1 I lettered in football. came to Navy quite by lior year at East End -■r visited our school re- cruiting for (he Academy I liked the emphasis being placed on athletics and academics and so decided to come. Since arriving here in the Sum- mer of ' 70. I have participated in plebe basket- ball, for a short lime, and actively in varsity track. Since plebe year I ' ve known that only the Marine Corps would satisfy me. I look forward to guaiUico DAVID JOSEPH K.ASKIE Fresh out of St. Viator High in Arlington Heights. Illinois. Dave " celebrated " his first night aboard most appropriately by standing watch in the regimental office, where he was among the first to receive the vital, hands-on training needed to answer the telephone (do it onlv when it rings, guys). More good limes fol- lowed throughout plebe vear in Isl company. where, through an academic over-achic emenl. Da e was nicknamed " Mistah Foh-oh " b a southern gentleman Firstie. Nothing ci)uld beat. (and nobody did), playing basketball with the champion Celtics of the Brigade. Most of the time, though, the name of the game was study. and it had to be plavc-d most proficiently when it came to the systems engineering curriculum sec- ond and first class years. Being too big a target to go Corps. Da e " s future is in nuclear power, sys- tems ensiineerins;. and the Good life. ) AI I) MINOR i 1LL ■Live I corpse ' JOHN JOSFPH HARRIS . die ouni;. and hasc- a s on lam Mollc (A On tiu JOHN JOSEPH HARRI slieri k u- villi, bdi-oi ileplioDEldoii jood limes (ol- hi npiii) ' . HchiBdneiil Foh-ok " bv a :nj could Df3i. obifau lio brper.w- KENNETH WILLIAM MARR WILLIAM EDWIN MUESING Little Meez was a wonder to anybody who dared associate with him; his constant drifting in search of the gouge seemed to pa off as he didn ' t have much trouble with his bioscience major. Some people are proud of their home stale, but Meez is obsessed with Minnesota in general. New Ulm in particular. Any Minnesota team, especially the Vikes, are worthy of his vo- cal support. Here in Annapolis, the little fellow got his jollies with varsity tennis and various company sports where he excelled. Although Meez will probably enter the medical corps, we all hope he goes surface line, as he is certain to be a i!ood officer. WILLIAM EDWIN MUESING KENNETH WILLIAM MARR Ken hails from Wisconsin, the land of breweries. and brought his well developed tastes for quality and quantity to the East coast. It was not until a companv partv at the end of 4 c year that his real capacity in this regard was seen. Youngster car brought a heavy academic load, and he could usually be found with " book in hand. " For the next several semesters, if he wasn ' t in a class, he was in a lab some place, trying to keep that QPR high enough to interest a med school after graduation. Although many people thought that he would soon grow a pair of stereo headphones over his ears, it ne er happened. If not studying, he would be found reading the newspaper, en- joving a good cigar, or in the rack. Known by manv nicknames at the Academy, he «ill prob- ablv be remembered most as Kilowatt. ..Jk BRIAN JOHN RABE B.J. came lo ihe Academy from the Valley of the Sun in Arizona. His year spent at Naps fore- shadowed his four years al Annapolis: excellence in academics, a great interest in athletics, and a capacity for getting along with anybody. Fire- fighting school must have sunk in. as Brian easily dealt with Skip ' s Great Fire in ' 72. Never one to interrupt weekend football games for something as trivial as academics, he made the most of the rest of the week to pull Dean ' s list in his major, naval architecture. Still uncertain as to where his future talents will be used. Brian will be a fine officer in Navy Blue, whatever field he chooses. VICTOR HAROLD RICHARD " Rocket " Richard was a nickname Vic was given plebe summer and has survived for the years at the Academy. He has spent as much time as pos- sible away from the Academy, but when he was around he could be found at one of two places; the computer center or the gym. pursuing his fa- vorite sports. VICTOR HAROLD RICHARD WILLIAM TUNSTALL ROGERSON. JR Hailing from the North, South, East, West, and iKcasionally from Annandale, Virginia. Bill set his sights early to master the " Briming Brine. " Known best for his daring exploits in high school physics, he was also a man of the turf, and could often be seen running through the brambles, briars, and places where rabbits wouldn ' t go. Al Navy, Bill was best known for his stalwart reso- lution and fearless determination. These quali- ties have been demonstrated by his frequent en- gagements with " Ralph " (the rack monster). Generally he can be seen heading in full bailie dress to engage the enemy about 1530 and emerging again about 1820, lircd and blurry eyed, but usually ready for more action. After surviving a crushing fall upon the rocks of heart- break youngster year. Bill has come back strong. Now he can always be found in the company of a f.iir ni.iidcn. or tl.ishing .iboul the confines of U.SNA in his cmcr.iM (;iccii n.U.son Hcing ihc indigenous sclioi.ir lh,il he is. Hill h,is punlcd Ihc .K.idcnin. Iilc and now pl.ins to sink his hiipcs beneath the roaring tide of I Is man Rickover WILLIAM TUNSTALL ROGERSON, JR i KF.NNF.TH ROSS SHOWALTER Ken. known as Bulch to his friends, is a native of nearby Annadale. Va. A bull in the china closet of sorLs. Ken has made a name for himself bouncing off of people on the tieldball field and ramming heads with the academic department. A male chauvenist of the Nth degree, it will be many a day before one of the fairer sex sinks her nails into him Havmg met the academics ba- nana head on and won, and having fought back the Marine challenge. Ken now looks toward a future in Navy Air and an opportunity to serve his country and his Lord. JAMES STIRLING STEVENS Jimmy, known to some as Cat. spent his first 18 years in the ship building town of Newport News. Virginia, and it was only natural that he come 10 USNA to learn how to drive them. Be- sides learning how to drive ships. Jimmy also found time to be a dedicated music listener and was one of the company ' s music authorities. In between listening to music and dreaming of his little southern belle. Jimmy managed to squeeze a few minutes of studying into a day which seemed to be all he needed, as academics weren ' t too much of a problem. His easy style of living and pleasant personality make Jim easy to gel along with and with his dedication to the Navy. Surface Line will be gaining an outstanding officer. JAMES STIRLING STEVENS I lie bn liiisBltirireio- II His I " rack mixA hiiifiiDM ' i wl d WW aclion. Ato ,iilitco«i««f ROBERT FRANKLIN WALTENBAUGH, JR. Uncertain about his future and filled with the de- sire to travel. Walt chose the Naval Academy over several prominent eastern institutions. Hav- ing the opportunity to choose from a newly in- stalled majors program, he decided to endeavor in the field of oceanography. Finding the social life too much to cope with, and realizing that to compete with the academic department ' s boun cers was hopeless. Walt coasted along while sur- viving the bell curves and the " 2.0 " borderline He devoted a great deal of effort toward com pany sports, especially basketball and heavies Realizing that Johnny River ' s concerts just don ' e make it. Walt grooved to the vibes of 100 watts of Pioneer power, while choosing from one of the largest record collections to be found. He anxiously awaits graduation, the call of the sea, and the good life. ROBERT FRANKLIN WALTENBAUGH. JR. sntk Comjianu LCDR STANLKY JhROME CARTF.R. JR.. USN The firsl day Stan walked inlo Tccumsch Court to report for plebe summer, he wa.s undoubtedly " Mr. Debonair " . He still had a mustache and he wa.s dressed like a real ivy leaguer. But since then. Stan has traded Ivy League for Navy Blue and has buckled down to a rewarding life at the Naval Academy. Stan graduated from Roosevelt High School in Washington, DC , where he gained his interest in service life through the ca- det corps where he was a cadet captain. Since his reporting to the Naval .Academy. Stan has main- liiined a high parlKipalion in activities. Stan ex- celled in company intramural sports, playing soccer, football, basketball, and softball. After serving on the Public Relations Committee since plebe year. Stan was elected Sport Publicity Di- rector for this organization. Being an avid weightlifter and sports enthusiast made Stan well quaUfied for this job. However, this enthusiasm was insignificant when compared to that gener- ated by liberty call. Being a good natured and a well liked person, who could always be counted on to give a helping hand. Stan ' s classmates are looking forward to serving with him in the Navy. MICHAEL EUGENE LITTLE DEAN WALTER SCHILLING RODNEY BLAINE CROZIER MICHAEL EUGENE LITTLE Mike came to Crablown from what some people call the " arm pit " of California-Riverside. Cali- fornia. Mike has various nicknames, the pre- dominant one being Mel- an acronym derived from his initials. Good Ol ' Mel has various t sweethearts throughout the United States-one % of these women who was a penpal was ready to marry him after just four or five letters from this potent, virile young man. His quiet way of doing things and friendly advice are some of Mike ' s greatest attributes. The East coast, having failed to capture Mike ' s love after four years, will be deserted by him after graduation as he returns to California driving his " Z " . DEAN WALTER SCHILLING Soon after coming to the Academy. V. B. Schubby began to exhibit the qualities that dis- tinguished him throughout his four years-he talked " pretty slow " and " wasn ' t no whiz in the classroom, neither " . In spite of those handicaps, his grades usually fell around 3.0. and he was se- lected to go to the French Naval Academy on an exchange program in May of 2 c year. To keep from getting too " Schubby " , Dean played batt football, handball, company softball, and hockey as an ECA. Having grown up on the cold tundra of Minneapolis, he had a liking for snow and ski- ing, which were both still in great quantity after the family moved to Colorado in ' 71. At the time of this writing, he was looking in the want ads for his beloved ' 64 Tempest station wagon, which would serve him well as a Navy officer of some sort a year later. RODNEY BLAINE CROZIER A man of shocking good looks, silk smooth ap- proach, and an incredible ability to consume al- cohol. Rod Crozier is indeed the hero of 10. Coming to USN A from Princeton. West (By God!) Virginia. Rod soon won many friends with his easygoing southern style. He breezed through youngster year with one of the toughest majors at the academy (naval architecture), with a weekly trip to Boone ' s Farm (otherwise known at St. John ' s College) as his only crutch. Second Class year brought new horizons to Rod as he took delivery on his ' 69 Volkswagon. and was in- strumental in such social successes as the infor- mal mixer at HoJo ' s. Rod hopes to find happi- ness in Navy Air; we hofje he finds thai happiness, because he has been one of our best friends. We are forever grateful that Rod de- cided to make it at USNA instead of dnving a truck. I rank him 2 of 25. msfl ROBERT MYRON BECKER Immediately after Bobby arrived at the Acad- emy, he began an unparalleled accumulation of good deals. His only period of relative inactivity was a four month layoff directly related to that mint condition vette. As a baseball pitcher he was feared by hitters and spectators alike. He maintained that, had it not been for spending % of the year ' s weekends playing baseball, his good deals would have run well into the eight hun- dreds. Being from Roswell, New Mexico and never having seen H ' O before, he took an imme- diate interest in the USNA scuba club, where he became an instructor and vice-president of the club. The Virgin Islands and other Caribbean trips highlighted the scuba club ' s activities under Bobby ' s tenure. His service selection will prob- ably depend upon the comparative fringe bene- fits of the various services. GREGORY HUGH ADKISSON Addie came from a high school in Lincoln. Ne- braska, with keys to the hearts of many a cute Comhusker. He has followed the Navy tradition of a girl in every port to the fullest. The lass who finally tackles this guy will be extra-special, with- out a doubt. His extracurricular activities were varied. He got involved with as much as he had time for, and then a little more. He worked ex- ceptionally hard at things he wanted, from N in gymnastics to the new pre-med academic pro- gram. In the near future, we may be calling on the services of a Dr. G. H. Adkisson. We are proud to know him as a friend. ROBERT MYRON BECKER JACK ROYAL CARPENTER, JR Jack came to the Academy from the thriving me- tropolis of Oak Harbor, Washington. As a Navy junior, however, he has experienced life in vari- ous parts of the country. Probably one of the " friendliest " guys to ever walk the sometimes gloomy corridors of Bancroft Hall, Jack can al- ways be relied upon for a cheerful or optimistic comment along with sound and .sensible advice. Jack can often be heard exercising his golden vo- cal chords in the hall, bathroom and shower. He dLsplays his talents publicly in masqueraders, glee club, protcstant choir, and in a folk trio. The Common Practice. A political science major. Jack ha,s never been known to be particularly adept in the engineering courses here at Navy. IX ' slincd to be wed to a certain pretty lady named Julie, it is certain that Jack will be missed by all of his classmates. His altruism, firmly found Christian beliefs, and love of life will take him far. iaioWiiiloi EfjSiOfScOll tat He earn aKliiiiri sssiilAly k uii be raiplijii.I ' talenijhi »1LLIAS ' iaueioil Wiieapiial oii.Altajl ' ■ ' tiJiijiio ■tli often k( i»eaje, ' ' ■ S(coii( «S»f.,( JACK ROYAL CARPENTER. JR Ife STUART JAY CVRK Stu rolled into Canoe U from the booming me- tropolis of Scotland, South Dakota, only to find more water around him than he ' d ever dreamed about. He earned the rather appropriate nick- name " Smirk " by his frequent facial expressions youngster year. Smirk spends most of his time on the music scene; NA-IO, glee club, and was also an outstanding member of the D B. Nobody knows whether he is majoring in barbering or oceanography, although we suspect it ' s the former, as recent price hikes have not hurt busi- ness at all. A typical night will find Smirk in the rack reading science fiction, piling hair on the floor, and listening to Black Sabbath on the record player. June of ' 74 will find Smirk and his TR-6 bolting for his brand new DE in Louisiana, where he might be the only oflicer in the Navy who doubles as MPA and barber! STUART JAY CVRK WILLIAM EARL MCCOLLUM, JR. Bill came to the shores of the Severn from the peanut capital of the world, Dothan, Alabama (one of his favorite carry on questions plebe year). Although no one is quite sure how. young- ster year he earned the nickname of " Beetle " (Beets for short), and it has remained with him for the duration. In his underclass years. Beetle could often be seen on Friday nights walking the halls of Bancroft with a dry mouth and shakey hands in eager anticipation for the weekends ' ac- tivities. Second class year. Beetle furnished a drinking refuge for all in the Sugar Shack, which proved a home for his " B " as well. His motto: The rewards of virtue are tasteless and not to be compared with the glorious sensation of sin and wrongdoing. WILLIAM EARL MCCOLLUM, JR 4 % STEFAN JOHN FATSEAS Stef, a competitor and emotionally spirited Greek, comes from nearby Bethesda. Maryland. A class officer and athlete, he streaked out with plebe football, peaked with varsity spring prac- tice; and settled to be a 150 pounder. After hours, FaLs could usually be found patching out after formation or making a hectic return to Mother B. Stefan always managed getting into a hole, affording himself little protection and then pulling out just in time to achieve the ultimate 2.0. There Ls no doubt as to Stefs Navy Air ca- reer choice-the only question is whether or not they ' re ready for him. DONALD FRED ROBERT HAHNDORF Hailing from Woodridge, Illinois, but a Long Is- lander by heart, Fred came to the Academy via NAPS. As a dedicated wrestler, during the win- ter months Fred earned his N as dietitian of the year. Better known by his friends as " Honky " . Fred ' s plans include an Eastern Wrestling title, a June Week wedding. TAD at the Academy for wrestling and a trip down to Pcnsacola for flight school. With these things in mind and some time to enjoy home cooked meals. Fred is looking anxiously towards the future. 1 I FRED ROBERT HAHNDORF LEONARD PAUL HAMPTON Paul, known to close kin as " Big Foot " , thought he was safely hidden in the sticks and mountain country of East Tennessee, but the summer of ' 70 found him buying his first pair of shoes and packing his bags to leave a life of com-shuckin " and bean stringin " for a return to his birthplace at Annapolis. With a twin in the same battalion, he has one of few who could boast of total strangers knowing him from " way back when " . In his junior year he accepted the challenge to share Jesus with officer ' s children by teaching Sunday School, and became affectionately known as " Twinkic " by his 3rd and 4th graders. Graduation will more than likely find him ping- ing across the ocean depths in a nuclear submarine. Mm fa,) Mfcfaye ■ ' ilipaiil w? tcoi ««4ts ■. " ijJldol LEONARD PAUL HAMPTON I «s.li»laLonjb- Fredslookine DONALD FREDERICK HOFFMAN Don knew what he was getting into when he came to the Naval Academy; at least he should of, since Annapohs is his hometown. In his se- nior year, he finally went and passed his yawl command test, and was a racing skipper of a yawl for a season. At Navy, Don had the oppor- tunity to travel several times to Europe. He liked Europe so much that he overloaded to take a year in French. After graduation, however, Don plans to travel around the States and see them in detail. With an eye on making the Navy a career. Don will report to Mayport, Florida for eighteen months aboard a cruiser prior to flight training in helicopters. RICHARD FRANKLIN KAILEY The most important adjustment Rick had to make during his plebe summer was that from the thin Rocky Mountain air of Englewood, Colo- rado to his new residence at sea level. Rick came from a background of varsity athletics at Engle- wood High School, but had to be satisfied with intramural competition here at USNA. Although Rick was certainly not what you would call an academic wizard, he was successfully tolerated by the political science department. Some have said he even had a minor while here, that being apathy. He rarely studied and is reported to have spent an entire pay check on long distance tele- phone calls. Come graduation day 1974, Rick will head his Corvette south toward Pensacola, Florida. Perhaps then, his long held dream to fly as high and as fast as he can, will finally come true. RICHARD FRANKLIN KAILEY DANIEL PATRICK MAYS Hailing from Glen Rock, a reserved little settle- ment in Pa., Junta came to the Boat School after spending a year at NAPS. A boyhood fascination for ships and the sea sent Danny in this direc- tion. Soon to exit from the plebe basketball team. Junta was quick to find other sports as ten- nis, squash, swimming, and handball. These along with coippany sports contained his athletic energies. Generally, Dan adopted the policy of " getting by " , most especially in academics. He found political science fairly decent, but seldom resisted the pad. Much of youngster cruise was spent in the swamp, while first class cruise Dan had a lot to learn from the chiefs. Junta enjoyed being able to travel to Europe during summer leave and took advantage of it twice. Fitting into the scheme of things at USNA. Dan accepted life mildly. Not being strongly attached to a girl and eager to become a surface line officer, Dan will drive his 190 SL to San Diego after graduation and fall in place. I0ON DANIEL PATRICK MAYS SCOTT RICHARD MONMANEY Scotcho swaggered into Canoe University navi- gating via NAPS from Orono. Maine. In his trav- els. Scott discovered early that the best way to get by the system was around it. and undertook this task with long, hard hours of cramming. For Scott, athletics were always an anticipated pas- lime whether it be soccer, rugby, handball, or sailing. His interests included scuba, skiing, and a certain girl named Maria. As one who can al- ways be counted on to get the job done with the least amount of fuss and worry. Scott has always been looked upon by his classmates as depend- able and always willing to lend a helping hand. A dedicated and hard charging individual, the Academy and his classmates can expect to be proud of this lad in future years. SCOTT RICHARD MONMANFY WILLIAM SUMNER PROAL Joe dropped anchor in Annapolis Roads coming from Plainville. Massachusetts, via the Univer- sity of Bridgeport, the U.S. Navy and NAPS. An oceanography major. Joe believes surface line means never having to say you ' re sorry. Battling Coach Lentz all the way. Joe sailed on the Jubi- lee III and anything he could. Everyone who knows the Troll wishes him well. JOHN MARSHALL WINSTON. JR. Jack is a rare individual who successfully com- bines optimism and cynicism into a practical phi- losophy. After a prolonged romance with the Nuclear Navy, including a deterrent patrol on the U.S.S. GEORGE BANCROFT. Jack finally found his calling in the skies. After graduation. Navy Air will be richer by one professionally dedicated officer, and Mother B will have diffi- culty replacing him. WILLIAM SUMNER PROAL JOHN MARSHALL WINSTON, JR ft DONALD MONTGOMERY T-go, as Don is known by his teammates and friends, came directly to the Naval Academy from the Baltimore Polytechnic Institute of Balti- more, Md. Not being too far from home or his girls, Don spent most of plebe year dreaming up ways to spend more time with the latter. Don was a highly sought football prospect as he fell his education was more important than his ath- letic contributions. An all-state, all-city, and hon orable mention, all-American football player Don felt he could achieve an education and ai the same time contribute to the rebuilding ol Navy football. Don, like most high school ath letes, has had to develop better study habits to help him attain his desired goal-a graduate of the United States Naval Academy. RICHARD JAMES PARKINGTON One of the more serious members of the class. Radar could often be found taking care of last minute details, sleeping up for the big test, or having just one more cup of coffee. Hard work and a determination to succeed marked him from the beginning, and had a great influence on those under him. Hampered by a permanent case of bad luck, his specialities included con- sistently late registration times and a knack for meeting the type of people around here that can find something wrong with anyone. Undaunted by these minor setbacks. Rick proceeded to add a great deal and accompUsh much in his time here. The airways of the world have captured his fancy, and it won ' t be long after graduation until he joins, the Navy ' s finest, the " Nasal Radi- ators " . Rick is abo Uving proof that " blind dates don ' t all turn out badly ... in the long run " . VSTON.a I RJCHARD JAMES PARKINGTON HARRY JEFFREY PETERSEN Pete rolled into the Academy from the wilds of Washington State. Having spent a year as a weekend warrior in the naval reserve, he had only a few problems adjusting to Academy life. A stellar athlete. Big Pete earned his varsity letter on Heinz ' s sub squad as a freshman and was a consistent preformer throughout his entire stay Spring times found him relieving his tensions and hostilities on the rugby field and at the par- lies thereafter. Pete found the major of appUed science stimulating but not too difficult. Hope- fully, it adequately prepared him for nuclear power school and the submarine duty that lies ahead after graduation. Graduation also holds plans for a wedding and beautiful girl named Theresa who has been waiting for four years. HARRY JEFFREY PETERSEN Jk THOMAS JAY ANDERSON The class of ' 74 will long remember our verv own Thomay Jay Anderson (Old Man) as a man of unqucsiionable honor, inlegrity. and superior tcelh Sailing from Sania Barbara. California. where his Papa is a dentist. Tom came to the Na- al Academ a sh . thin, red haired young boy. In a matter of months however, the Naval Acad- emv changed all that. So complete has this trans- formation been, that Tom was elected to the cov- eted position of captain of the 74 varsity drinking squad last summer. And it is common knowl- edge that he absolutely drives women mad with his translucent blue eyes. We in lOth company know that we have been fortunate indeed to have Tom as our very best friend. He is that type of wonderful person whom you meet so seldom in life. He will be a success in whatever he de- cides to engage in. God will bless him. THOMAS JAY ANDERSON JOSEPH MURRAY RUPPERT, JR Bear came to Navy University directly from his high school on an island in New York. He goi off to an excellent start by trying to spoon a firstie his first day of plebe summer. His friend- liness and outgoing personality have made him many friends in and outside the Academy. Bear has a major in girls with a minor in oceanogra- phy. Every weekend he can be found walking paw in hand with a new addition to his major. A physical education fanatic, he awaits the day when applied strength is a thing of the past. Bear could always be found around the center of any- thing going on in the company. His love for the sea, acquired during summer cruises, has helped him in his decision to go Surface Line with hopes of an early out in the near future. JOSEPH MURRAY Rl PPI RT. JR TERRY EDWARD SCHLABAUGH (lark came to the Academy from the mountains of Colorado. A true nature lover, he soon be- came bored w ith the ways of the East coast and turned lo sports as a way to pass the lime. A gif- ted athlete, he was a member of the plebe gym- nastics team, although he could have done equally well in a number of other sports. Unfor- tunately, academics and late return from sum- mer leave curtailed intercollegiate competition. Youngster year was spent reading motorcycyle maga ines, writing k ' ters. and attending com- panv parties it looked like he would linish his career at the Boat .School in much the same way, but during second class summer Joanna had a change in lilesisles Delaware became his new hangiuil and the yellow V.W. a frequent visitor to USNA. Ciraduation finds marriuge with big plans for the future in this dedicated civilian line candidate. KRV I DWARD S( 111 AHAIKIH Itt ailiijperio, loikeNi. « Naval Acaj. tliastelrans. Meiiioiliecov. «niiijji„n ' Heisihiiupt •taevtrlieii,. DONALD MATTHEW WEBB FREDERICK BARROWS WITESMAN, JR. Down from the mounlains of central California (Chowchilla) swept mountaineer Fred in 1970, and since then he ' s been either climbing or pho- tographing every peak in sight. Mountaineerigng is so much a part of him that it is rumored that he has climbed to the top of Memorial Hall at 0300 on a cold night in February! Fred is also called Flamer. though the exact origin of this " misnomer " has never been discovered. (It ' s probably due to his bright red hair or else his ef- fervescent attitude towards plebes.) As a wires major, Flamer has been a great help to his class- mates who struggled through " fruit " wires. It ' s a shame that his long red hair will be lost, but it ' s for the best, since he is destined for great things as a grunt! DONALD MATTHEW WEBB Bro arrived at USNA from Fort Wayne, Indiana, with no previous exposure to the military-indus- trial complex. He adjusted quickly to Academy hlc with the help of a few dates during plebe summer His midnight liberty with trips to Georgetown rounded out his Plebe in- doctrinaiton. Youngster year saw Aqua strug- gling through the difficult major of political science and retiring from the swim team in search of higher QPR ' s. Capitalizing on free trips to Brazil and Portugal during his summers, he developed his rap in Portuguese, and at the same time he lurthcred his professional development ( ' . ' ). Spending most of his liberty aboard his bike, his social lilc remained limited until second cla.ss year. Some sunshine, named Susie, captured his heart and dominated all of his free time. Bro re- feres to graduation day as merely the day before his wedding. However, many people wonder whether he hasn ' t been married all first calss year. Bro and Susie are headed for Nuclear Power School and plan to remain in the Navy no more than 5 years. UB. UGH FREDERICK BARROWS WITESMAN, JR. mssm [ (jsnin Comjianij LT JAMES EDWARD WESTON. JR.. USN EARL ROBERT ALEXANDER The Dirt Mountain blew in on an ill wind from Alabama. Bringing only his pipes and a scholarly mind, he has consistently amazed the AC board by eluding their grasp time and again. Alex could usually be found leading the dawn patrol, working late into the wee hours to continue his survival here at Mother B. Always in the market for stockpiling pins from departing comrades, we sincerely hope that one day he will find a use for them. Dedicated to Etta, his blue MG. he has oft time been saved from a late appearance only by herculean efforts on her part. Armed with unending sarcasm and a knack for getting bad deals. Alex is anxiously awaiting his return to the outside world. LT JAMES EDWARD WE.STON. JR.. USN Jim came lo C ' rabtown from the banks of the Rocky River. In high school he was a member of National Honor Society, and an All-league foot- ball and ba.sketball player. Here at the Academy Jimbo played two years oC varsity football before he retired for good lo the blue trampoline. Aca- demics posed no threat. a.s he found lime during his first and second class years to overload. In his spare time Jim could be found in the workout room, or out on the rocks, " catching a few rays. " Jim developed his musical capabilities during his spare moments. This enabled him to be a mem- ber of the chapel choir and he would often be found playing his guitar and leading his class- mates in singing at the songfests. Jim is looking forward to a fine career in the Navy, and we have no doubts of his capabilities to become an outstanding Naval Officer. EARL ROBERT ALEXANDER I LANCE ORVILLE ANDERSON Orville. belter known to us as Lance, hails from (or raises hell from) Kloien. North Dakota. (Do people really live out there?) Coming to USNA. he was apprehensive about making his grades. So apprehensive was he that he chose the easy systems engineering major to cushion his falls. After breezing through plebe year with only a little lube oil on his hands. Lance settled down with his perennial cup of coffee to enjoy the con- fines of Canoe U. Always ready to go skiing or break his leg playing basketball. Lance was an important, hard playing member of every intra- mural team he was on. Eye exerci-ses were a big part of Lance ' s last two years at Nav. especially at 0300 when he took his study breaks. Assuming his eyes don ' t go bad and that Adm. Rickover doesn ' t nab him. Lance should be one of the best pilots in this man ' s Navy— in the plane and at the rallys, of course. LANCE ORVILLE ANDERSON DONALD BRUCE BALDWIN Son of a nail drivin " man. Don arrived at Uncle Sam ' s Yacht Club from the edge of Georgia ' s Okeefenokee Swamp, with an alligator in one hand, a football in the other. Aerospace engi- neering and Don got along fine after he had fired up his pipe, buttered the popcorn, and poured his cofl " ee from one of the company ' s many cam- ouflaged coffee poLs. Many say he has grow n gills from so much scuba diving and a watered brain from the many rallies in his VW bus. Always up for hot discussion, he would argue about the weather, the radio, and standoff the Army mule. Forever giving it his all, he spurred many on beyond their own preconceived limits. If he can survive Nuke Power School. Don will probably be seeing the world through a periscope. THEODORE JOHN BREGAR JAMES LEE BULLOCK Bull, known as Jim to some, arrived for plebe summer at USNA via coal train from boomtown Follansbee, West Virgmia. Recruited for fool- ball, Jim soon found out that T-tablcs were the only way to go and energetically played out a three year " no rest clause " contract with Foren- 7,0. Sporting a particular interest in fluid dynam- ics, Jim dove head-first into an oceanography major, and could sometimes be found out along the seawall doing some serious crabbing. Bull- winkle was not one of the calmest individuals while at Navy, and when not at football practice he could usually be found worrying, ligiting. counting the days until the ne l lca c. or even studying. While he served out a dcmorali ing rap second class year for contributing to the delin- quency of plebes, Jim was kept company on those long weekends by his pet fig. His hatred of the Eiast coast deems him woodfolk truth. Not a Marine type, Jim ' s love of LPD ' s will make him a proud amphib officer. But. whatever his choice, the Navy gains an outstanding man. 1 THEODORE JOHN BREGAR Ted, master of the old frat at play and official company DQ rep. came to us from Arvada, Col- orado, a suburb of Denver. Two phrases which best suit Ted are gung-ho and hard-charging. Well, almost old buddy, but not quite. Ted spends most of his time with his sweetheart Hil- degard. and plays a very important role on the Navy track and cross country teams. He is des- tined for big things in that department. First class " cruise " found Ted in Germany. Moscow, Italy and Africa, throwing the hammer for the U.S. track team. It was an interesting summer for Ted in more ways than one. While not exactly an academic wizard, Ted has managed to rely on the grades of plebe year. On the track or in the water, however, there is no one who surpasses him and his unique counting system. Before being sentenced to USNA, Ted served time a( NAPS. He Ls thought of quite highly by everyone in the company and will certainly succeed in whatever he does. Good luck, Ted! r fee-litliFi tkisdaisina ' ■ ' Imnkiil.i «iaalitniaii SKkfanpleb iit.alB (liii{i ' Jillfujtd, Stwirdiil licialMi liiiii, JAMES 111 Bl REGAR plsundoliicul omAratCot ftes M i hiid-tliii{iii{ 101 (|«ile. Td SflKttaHil- role OB Ike eaiii He b lies- epartmeiil, Fiisi teot, for He Ufa uleioiencllyii Mfedloreljoi inckoiiillie wko surpasses mm. Mm i icned litie ii i!lihbyever)iio( miv sicceed » Tedi CHARLES DAMIAN DEBROW Coming from the southern side of Houston, CharUe lost no time in contouring his rack to personal specifications. With the help of a some- times golden tongue, 11 ' s derelict was deep se- lected for many an aptitude board, and than once it seemed that Navy would score. A famed fieldball and football champ, Charlie proved an indispensable man on the intramural circuit, and just as adept on the racing circuit, coaxing his " Green Slime " in on the one minute call many a night. DENNIS CROWE Denny came to us from Landlocked Hubbard. Ohio, more a master of a pitchfork than the sea. Though never one to look down on anyone, this five-foDt-five giant among men decided he wanted to start at the top: Na y Air! During his four years of waiting, though, he had to be con- tent with sitting in the Aerospace Department ' s wind tunnel, arms outstretched and goggles af- fixed. Although plagued by injuries, he still man- aged to get some time in with a few company sports. His rugby days will likely come to an end when Louise corners him in June. Denny ' s only real complaint at USNA was that there wasn ' t a separate obstacle course for sandblowers! CHARLES DAMIAN DEBROW JAMES RUSSELL FITZSIMMONS Three-Inch Fitzy, as he is affectionately known to his classmates (among others) and the cream of Trumbull. Connecticut ' s crop, came to USNA as an alternative to getting a summer job. He had such fun plebe year, though, that he decided to stay, and under the powerful influence of Uncle Galen (his guiding light during plebe year), he was infused with professional spirit and sought to strive for the top. Academics came easy, but he never did find a sport that suited his unique athletic talents (or total lack of them). Second class summer convinced Fitz that there must be better things in life besides Surface Line, Air, Subs, and the Corps (Marine, not Supply), and so he began his long quest in pursuit of a nice, easy desk job. Unfortunately, the possession of all of his original fingers and toes has precluded such an assignment, and so graduation day will see Fitz heading down to the sea in a ship to con- tinue his never-ending struggle against the run- ning-log lackey ' s of Stalinist aggression-and ter- minal seasickness. JAMES RUSSELL FITZSIMMONS lOCK FRANK EMMETT COOK, JR. Hailing from Memphis. Frank brought with him high ideals, a high l.Q. and the distinction of being one of the nation ' s top high school ROTC students. He quickly established himself in the annals of academics and allergies. Although not as physically adept as most normal ten year olds. Frank more than overcame his problems with the mile run. applied strength and swimming by perserverence and, sometimes, repetition. As 11 " s resident wizard. Frank pulled many a classmate from the AC board torture chamber with his boundless knowledge of all things that be. He spent more time giving E.I. than studying his own lessons. If you don ' t know who. what, when or where, just ask Frank. This disappears into the world of Rickover ' s reactors, will be truly missed. FRANK EMMETT COOK, JR. DAVID FRANKLIN HIGGINBOTHAM Out of the wilds of Itla Bcna. Mississippi. David came to the playing fields of USN.A He was never one to worr) ' about classes, and his grades showed it. Not even pro courses and a trip to the AC board stirred fear in David ' s soul as he pur- sued sat grades and the gold bars of graduation. The athlete in him surfaced quickly plebe sum- mer, and he excelled throughout his four years at the Academy. (Matter of fact, the only tests he ever made perfect on were the football tests, which his actions on the varsity team showed). Though somewhat quiet his plebe year, the ral- lying man in him gradually came out. as the city of Sidney. Australia will attest to. He could al- ways be counted on to contribute his share lo a midnight card game or a weekend party. David has a bright future with a good lookin " gal from Mississippi and Marine Air. His absence will leave a gap in many activities after that day in June. DAVID FRANKLIN HIGGINBOTHAM HOWARD EDWIN HILL Hill came lo USNA for only one reason- lo be- come a professional Marine. His determination never wavered, even though he had to endure the pseudo- military, romper room, circus world life of Navy. Being more mature, serious, and thoughtful than the average mid, he had little trouble with academics. He wasn ' t a k.bu could take care of himself Hill ' s immediate am- bition is lo serve his country and make its ideals become realities. His future goals arc to win the Medal of Honor, to write and to become a truly great American. He ' s going lo work hard, and with his determination and perserverance, he just might attain these goals. Hi INBOTHAM iis»ippi,Dmd l ' SNA.Hfwis uiilliisjnte lOdllliplOllli i soul IS he pur- 5ofjiail«iiioii cUyplebesM- Ills foil jtais II ktoiilyltslsht (OiLaslheciB 10. Ht could a|. his shaft 10 a od pan;. David lootiii ' galftoiii lis ahseact »il idetlhildayii RRNEST LFF HUTCHISON, III DAVID ALAN JOHNSON Dave came to the Academy from a multitude of homes, because of his status as a Navy junior. His strict adherence to regulations won him the name of Crazy during plebe year. By always tak- ing the difficult road (overloading or taking a higher lever course when not required), Dave did little to dispel this nickname throughout his four year stay. Academics were no problem in his mathematics majgr, though, and Dave was always quick to help a classmate in academic need. Although indulging in many extra activi- ties, Dave found time to lend a helping hand (or foot) to the company football, soccer, and sailing teams. First class cruise changed his mind about Nuclear Power, and consequently, Dave decided to go Surface Line with initial duty on a PG. ERNEST LEE HUTCHISON, III Lee. Hutch, or the Red-haired Wonder, wan- dered into USNA straight from Pine Bluff, Ar- kansas, the heart of Dixieland. Due to his in- satiable competitive spirit, Lee ' s athletic record at the Academy speaks for itself, and there is little doubt that sooner or later it will (we hope) say something. Always a great partyer. Hutch keeps in fighting trim by living solely off Bour- bon when outside the walls, and he is seriously selective about the female company he keeps (al- though a " rare " few might actually receive the " golden cufflink " of his heart). Lee is an ardent proponent of the " learned by osmosis " method of study ( " it will all come out in the wash " ), and can usually be found in the rack contemplating his QPR. It is Lee ' s professional drive, though, that is most unique, and his attitude upon gradu- ation will be less of " I am ready to take the conn " , than it is " ready or not. here I come " . We certainly hope that the Navy is ready. DAVID ALAN JOHNSON FORREST LARUE KIRK It has been an eventful four years at the Naval Academy for Tree. In his time here, he has man- aged to go through more changes than any of his classmates in company. He was a basketball player, trackster. and football player, and suc- cessfully failed at all of them. He did hang on to graduate, though. Tree will be fondly remem- bered by those who knew him well as the phone- master of the class of ' 74. and the honorary win- ner of a black N for most hours logged on the phone. I think that the most significant thing that Tree will be remembered by his classmates for will be the black and white discussions in the wardrooms at night, dealing with the basics of the professional officer and the Human Person. For this mental giant. Surface Line is mighty fine. FORREST LARUE KIRK n ROBERT NEWTON MACGOVERN, JR. As a Navy junior wilh home in McLean, Vir- ginia. Rob didn ' t have to go far to find he Acad- emy. A firm adherent to all things conservative. he had found just what he was looking for. For four years, his math major made sure he didn ' t just coast, but it was worth it. He ' s now abso- lutely sure there are a hundred pennies in every dollar. A mania for traveling to every corner of the world made Surface Line his only choice. ROBERT NEWTON MACGOVERN. JR. MICHAEL ARTHUR METSKAS Mike Muskrat came to USN.A from Naperville, Illinois. With a slow start plebc year, things got slower acadcmicalK. He had difficulty finding time for academics dunng youngster ear be- cause of more miporlant things like girls, parties, glee club tour, niasqucradcrs, tennis, choir, etc. He is famous for being the only Portuguese lan- guage studies major in his class. Mike has always .said. " Surface Line is mighlv fine! " After gradu- ation. It ' s otV for Pearl and the V.S.S. REEVES. oBlbtStvem to can, or oi c Ceot!e,)ui HlofliOffl ■4 STEVEN PAUL BROOKMAN WALTER JOSEPH DONOVAN. JR Born on a crest of a wave, Waltie was destined lor the Naval Academy. Hailing from Annapolis, lie was sworn in by his class of ' 48 battalion-offi- ccr-father. He went home every Saturday after- noon plebe year, and the Donovan house be- came our home away from home. He joined his classmates ' plight, however, when his family moved to Europe 2 c year. As the proud owner of (not 1) but 2 non-reg cars junior year, he be- came manager of the company motorpool. Any afternoon found Wall leading the skinnies of Hubbard Hall on an 8 mile run or pulling an oar on the Severn. If he wasn ' t holding a cigarette, beer can, or oar, he was holding Carol. Donna, or George. June 1974 will find us losing the com- pany of a good friend to the blue skies of Nav Air. STEVEN PAUL BROOKMAN Spending all of his life on the rocky shores of New England and developing an inseparable bond with the sea, it only seems natural that Sieve found his way to the Naval Academy. Dur- ing that eventful first morning of plebe summer. Steve saw before him a free education at one of the most reputable institutions in the country and a chance to be near his lady, the sea. It seemed too good to be true, and by the evening of his first dav he saw that it was as the ominous truth of the Academy unfolded. Officers, firslies, chopping, chow call, pep . . . The list seemed endless, hut Steve decided to give it a try. It was onlv alter that fateful day early in 2 c year that he made his decision to stay. Faced with the prospect of seven more years. Steve proceeded to make the most of it. Putting academics in the background (grades coming naturally), he de- voted his efforts to more important things; find- ing time to party, scuba dive, buy two MC; and, in general, beat the system, whenever possible. Steve is now anxiously looking forward to flying his P-3. WALTER JOSEPH DONOVAN. JR. WILLIAM EARL FOGLER Bill comes to the Nav from Exeter. Maine, a booming town of at least 6(X). After living and working on a farm his first 18 years, he realized the best way to look at cows was from an .A-4 at 10,000 feet. Following his flying ambition, he readily accepted the Navy way of life and in no time nearly studied himself out of it. Halfway thru his 3 c year he saw the light, put the books away, changed majors, and concentrated on the more important things (i.e.. the rack, rallying, etc.) His grades and overall disposition took an immediate turn for the belter. During the fall, all of Wee Will ' s energies were directed towards the Might Mite ' s 150-lb football learn, where he earned a sterling position as middle linebacker for two years. A combination of Bill ' s personality and keen knowledge of how the Navy really works will assure the service of one top-notch aviator for at least 5 years. WILLIAM EARL FOGLER RODERICK MCLF.MORE MCQUEEN The Academy acquired this mountain man from Williamson. West Virginia. Rod kept up his fam- ily tradition by attending NAPS for nine months and attaining two appoinlmcnLs to the Academy. Rod adjusted to the Naval Academy life with ease, and spent his plebe year attaining Superin- tendent ' s List marks, and devoting time to plebe football, battalion track and battalion basketball. Mac selected operations analysis during plebe year and spent the next four semesters wonder- ing why new courses were being added to his major, and why his grades fell off accordingly. The cla.ss car committee and 150-pound football occupied most of Mac ' s spare time. A strong be- liever that leadership at the Academy and lead- ership in the fleet weren ' t quite the same con- cept. Rod selected Navy Air for his selected service career. Rod ' s drive for excellence in all endeavors, and his desire for self-improvement, will carry this young Hillbilly far. and ensure the Navy an excellent leader, and an outstanding officer. JOHN iii ' D-W " jsiitdinmi Ifjiiia bifiiiirt jlOllltlW " " Bjlofniiii ' FRANK SWEIGART Frank came to .Annapolis from .Arlington. Vir- ginia. He often wondered why he chose the Navy, for his father was a Colonel in the .Air Force and his two older brothers were in the Ma- nne Corps and the Army. ,A late decision to at- tend the Naval Academy and low college boards led Frank to Columbian Prep where, after a six month tour, he brought his scores up to accept- able levels. Frank spent most of the year rowing up and down the Severn River, working late hours with academics, and having up his home- town honey, who lived only 40 miles away. Al- though academics never seemed to come easy, and as crew was definitely more exciting, he managed to find the 2.5 slot in the academic world. Not quite decided upon his ser ' ice selec- tion (although Navy Air seems lo have his eye). Frank will no doubt serve well in whatever ho chooses. FRANK SWEIGART i HERSCHEL ATTICUS SMITH. Ill Herschel came to Annapolis from the pecan groves of Americus, Georgia, after a year of ex- tra instruction at Auburn University. A quiet presence at first, Herschel soon utilized his expe- rience as a fraternity man to enthrall the hearts of all the girls to soon become known throughout the company as the Midnight Plowboy. This southern gentleman was truly disarming with his quick smile and wry sense of humor. Active with the ring dance, class organization, and golf team. Husha Honey maintained a respectable QPR and still found for a black N. Always im- peccably groomed, anguished cries of " Who ha- the thinning shears? " Often drifted from hi; room. Winning the party after after Army, clas- sic cars, sharp clothes, a frienly smile, and ii helping hand became his trademark. Herschel ' " sincerity, persistence, and desire to excel wil grace the wardroom of a destroyer after our lonj awaited graduation. I LIS SMIIH. Ill k( those ihi Bei II llie Air 5»trtiiiikeMi- dtcisiODloal- Dwcolltjt bonds wliett.ifie[asB note eminf. k in Ike academit hiiitmtestt lobekisevtl JOHN ERIC CARLSON. Ill Erick " D-Berry " Carlson, a long, tall Texan from Sam Hill Drive in Irving (near Dallas), has been cla!i.sified a man of many pa.ssions. These include his car, his snow skis, his water skis, his com- puter courses, and iced tea. Known affcc- tionatley as Driftwood, he can be found pinging around the hall any time of the night in his bright red monk ' s robe, greeting everyone with a cheery " Que pasa? " . or else bopping into a roiim with his famous " Where were you for this class? " Playing a civilian for a year at Michigan State University with IGEP should really cramp his military style. But after that. Nuclear Power is Eric ' s future choice, and we are sure that in his nuclear powered travels, he will do much to ad- vance the cultural exchange between the U.S. and other countries. " Have any of y ' all ever heard of rum and coke? " JOHN ERIC CARLSON ROBERT MARK VER SCHURE Hailing from the pheasant-dog capital of the world. Bob showed his gunginess early in his ca- reer by coming to the Severn Sailing School 6 days after he graduated from high school. He wisely chose the easy electrical engineering ma- jor plebe summer, and since then, lacrosse has been the only thing that ' s kept Mad Dog sane. After breezing through plebe year with a 3.2 av- erage, he rode the spiraling curve slowly down- ward for the last 3 years. A firm believer that " anyone can look good to you after a six pack. " Bob was a lively part of every party he walked into and was carried away from. After gradu- ation. Bob will be heading for Pensacola. his wings, and the parties. The legend of B.B. will undoubtedly follow him forever, and that ' s Ver Schure. ROBERT MARK VER SCHURE Jl LToj m Comhanu CAPTAIN RICHARD JAY YF-.OMAN. I SMC RicharJ Jay Yeoman allcndcd aillcge al Iowa Stall.- University where he received a degree in the NROTC program and was a member of Scabbard and Blade, the tri-ser ice military honor society. Also, he was a platoon com- mander and received an award for having the best drilled platoon. Richard belonged to the Al- pha Kappa Lambda Fraternity during his four of college. He was pledge educator and manager at ditferent times during that pc- e participated intramuralK m both i.ill arul h.isch.ill, Richard met his wile dur- „s s ,ph,.morc year at college. J hcv were icd M cars later. RAYMOND PRICE CRAIG. JR. i H STEVEN JAY DIAMOND Ace Diamond came to USNA from Harrisburg. Pennsylvania, bent on making a name for him- self academically, though if he were not chained to his lab bench in Michelson. he could undoubt- edly be found observ ing small, rebounding sphe- roids on the tennis courts. A double vel of the Navy knee knife, he always pulled thru with a smile and a ace bandage. He ' s determined to get into Nuc Power, even if it means going over Ad- miral Rickover ' s dead body. (Some sa that ' s his only chance!) All in all, he should be a welcome addition to some wardroom out there on the Great Puddle. RA ' t MOND PRIC h t RAlCi. JR. Ray. belter knows as Lil ' Man. came to USNA straight from the cotton fields of Bakersfield. California. Though hampered by the inferiority complex of an eternal sandblower. he had a heart of gold and the brain of a computer, except that the computer makes mistakes. Keeping his stars in aero and going to bed after the window closers got up did not keep him from being an effective class companv commander or attending a 0100 second class rally. In that his loves al Navy consi.sted mainly of kites, wind-tunnel models, and the Mighty Miles, the little-boy as- pect was not always out of character. Always ready to apply his literary abilities, his famous last words consisted of the original phrase " Go Navy Air " . We believe Lil ' Man will be a valu- able asset to naval aviation, and if they can ever find a flight suit small enough, he ought to look forward to a great flying career in the clouds and bevond. Ig ] |2 STEVEN JAY DIAMOND JOSEPH KRIST MUDGE, JR. Kris liked the Academy so much thai at the end of four years, he had to stay for one more. Com- ing from Chester, Pennsylvania, Kris has been fascinated by the sea and the sailing way of life. He has hence risen to Rear-Commodor of the sailing squadron. Taking an " overload " of 13 hours a .semester, he can usually be found testing his mattress for firmness and quality. Kris plans on making Surface Line his way of life upon graduation, and he has some plans for Stel, too. Above and beyond all else though, Kris can be remembered as a resident of the " Vista. " RAYMOND PATRICK DONAHUE, JR RAYMOND PATRICK DONAHUE, JR. Dummer, as he is more commonly known by most officers and all mids, came from a typical town in the U.S., possibly like your own. But un- Ijke you. Dummer is anything but typical. He ' s managed to con his way out of almost every for- mation or parade. But perhaps his most out- standing maneuver was his return from 1st class summer with ringworm, hepatitus. and mono; not bad for a month leave, huh! But his girl. George, didn ' t seem to really mind. He surely must meet the requirements for the " Vista " . RICHARD PRESTON FOSTER Rick deserves the Christopher Columbus Award for discovering happy hour on Fridays at the Little Campus Inn. Coming from a Navy family. Rick has lived many places. Learning the ropes from his two Naval Academy brothers, he has the distinction of being the only mid with his car in the yard for three years. Rick played football plebe yc-r, but found a life of leisure on the var- sity golf team. Although he seems unsure some- times, Rick is a (tyboy at heart. Rick is also an essential member of the " Vista. " WALLACE MICHAEL ELGER One of the gusto grabbing boys from Pennsylva- nia, Wally made his debut at USNA as u napslcr ready for any punches the plebe football team could throw. Wally came to be known for his love of sports. His second class year meant Rose mary became the love of his life, and all roads led to Croflon. First class year meant discus sea- v)n. a quick change, and a June Week wedding A hard charger and a tremendous guy to have on any team, we are sure success lies in store for Wally RICHARD PRESTON FOSTER HENR liisiheiei 0(ll9|h Jvwts, A ■ iMiforliis li 01 ' • Mio »«iobt Hh ■■■ si of ll WALLACE MK HAl I, I l.til.R ! j HENRY CARROLL LANE. JR. Henry ventured north from the mighty land of Texas where everything was bigger and better. Feeling his way through engineering, along with many other things. Henry was always seen hori- zontal, finding the rack number one on his list of priorities. A Texas sailor at heart, Henry was known for his many powers with his trombone, both with or without it. Second class year saw him travel to France for an unknown reason (?) and when asked why. the immortal words would always to be heard as, " You " ll never know. " Though the books and Henry never found each other compatible, studying never seemed to get the best of him. With a nose and smile that would " never quit, " Henry ' s motto will always be known as " My rack, be it right or wrong, but day or night, always my rack. " JAMES GREENE GLENN. JR. Jim, the company Coke rep. is notorious for his academic prowess. He wandered north from Ad- miral Farragut Academy, and stopped by his hometown of Little Washington only long enough to change his white socks before report- ing for plebe summer. That year saw him making fast, lasting friends with certain firsties. Having a keen eye for a good looking girl. Jim has come by many acquaintances, foreign and domestic, and we just hope he doesn ' t get trapped in an in- ternational incident. Service selection night found Jim next to Jane ' s and the verdict was an AGDE out of NORVA. A good man to have at the helm, whether he be a destroyerman or wherever his career takes him, is Jim. JEFFREY DAVID GREENE Yet finally, after four years, June 5, 1974— " . . . let today embrace the past with remembrance and the future with longing. " K. Gilbran. On Time JEFFREY DAVID GREENE HENRY CARROLL LANE. JR. Jk RICHARD CULLEN HICKCOX " You can ' t always get what you want. " An individualist. A creative thinker. Optimistic about the future of mankind, and concerned enough to take a leadership role. PATRICK WILLIAM MCNALLEN Lei the good times roll . . . played football and lacrosse during his sentence here . . . never left half a beer on the table in his life . . . looking forward to a spot in the Supply Corps after grad- uation . . . indefinite plans as to a career in the Navy . . . sure does like pretty girls. RICHARD CULLEN HICKCOX PATRICK WILLIAM MCNALLEN PATRICK WILLIAM MURPHY Murphy ' s Law states that if anything can go wrong, it will. Corrolary I: Everything goes wrong at the same time, and left to themselves, things will always go from bad to worse. Corrolary 2: In simple cases, presenting one ob- vious right way versus one ohMous wrong way. it is often wiser lo choose the wrong way so as lo expedite subsequeni rcMsmns. RK HARD PAUL TERPSTRA in American lighting man. I ser c Rll II KI) I ' IT II KI ' SIK I WILLIAM LLOYD NELSON Two roads diverged in a yellow wood. And sorry I could not travel both And be one traveler, long 1 stood And looked down one as far I could To where it bent in the undergrowth; Then took the other, as just as fair. And having perhaps the better claim. Because it was grassy and wanted wear; Though as for that the passing there Had worn them really about the same. And both that morning equally lay In leaves no step had trodden black. Oh. I kept the first for another day! I doubted if I should ever come back. I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I- I took the one less traveled by. And that has made all the difference MARK EMERSON MOONEY Mark came to us from Canton. Ohio, where ev- eryone knows is the Football Hall of Fame. If they don ' t know, they will, after talking to Can- ton ' s Golden Boy. When he wa.sn ' l studying. Mother Mooney was trying to keep his Texas boarder from becoming a victim of the Pad- monslcr. To some, it became evident after sec- ond class summer that Mark ' s echo was " work hard, play hard. " Though he studied hard, the echo " Don ' t tickle me or I will throw up. " could be heard intermittently through the nighl. Mark was easygoing except for his complains with re- spect to the purge on his " brillo " . Mark ' s ambi- tions and desires will no doubt enable him to succeed in his future career as a Naval officer. GARY DOUGLAS THRASH Doug ' s outlook from the bayous of Florida was slightly shaken when, on the first day of plebe summer, he found himself an intimate roommate of one of those big " Boys " . In the true spirit of hLs constant improvement and diligent work, however, our Southern Man found himself in what could be almost termed a case of " Guess Who ' s Coming to Dinner? " In the lield of aca- demics, his famous achievements are chiefly the ultimate observation that " YxO = 0 " and that " there are three types of OAO; studs like me like it Off And On though " . His stellar performance as company plebe chopper of the year and mem- ber of the 32nd acid squad were only exceeded by his all-star abilities on the field of fieldball. when he succeeded in putting his knee in a cast three winters in a row. Yes. the Marines will be more than happy to receive one the most military math majors to graduate from Nav . despite his frayed appearance. With his desire to succeed and native abilities, we all know Doug has a great future to look forward to flying with the " men in green " . RPSTRA WILLIAM LLOYD NELSON .. RYAN SCOTT WISE A red-haired boy from " bama. and an Air Force brat lo boot. Ryan met USNA two weeks later than Ihc rest of " 74. " He ' s been trying to catch up ever since ' ) While at the U. of Navy, he has been extraordinarily courageous in hi.s encounters with the academic dept. For his efforts, he was awarded the DSM (Dixie Success Metal) by the C.S.A. Seriously, his likable personality and liv- ing faith in Jesus Christ will carry him far in whatever service he selects. DONALD HUGHES TOMLINSON Grown from the strains of hay-bailing and then cow-chasing of a Virginia farm life. Don brought his ability to gel things done and his country wit north to Annapolis, and quickly adjusted to the rigors of USNA. Excelling in the challenging job of head manager of the Big Blue after much work in the lower ranks, in his academics and professional work, and as an active and growing believer in Jesus Christ. Don became a man great to work with. Recently, service selection night found Don latching on to a DD and. the good Lord willing, come June, he ' ll be latching on to an even better prize when he ' ll wed Miss Nancy Dove. A good man to have on the Navy team is Don. DONALD HUGHES TOMLINSON STEPHEN DONALD SHIGLFY Steve, or Shigs as he likes lo be called, claims Colorado as his home. He hopes lo become gen- eral of the Colorado Army and erect a shrine to Cieorge Ration in Denver. Shigs is a Marine through and through. If he can ' t fly helicopters lor the Corps, he plans on making Marine In- lanlrv .1 career Hopelully. he will be able lo con- tiiuK- his Luonlf p.isiimc of academic Rus.sian R.Hilctte All kiddmi! .iside. Steve should make an oul-si.inding M.iniu- ollicer I can think of no one else whom I would more trust wilh nu life. NEIL ii3 iui ns, Xraiplebt temtPm " SltldJlte » 01 Ike aolihtai • aicliBi ' tatlobfl NEIL JAMES CHRISTAL, JERRY KEITH SMITH STEVEN GLENN SANDERSON iHIGLEV NEIL JAMES CHRISTAL, II Bom and raised in the San Francisco Bay area, Neil acquired a lasting love for the sea and girls. During plebe year he was quick to acquire the nickname Pimp by setting his classmates up with weekend dates. Many raids on Mahan Hall were made on these weekends during his first two years, but now he ' s settled down to house on the Magothy River. Much high stepping has kept him ofT the altar so far, but marriage will defi- nitely catch up to him after he collects two cases of Michelob from Buffalo and two from Lumpy. A promising career awaits Neil on his ammuni- tion ship out of Concord, California. JERRY KEITH SMITH A Physical Science major from Seaford, Dela- ware. June Week 1974 brings a long awaited wedding and promise of being a jet jockey . . . that makes it all worthwhile. " And in the end, the love you take is equal to the love you make ... " -Beatles STEVEN GLENN SANDERSON Sanderson came to the Academy from the rela- tive obscurity of Ohio. Little did he know what lay m store for him in sunny . nnapolis. but he was soon to find out Ste e made a name for himself quickly, due to his great ability, and from then on he has been known as Bufl ' alo. This was a foreshadowmg of Steve ' s plebe year. He had a bad habit of being in the right place at the wrong time. However. Steve did learn his lesson plebe year. He learned that you rale what you get away with, and the only time you gel fried is when you get caught. wirf»y™ ' Jnixts Entn Comjianu Lll ITINANI JOHN JAV I.AI ' K OI.A. USN John J. Lapitola came l.asi troni Springlicld. Il- linois, the " Land of Lincoln " , lo take his place in the brigade. He is belter known to his Iriends as " Lap " or occasionally " The Wop " , due to his strong Italian ancestry. John fit right into the rig- orous lite of a Midshipman and soon excelled in all fields of endeavor. He was a leader in both Euisvgoini;. and with a smile for all " Lap " put his natural leadership to good use as President of the highly active Italian Club and in his " four- striper " position of Brigade Operations Officer. Athletically he played company soccer, basket- ball, lightweight football, and sailed yawls to txxit. John, though motivated toward modern engineering studies still thinks about a future in law. of course. We wish him luck in his bright future, with his soft-spoken but quiells cflicienl manner, he will make an excclk-ni otticer in whichever field he chooses LIEUTENANT JOHN JA B H DOUGLAS KENT DUPOUY DOUGLAS KENT DUPOUY Unable to talk like a regular human being be- cause he ' s from the yankee town of Topsfield. Massachusetts. Doug brought his Bostonian ac- cent and toothpaste smile to the Academy with two primary loves-sports and voluptuous women. Sports he ' s done well at: the women-well, one out of two ain ' t bad. Not a bulky lad. Doug, or as he is better known. Slip of Nothing or Worm, is as blind as a bat and pings just about as much. Still, he ' s blitzed his way through a math major and may well be one of the best winter sports athletes at the Academy. An excellent skier and ice skater. Doug can " boogie like hell " on any slope or ice patch he can find. He ' ll be flying the wings of man. Navy Air. as a hackseater after graduation. MICHAEL ARTHUR KOWALSKY Ski came to the Academv after a short stav at N.APS with wrestling shoes in hand. His interests soon turned to other things, and he found he no longer had lime to spend in the loft. Hailing from the Adirondack Mountains of New York (Vacalionland. U.S.A.. as he called it). Mike spent many hours daydreaming about leave, when he could take to the great outdoors on the seat of his motorcycle. When he wasn ' t dav- dreaming. he could always be coaxed away from his studies to talk about motorcycles, cars, or ski- ing. Good-natured wisecracks were common for those entering his room, which b-came the sec- ond class wardroom during the week. Popcorn and " Sunday Night at the Mo ies " was the usual ending for an all too short weekend. If he has his u.i likewill be wearing Navy wings as soon as povMhIc after graduation, but whatever he does. he ' s sure to be a succes.s. ROBERT MICHAEL MCBRIDF ROBl RI MICHAEL NIC BRIDE " See sou at the ball park. " MICHAEL ARTHUR KOWALSKY ROBERT JOSEPH TAYLOR Tails floated down innocent and unknowing from The Big-O Country. All of that changed quickly into the summer by ' ole John B. (followed by his roommate Horrible Harry), and was soon initiated into the ways of the Big N.A. Bob managed to go through a few room- mates during his term, one of whom had a bad habit of fallin g off chairs. Always one to bend the hair regs, Tails very rarely got caught (knock on wood), and is to this day hanging loose. Eor need of a better average than 1.33, the axe board kindly suggested a change from aero to manage- ment, and conceded another chance to the kid Bob will leave these hallowed halls of Mother B with a light heart and a bright future, which hopefully will include punching holes in the sky JOHN FRANCIS DUNN John ' s transition to life here at Navy was a marked achievement, considering the problem one had of understanding the language of his homeland in fords. New Jerses. With an inept ability to come through in the clinch. John began his four years of his academic program in foreign affairs, where he had fought his way through the toughest of course. Nicknamed RaLso. John ' s busy schedule incorporates a sincere interest in selling a professional example for the upperclass. Influenced by a continuing attraction to what we here at Na y call the rack. John finds many an hour enjoying the wonderful life we all seem to find Seemingly irresislable to the opposite sex. RaLso enjoys many a weekend both away from and around the .Academy. Believing that cars should most certainly be granted to the younger classes. Ratso will be remembered for his driving abilil) on the crowded and sometimes dangerous Ba Bridge when returning from leave. The Bri- gade has found not only a well rounded man. but a man who has rounded out Navy. JAMES LESLIE JOHNSON Jim came to the Naval Academy from a high school in California. Because of his high school track record, he was recruited by Jim Fherdes, the head track coach at Navy. He ran track plebe year, but was forced to give it up during young- ster year due to an injury. Since then he has been active in the brigade art and printing club, acting as Secretary-Treasurer during his second class and first class year. He is a political science ma- jor and hopes to make Navy . n his ser ice calling. ' -ttecimti J ,a-b if(»a| ROHIRI H RIC HARD HALE COLLIER By inlcnl and purpose, one of the most individ- ual and unconventional midshipmen of the naval academy. Rich ' s brilliance surfaced early m picbe summer, when, freshly emerged from the shower, he saluted in the nude the biggest and meanest firsties on the detail. From then on. his career was all uphill. Never u Prussian, Rich ' s Irce spirit earned him the fond endearment of The Drift by his classmates. However. Rich has definitely enjoyed the challenge of the naval academy, and has put out both an effort and de- sire obvious 10 all. Never one to waste time, he ha.s spent many hours deep in study and thought, and has managed to gain entrance to the Dean ' s and -Sup ' s List. Somewhat of a social activist. The Drift has spent time teaching Sunday school Ui Annapolis children, being Big Brother, and a race relations representative at the Academy. An enthusiastic advocate of Bob Dylan. Henry Da- vid Thoreau. and Thomas Jefferson. Rich looks forward to standing as champion against the Cirand Inquisitors of the world. His goal is to be- come a lawyer in the Judge Advocate General ' s Corps, and he intends to outshine all the Ah McGraws at law school next year, grow his hair long, and further develop his interests and abilities. Thanks to ' 74, friends, family, and, Gail and Mom. , of all. ENRIQUE JOSE PALLAIS Nicuragua, the land of Ruben Dario, Sandino and the Somozas, sent us this rare and unique specimen built with Indian blood and French fi- nesse. Surrounded by a feeling of " savoir vivre " he climbed every obstacle with the philosophy of " everything is O.K. that ends O.K. " In the com- pany we call him El Taco and we were " Los-Lie Gringos, " but a strong friendship tied this for- eigner with every single member of the group. Back in Nicaragua we wish for him to finally find what he was looking for in " the will to power " and " the little prince. " WILLIAM JOHN SMYTH " TAKE IT SLOW- ENRIQUE JOSE PALLAIS WILLIAM JOHN SM ' iTH I JOSEPH GREGORY NUTTALL Hailing from the fogbanks of Pacifica. Califor- nia. Joe came to the Academy anxious to play football and to graduate. During his plebe year, his playing days came to an abrupt end when he got that free knee operation out at the Navy hos- pital. After a " brief recovery period, which took his entire plebe year, Joe began to work on the task or graduating. Unfortunately, steered in the wrong direction by his academic advisor, he chose to major in math. Fortunately though, through no fault of his own, he managed to crunch a few abstractions and numbers together in order to get passing marks in his major courses. After graudalion. Joe hopes to earn his wings of gold and to fly a few years for na 7. oioR JOSEPH GREGORY NUTTALL J HOBSON REYNOLDS Coming to the Academy from Dallas. Texas. Midshipman Reynolds has been in and out of al- most everything here at Annapolis, An active member of the parachute, scuba, skiing, and sportsman clubs all four years, he also played two years of plebe and varsity baseball, and was a Brigade boxer every year. Winning his black N star youngster year to letter early. Hobson. or Cheesey as he is known to everyone, is best known for the well oiled pair of roller vk.itcs he is always seen using. Displaying the line olticcr- like qualities of aggressiveness and persistence in his girl chasing endeavors. Hobson adds lo ihcsc a great desire to kill. rape, and eat hahics .1 combination that should stand him in good sic.id as he pursues a career with a UDT SE.AL team. or Navy Air. JOHN CiABRIELE ... if you can keep your head when all about you are losing theirs and blaming ii on you; . , if you can dream, and nol make dreams your master; if you can think and not make thoughts your aim. ... if vou can make one heap of all your winnings and risk it on one turn of pilch- and-loss. and lose, and start again at your begin- nings and ne er breathe a word about your loss; . . . If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue, or walk with kings nor lose the common touch if neither foes nor loving friends can hurl you. if all men count with you but none tix much;, , , if you can fill the unforgiving minute with sixtv seconds worth o( distance run Rl n ARD Kin INtI HUGI Hijk ailed, P« m bp ilcinii,, in ilsafa lilt I [iusaflet parents .t sters, Sii HOBSON Rl N Nt B-blllllOKl ' umenin- ■ HUGH GOODMAN STORY, JR. Hugh sailed all the way from Afsnee. Belgium lo join our happy family. Having lived practically all over the world, Hugh finds great adventure in travel, sailing in particular. He was probably the first 2 c to ever get a yawl command without having the qualification. Hugh has no definite plans after graduation, but Navy Air looks mighty fair. THOMAS ALBERT TREICHEL Tom came to the Academy from Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin. Having been active in athletics all through high school, he came with hopes of playing football for Navy ' s Big Blue. These hopes faded after spending his first season on the plebe meat squad. After several unsuccessful at- tempts at making the golf squad, he moved on to bigger and belter things m the mtramural sports program. He always had a picture of a beautiful girl on his desk; however, not too many people saw her for real, and it was believed he might have taken it from a magazine. (But believe me, she was real!) He never did go much for the townies or wild mid parties, and gained his en- joyment and relaxation from a weekend ski trip, a round of golf, or a game of tennis. After the reg change gave us bicycle privileges, it was won- dered if that dream vette or any car at all would become a reality, as he rode his bike everywhere. Tom always managed to keep his grades just high enough to make the merit list and gain those extra bennies. He has earned the respect of all who know him. and will undoubtedly be very successful in Admiral Rickover ' s Navy under the deep blue sea. THOMAS ALBERT TREICHEL I L WILLIAM JOSEPH BOULAY Bill, or Boulcs. is one of the lucky few who can UY thai his grease girl since plebe summer is also his lownie, as he hails from a suburb of Crab- lown. Severna Park. Known in some circles as YP, due to a near mania for the smell of salt spray mixed with diesel e.xhausl. he sometimes calms down long enough to put in his thirty hours in his ocean engineering courses. Future plans include nuclear power and maybe subs. where his somewhat compact stature will, per- haps, come as an asset. A confessed lifer, he should do well if he can cure his habit of ending his coversation with " Roger, out " ! CRAIG ARTHUR CHAMBERS Craig walked down the Severn River from Cherry Hill. New Jersey, slide rule in hand. He had as much trouble memorizing plebe rates as a bear has in the woods. Though he dabbled in politics and literature, his first love and major concern was engineering. With the pressures of plebe year over, he promptly brought his sagging 3.8 up to 3.9 as an upperclass. Craig was a regu- lar on all of the company intramurals. and his handwriting could be seen on many a score sheet. During second class year, he decided that academics weren ' t everything and pried himself out of the bulkhead. At the formation of the " Roaches " he captured the MVP award and never relinquished it. Confining most of his ex- tracurricular activities with the fairer sex to leave periods, he managed a 4.0 in that category also. When it came to a battle of wits. Craig was al- ways on lop. and nobody was able to dig beneath his cuts. Perhaps this ability to stab low led to his love for subs, despite a bout with seasickness in New London, summer of ' 72. Upon graduation. Craig plans graduate summer. Nuc Power, and his admiral boards. FR. JR WILLARD CLINTON BUTLER. JR. Bill arrived from the dusty desert town of Bar- stow of the great state of California. It did not take him long to get adjusted to plebe summer. After receiving the first form 2 in the Brigade that summer, he promptly attempted to blend into a bulkhead for the duration. The first aca- demic year he was christened by his classmates with the nickname Butts, which will remain for the rest of his life. During youngster cruise. Butts was noted for his expertise in firing the 3 " 50 " s. In recognition of this fact, the members of Mount 34 bestowed him with another nickname. Wild Bill. Youngster year and 2 c year brought higher grades and more social life. During this lime he was the favorite target of the Roach; and also the LVP of " The Roaches " . As an ocean- ographer major. Bill and the academic depart- ment got along quite well, and as a result. Butts had one of the top cum ' s in the company. On the other hand, the PT Department was always out for Bill Only in swimming could he completely reverse the tables on these gods. Hopefully, after graduation. Nuclear Power will call on Bulls. and later he will slip silently beneath the waves. C RAICi ARTHUR CHAMBERS ■ tC , GEORGE WENCIL KORSON Leaving the sun and the surf behind. Big George set out for new adventures in beautiful, rustic- Annapolis. Having been a California boy all his life, he found the cold Academy winters (?) pretty unbearable. George spent his afternoons on the gridiron with Big Blue, where his aggres- sive pla earned him the nickname Alex, after the great Detroit Lions " defense tackle. Ale.x studied hard, despite an occasional game of cards or hockey, and was never in academic trouble. Whether competing on the playing field, or out sipping suds with the boys, George could always be counted on for a lOCK? effort. Re- sourceful, exciting, and kinda " cheap " , George ' s ambition knows no limit. He will undoubtedly continue to pursue his career with the same zeal and enthusiasm he showed here at USNA. DAVID JOSEPH ANTANITUS D.J. stepped out of the rolling plains of Illinois into the flat planes of a math major at USN.A. Known apprehensively as the Roach, he master- mined the weekly efforts of his classmates to win, at any cost. WRNV ' s trivia contest. " To Roach " became synonymous with a good natured cheap shot. His exploits on the squash and tennis courts became a 5th Batt legend. After graduation. Dave can ' t see himself anywhere but in Nuclear Power School as a submariner. With his brains, ambition, and personality, his career knows few Umits. Being a roach means never having to say you ' re sorry. DAVID JOSEPH ANTANITUS DAVID HENRY JONES, JR. DAVID HENRY JONES. JR. Jonesey stroked his way up the Severn from Tri- nity College. During the first two and a half years, Dave spent one and a half in Hubbard Hall. Finally he saw the light, and realized there was more to life than just oars and crew shells. No longer bothered with workouts. Jones de- cided to turn the game of spades into a science with the help of a chubby youngster. Dealing in the probability and statistics of cards resulted in Jonesey finding himself in a more favorable eco- nomic position. As for a social life, he divided his time between the wardroom, the world ' s fast- est Trans Am. and hoping the police would never find out he didn ' t have a driver ' s license. Always vying for the high score. Dave was a vaunted member of the " Roaches " . After gradu- ation, he plans to trade in one well used pair of oars for a set of Navy wings. DOUGLAS LEON BLOOMQUIST Leaving behind his one true love. Doug joined the University of Navy, not particularly looking forward to those long stretches away from Mar- tha. Bloomer made the most of his time, being very active in company activities and as a mem- ber of Danforth. the hottest rock band ever to hit the Academy. Doug was known to have enter tained the occupants of nearby rooms at differ ent times during the day with his eloquent ac cordian playing but usually during study hours Maintaining a good QPR with a tough math ma jor wasn ' t hard for Doug, despite his ability to get reeled in to other activities instead of study- ing, especially on Tuesday nights when the cry of the Roaches were heard. A tough competitor on the tennis courts, with the Company Heavies, or shooting hoops, Doug will be welcomed and ad- mired wherever he goes, but especially in Lan- sing. Michigan, where Martha waits. DOUGLAS LEON BLOOMQUIST MARK JEROME HANDLAN . . . and I came from Missouri to get an educa- tion, play soccer, and become a naval officer. An education I have surely received. I have learned to appreciate more than ever those things that are really important to me. such as my family, my friends, and my free spirit. At the same time. I have grown more tolerant of the thoughts and actions which, on their face were objectionable to what I feel. I am glad that I had the chance to play soccer. The degrees of elation and dismay I have felt would not have been experienced in an- other area, and I always enjoyed playing, which is most important. And now I hope to fly and ap- ply, as an officer, what I have learned thus far. As long as I can look forward and remain excited about what lies ahead, my spirit will be free and I will be happy. Thank you Mom. Dad. brothers and sisters. John L. and Paige for your support. MAURICE SCOTT KOPHAMER MARK JEROME HANDLAN MAURICE SCOTT KOPHAMER Arming from that thriving metropolis in Cali- fornia. Bakersfield. Maurice has wasted no time in letting his fnends. such as J. Bird, know the pronunciation of his name. ( " Kophamer. Sir. like a policeman hammering nails! " ) Maurice decided quite early in his career to devote his en- ergy to aerospace engineering, which to him was just another chance to excel. He frequently can be heard running down the halls saying. " Zoom, zoom, zoom. " Although Maurice desires to be- come a successful pilot in today ' s fun-tilled Navy, he still has not forgotten the old con- servativene.ss of home. He frequently can be found in the company area of investment, which dcscFACi considerable credit. While it is true that Miuricc spends most of his hours studying late at nighl and sleeping during the afternoons, he anxiously awaiti the return of someone special from Spain. It is easy to see that Maurice is a well rounded man. who will be sucx-essful in anv field he chooses. RONALD LEON POLKOWSKV Ron settled on the Navy campus after .some wild .ind unforgetful high school days The change to the lilc of ,1 Midshipman was both a challenging and rewarding experience, as he has emerged with an awareness of what life is really all about and why people are like they are. A set of goals, a self establishment, and an appreciation of people arc what life as a Midshipman has given him. Ron has benefitted from Annapolis, and he hopes he can make Annapolis benefit from his quesLs upon graduation . . . The Imptissible Dream . . The Unbeatable Koe The Un- reachable Star . . . RONALD LEON K)LKOWSKY m HKNRY JOSEPH NETZRR Henry entered the Academy right out of high sthool from the MidwcM town ofOshkosh, Wis- consin. He came to Annapolis mostly with aspi- rations of an education, not really knowing the Navy way. During picbe summer, he decided to give rowing a try and stuck with it all four years. rowing heavyweights the remaining three years. He has enjoyed a fairly successful career as a mid. taking advantage of the few good deals pro- vided by the Superintendent ' s List. Future plans for this math major include Nuclear Power School and probably subs. HENRY JOSEPH NETZER jlfey i W i l J | Hi4lk J ' 3 l IHt X JOSEPH AMBROSE SESTAK. JR. If I wanted to become a tramp. I would seek in- formation and advice from the most successful tramp I could find. If I wanted to become a fail- ure, I would seek advice from men who have never succeeded But if I wanted to succeed in all thincs. I would look around me for those who are succeeding and do as the have done-such as mv Father. Thanks Mom. l( JOSEPH AMBROSE SESTAK. JR jouxts ntn Comjianu LIEUTENANT MUREL CLIFTON SCOTT. JR., USN Murel began his college days at the University of North Carohna at Chapel Hill. Although an ac- tive participant of the Naval ROTC and Phi Kappa Sigma Social Fraternity, Cliff soon grew restless and at the end of his freshman year, set out for fun and adventure on the way to his new school. Arriving at the University of South Caro- lina road weary and travel worn, Scotty had fi- nally satisfied his desires to move and was ready to settle down. He remained a member of NROTC and Phi Kappa Sigma, where he was honored with the position of social chairman. In January of 1965 Cliff met his wife-to-be and af- ter graduating in June of ' 66, left for Whiting Field to formally exchange vows. Always on the go, CUff finds Navy Air truly exciting. LIEUTENANT MUREL CLIFTON SCOTT, JR., USN JAMES LAWRENCE BAGGS Bagger came to us from the peaks of the Rocky Mountains with a pinch of Skoal in his lips and a Coke can in his hand. He is an avid skier and mountain cUmber. One can always find him out behind Jake ' s, waiting for his scrufty old man to deliver the Boone ' s Farm. Bagger is a regular at the 14th company bashes at Ho Jo ' s, and picked up the arts of dart throwing and race drivmg sec- ond class year .... He enjoys the opposite sex, although, as a midshipman, he feels that he suf- fers from lack of exposure ...(?) Never one to let studying interfere with music or the rack. Bagger was always able to come out on the safe side of a 2.0. I KEVIN DONNELLY BROWN Elmo Brown, the man with a smile a mile long when he has a beer in his hand. Elmo, the man who says sleeping is not hazardous to your health. Elmo, the man with a 3.0000QPR. Arriv- ing from Hellertown. Pennsylvania. Kevin (Elmo) Brown quickly realized his mistake and adjusted to the routine of life at Navy. After a season of T-tables with the plebe football team, he found his true calling and switched to intra- murals and athletic clubs. Second class year pro courses were somewhat of a trial, but he still managed to spend much of his time ironing out the bumps in his rack. Economics proved to be the perfect major for him, as he had a natural aptitude for handling money. Fnends with ev- eryone, enemies with no one. the Staff Corps can only benefit on graduation day. KEVIN DONNELLY BROWN Jk STEPHEN JOHN BURICH. Ill Sieve came to USNA by way of Hawkin-.Mllc Georgia (nice name for a town!) Also known b other names such as Grit. Fat. and Biggie, tu chose to follow the " tough " road of analylaj management. He managed along the line to 111 the merit list a couple of times, esublishm; among other things the title of gyps siuJicr Plebe year he found a place on the goll ic.ini and thereby managed to evade Worden Field l a grand total of four years. Never one to mis " grope " at Ho Jo ' s, he could usually be Iouik with a six tucked under his arm during the week ends, or a tall, dark thick one on the weekends Good luck in Navy Air. Steve. STl.FHFN JOHN BURICH GARY THOMAS CARTER GT or Carts as he is called, came bouncing his way inlo USNA via NAPS. Coming from New- ark. Ohio. (iar can usually be found pounding around the basketball court, throwing the little round hall lor points The athletic type. Gary be- comes a frequenter of the " Pit " in the spring. To anyone familiar with track, this is the scene of the heavies, where he throws the weights around the room in preparation for hurling the discus. On the lighter side. Sundays usually find GT marching down the aisle with the chapel Choir. Maybe not one of the Navy ' s great intellectuals, he finds a ready application for his analytical management major in the supply of used con- verse tenny shoes to .some of his underprivileged classmates. Gary ' s easy personality and eager- ness to help others have earned him the friend- ship and respect of all who know him. He will be a welcomed a.sset to the Navy and any young lass who gives Carts the eye once too often. (iARY THOMAS CARTER RICHARD DENNIS COSTELLO Only from the alleys of Darien. Connecticut could you find a Stagger Lee. Jr. like . bboll Costello Cos could always be found crooning his wav through the songs of the sixties e cr Saturday night at the local watering holes and parlies. Cos wasn ' t the most scholarly Mid ever lo enter USNA. but after a second second class sear, he fit right into the company. Cos not only boosted the company ' s academic average, but w.is the conip.ins ' s n ck of all sports, from b-ball. lo fooib.,11. lo v.lib.ill Of .ill his .iccomplish im-nls III his s e.ir tenure, his niosi remmncd »,is his si.inding houl wilh I SNAR Cos ' over.ill record. ,il last count, w.is 74 ego hiiildiiig icu nes eiMis 7.1 resiricliiii; dele.ils Hul v ho coul.l .Lsk lor a more vs ell rounded indiMduaf Slronj: dedication to graduation. Cos has become a true member of the class of ' 74. So when you ' re ro.iming through the hallowed halls of Bancroli. hearing the tune of " Stagger Lee " , and see a dude dancing at no more than an arms-length from a cold Schaefcr. you ' ll know you ' re looking .11 one of the few good men Cos plans lo TC B I PAUL CHRISTOPHUR CULVF.R Paul came ti us Ironi the thriving metropolis oC Hopewell. New Jersey, and was quick to estab- lish himself as the jock who has the best shoes in the platoon. His three stripes quickly dwindled 10 two when his true attitude finally came through. Ver. as he was known to us. had inter- ests in the track team, but was hampered with wrestling accidents and spending many hours crawling across the bottom of the pool in order to pass swimming. Never one to miss a party. you could always see him with a bottle or two of Boone ' s Farm on the weekend, and " choklit " from the basement during the week. We wish you good luck in the StalV Corps. PAUL CHRISTOPHER CULVER EDWARD CHARLES DOUBLEDAY Ed came from Hartford. Vermont. He has many friends who are derelicts. Someday he and Deb will be hermits in the back hills of Vermont. Maybe somehow, someday, he will find a place to be happy. He sure hopes so. EDWARD CHARLES DOUBLEDAY KENNETH BENJAMIN EPSTEIN Rhino, winner of the Bobby Darin-comb-your- hair-alikc-contcst. came straight to USNA from high school in Walerbury. Connecticut. Among his other mistakes were. " No sir. I wouldn ' t like to play baseball " , thinking, and a certain young lady in New Jersey. Having a very persuasive personality, his sincerity and determination have captured the heart of many an AC board. Not one to be discouraged, he continued his career as a dedicated Navy engineer at a time when the Navy needed engineers, although this thought never entered his mind. Being a jock at heart. Rhino really got into hatt foolhall ' and lieldball. In the evenings and during the free periods. Ken. as his classmates seldom called him. could be found in his room studying. His plebe year was characterized by professional reports on Russian Porsches, marching E.D.. and listening to Sean Kelly. His main goals are getting the ring of va- lor and going Navy Air. Let ' s hope he doesn ' t lose his ring in the clouds. KENNETH BENJAMIN EPSTEIN JAMES WALTER FREEMAN Free arrived from Carlersville. Georgia with a quick wit and a warm smile that have stayed with him throughout his visit at Annapohs. One of the more prominent Rugby jocks. Free was often seen trying to remove his soaked and muddy game jersey before trudging to the shower after a big battle. But the next moment you would see him marching down the aisle with the chapel choir or glee club. But whatever it was. Jim ' s warm smile and radiant personality were always present and the fleet will certainly be improved with one of the Acamdey ' s finer products. STEPHEN JONATHAN HIMES Steve came to us in the summer of ' 70, fresh from the rolling farmland of central Ohio, with his apple cheeks glowing and a keen desire to fly. Based on this interest, he chose aerospace engi- neering as his major and managed, by sacrificing unimportant things such as weekends and sleep, to come out on top of 3.0. When Rabbit wasn ' t booking it. you could be almost certain to find him on the phone with one of two girls, trying to set something up for the next weekend. A mem- ber of the famous Annapolis " five-hundred twenty-two " , the Pepsicola Hilton will be gettmg an outstanding tenant in ' 74. an easygomg guy destmed to be an ace no matter what he flies. STEPHEN JONATHAN HIMES RIC HARD JOHN JENSEN Rick came to us from sunn Orinda. California. •i.s imposing as a redwood, and just about as wide Hulk had some trouble adjusting to the seemingh perpetual dark ages, and even had a panel discussion with Lord Jim about it at (he end of picbe year. Rick maintained a low (or shall we say " squat " ?) profile youngster year, putting in long hours with the books, while Elmo slept the year away. Second class year and his new roommate. Crazy Leo, opened new horizons lo Hulk. He and Leo plotted resolution and founded the Korova Joe Bar Rick ' s athletic prowess in heavyweight football, coupled with his Cieorge Rlanila body and lield-goal kicking expertise, earned him yet another nich-name. Peach-Toe. Those long nights second class year, nightii of engineering paper, slide rule, pencils, graphs (not to mention inumcrable cups of joe), all paid olT for Rick as he defeated wires, steam and A.E. Bock lo cruise into senior year. Rick took advantage of ■74 " s unlimited NFO billets and IS hc.idcd for Pens.icol .i after graduation Alter he gels his wings. Hulk will he found in the back ot his I ' - 1c. broiling a steak and cooking up a ptit of joe. land based, fat and happy JOHN BARRITT MAHI R John Barret Mahcr found his way lo ihc Naval Academy straight from a senior high school where he spent most of his lime going lo Florida State, mceling his second love, computers. His first love is groping his way about the green slime of lakes, eaves, rivers or anything else that has water in it. He was caught one day. though, and the scuba club has to lake second place to mam., a delightful mermaid who swears by John ' s patented buddy-breathing system. A real a.sscl to the scuba club. John spent most of his lime trying to bring Navy qualification lo USNA ' s scuba program via anyone who sal slill enough for John to get a hold of him. Greenface. a name he acquired from his diving, likes to play with the computers at Navy and strangely enough, his math major seems to assimilate to a computer. When it ' s up it ' s gravy, when it ' s down it ' s the empty set. John will be welcome wherever he goes. WILLIAM MICHAEL MCBRIDE Four years . . . four years to collect nicknames . . . like Mack, Honkmat. Honky. Smedley, .Simple. Pig . . . four years of influence . 9 . Homer Rood. Johnnie Johnson. Knappcr. TAM 111. and Crazy Leo ... a year of pledging fol- lowed by a three year struggle against the pre- school mentality . . . who won? ... a four year sacrifice of easy living with a russian major for the call of engineering and the uphill struggle with naval architecture ... the ping-pong grades from 2.0 to 3.0 .. . but mostly 2.0 .. . blood, sweat and midnight oil burned . . . hun- dreds of subs consumed and tuna lost, never found ... I wonder why? . . . empty chalkboards begging for pictures and the revolu- tion for followers ... at last, the world of peace vibes and of the Peace-Mobile . . . escape for a time . . . four years of memories . . . the bad blurred, the good ones crystal clear . . . friend- ships made lo last a lifetime, and a career to last. well, how long? . . . Hello. Reserve Fleet. WILLIAM MICHAEL MCBRIDE THOMAS JOSEPH MEARSHEIMER. JR. T.J.. the Silver Fox, the Jerry West of the Severn, stumbled upon USNA after a brutal battle with the college board scores that almost drove him bankrupt, yet kept him from becoming a Woop. To T.J.. fluids was not a course but a way to de- scribe his jumpshot, and, somehow, it always hit for two. One of his main problems was never finding enough lime for all of his girls. Known for drinking a single beer in two hours, he was always heading up the weekend blow— outs at HO-JOs. Most famous for his quote. " The only way I will get close to a nuclear power plant is if they put one in the back seat of an F-14 Tomcat " Mother B will miss a good one. THOMAS JOSEPH MEARSHEIMER. JR. wm GERALD ROBERT SOBECK Swepl from the slreeLs of San Francisco by a grid recruiter. Jerry decided to help defend his nation azd joined the big league at USNA. Soon after arriving. Jerry got an idea and made his move for Hubbard Hail and college ba.seball. Heeding the words of Theodore Roosevelt, he wa.s known to speak softly and carry a big stick. He has also been known to speed shift some little capricious Capri once in a while. When not on Lawrence Field, So. or Hans ( " let me tell you how I got Hans for a nickname " ), could be found playing chess or handball, and losing very few matches of either. Easygoing, yet being very determined. So cannot miss in being a fine naval officer. RANDALL SCOTT STEJSKAL Randy Stejskal can proudly call Hinsdale, Illi- nois, home. Randy. commonl knin n as Steje- ckyll. came to Navy to play football, but turned into a true academian instead Originally major- ing in ocean engineering. Randy did not want to limit himself, so he switched to general engineer- ing. (Randy also figured that he would have a ready job with General Motors or General Elec- tric if he ever went civilian line). Randy played football plebe and youngster years, but retired into intramural sports and the sunny side of a 2.0. In intramurals. Randy was a definite stand- out, especially quarterbacking the ball football team and at fieldball. Randy decided to disap- point Admiral Rickover and fly Navy Air in- stead. The Academy ' s loss will definitely be Pen- sacola ' s gain. ROBERT GLENN THRASHER The Coontz . . . V = IR . . . Johnnie Johnson Quantico elsy The Steam . . . mile run . . . applied strength . . . PEP. All fond memories in an unforgettable stay at USNA. Coming from Hartsellc. Alabama. Glenn decided to visit the world ' s largest dormi- tory and look at it from the inside. Throughout his freshman year, with helpful hints from up- pcrclass, Glenn learned most of the school cus- loiiis the hard way. But relying on his quick wit mil sircasiic humor, he made it through with lew balllc scars. His special pastimes included psyching himself for ihe mile run. Msiling hisio nc Worden I leld. and parlicipaliiig in the iii.iin inlr.inuir.il programs Somelimes preoccupied 111 siiuKiiii ' lor his zero-n day, he could be found i n u II. kinds roaming the streets of Annapolis in sciuh Ml something different. Always looking on llic bri ' hl side of life, Glenn spent many an hour his -adu ilion. (ilenii rank him ' be; l.inding na .llic ROHI Rl (;i I NN IHRASIII R ikn •Blue Mc KOBF.RT DALE VINT c " and " Too Many Mondays " I questioned its worth, but thought upon the people I have met and the places I have seen, and it seems worthwhile. I saw a man once, not long ag o. He laid there lost and abandoned. ' Can I console you? " I asked of him. He stared, perplexed, pu zled. and confused. Had I not miled there next to him. he might have lived .ind struggled on; but happy in this moment, he hud down to rest and wandered on through end- lessness. He leri these words: " .Ask yourself if " vou are happv. and vou cease to be so. " 1 must stop askmg. ERNEST HUGH WERNER Ernie left Dearlorn Heights. Michigan, looking for an exciting and thrilling college experience. Instead, he came to USNA. Finding the aca- demic department no challenge. " Double Major Ernie " majored in both oceanography and eco- nomics, while still keeping a 3.0 cum. His natural abilities at academics left him considerable time for crawling between the sheets and numerous card games. Second class year he acquired the names of Drifty and Hermit. He took an interest in athletic activities and clubs, including scuba. tennis, squash and karate. After a long, hard workout, Ernie could often be seen sudsing-up and rinsing himself off vigorously for hours on end in the shower. With his easygoing nature and quick wit, Ernie will make a welcome addi- tion to the brotherhood of naval aviators. PAUL JONATHAN ZEPP Sparky . . . company comedian ... fad starter . . . " Hey, do you know???SHA! ... I saw your father the other day " . . . Johnny Carson, the Bullets and Karen Valentine ... I ' m going to El " . . . battalion barber . . . lover of booze, women and song (however, not always in that or- der) . . . 1001 girls . . . company basketball, fieldball, and softball ... jam sessions every Friday night . . . T.C.B. with Muddy Waters . . . heavy raps and heavT blues . . . " Mow " , the Fiat . . . " Oh. " ' 1 thought it was a lamp! " . . . leader of leaders . . . " Do it! " . . . Fleet, LOOK OUT!!! PAUL JONATHAN ZEPP LJifts nifz Conzhanu IBP j||i||||j|||m P ii P f F V V B Wm ™ HHHh p P 1 1 ' R ■fciiW M PI ■ w n aoaaaa ' i? E! • ' cMiilitfn! •lor Bom M m t " " ' ■ " Sleepii WlB. J. LIEUTENANT STEPHEN MICHAEL ANDRES, USN W3BB!t M i EWE RIp LIEUTENANT STEPHEN MICHAEL ANDRES. USN Sieve came to the Academy I ' rom Slepinae High School in White Plains. New York, with an ex- cellent academic record and a number of out- standing track awards. On the aihlelic field. Sieve was always out Iront. He ran Plebc and Bait track as well as Company cross country. While those around him were in the rack, there was Steve, battling (and winning) against the ac- ademic departments. He was always willing to help others and spent many a night struggling with a classmate lost in skinny. To the Plebes un- der him while he served on the Plebe Detail, and especially to his roommate, he was known as " Moms. " No matter where he goes in the Fleet. Steve, through his good nature and hard work. MARTIN STEVENSON BROWN " Brownie " came to the Boat School from some town called Carthage (Cartilage), in the sticks of Missouri. After a hardily fought plebe year vic- tory over the swimming sub squad. Steve became the first rock to take scuba lessons. Like all good seafarers. Brownie had a girl in every port, not to a handful from Falls Church, and he " ll thousand more before he " s through. " If ling jfound the hall, he could usually be found studying, workmg out, out with the Greyhounds of the Bay, or freaking out with the top ten of the 1963. Taking a big interest in the YP Squadron, he was one of the first in ' 74 to get command. Brownie was one of those people who never let academics get the better of him. He was best known as the lovable kid who packed for leave a month before it started. Steve never got around to leaving for Purdue or Canada his youngster year, but he w ill probably be doing a lot of traveling once he gets his VW van. Whether Admiral Rickover likes pagans or not. the Navy will be getting one of it ' s best officers when Steve hits the fleet. MARTIN STEVENSON BROWN JAMES THOMAS BOYD Jim left the friendly confines of Kingston, New York, and decided to give the Academy a try. Jim. or Boooyd as he became known, reached Navy with considerable tennis ability, and though not recruited, had a brief trial on the plebe team. However, he soon found his true po- sition at battalion level. Jim chose mathematics as his major and soon became the company ' s difl " eq ' s instructor. Jim ' s hobbies include, rooting against the University of Maryland and mud sharking. Jim ' s accomplishments mclude basing llth Company ' s first and only million-selling record. " Sleepless nights " , which his roommates heard every night. His love of Navy Air soon took second place to Nuclear Power, and after spending seven weeks on the VSS ENTER- PRISE. Jim is looking forward to a rewarding career in subs. JAMES THO.MAS BOYD NEIL WESLEY CAMP RICHARD MARK CASPER Rick came to USNA from Rochester. New York, leaving behind him his hltle purple boat. He seems to hav e adjusted lo living without that boat and now enjoys the little gray cabin cruisers of the bay. as he got command of a YP at the end of youngster year. During the winter. Rick was always ready for taking in the fresh air with the company lightweights. Weekends found the god- father either hanging around the hail-since he was a confirmed leetotler— or driving the roads between Annapolis and his snowbound home in the North. Rick finds time for a variety of fun things, ranging from taking a dip in the pool al six in the mornmg with scuba gear to hitting the beaches at Palma or Tivoli Gardens in Copenha- gen while on cruise (What ' s the probability that yoi I ' ll find g ' r Copenhagen wearing all of her bikini. Rick?). After opting for an ops analy- sis major. Rick would always seem to be saying, " living at Navy is like getting caught in an end- less loop on the computer. " Another one of his frequent sayings was, " I ' d better get a letter to- morrow. " Rick will certainly brighten up any ship ' s wardroom and, with his shiphandling skills, will prove himself on any bridge. NEIL WESLEY CAMP Neil, affectionately known as Camper and more so as The Doc, spent his early life at various Navy towns from California lo Florida, but now calls Orlando. Florida his home A bio-science major, Neil will leave the Academy for the Corps (medical, that is!). After his four years al denial school and then one year as an intern, Neil will rejoin his classmates in the fleet, probably on one of those big nuc boats. While al the Academy. Neil served on one of the most outstanding bas- ketball teams that ever played the game; four years without a win. Neil also is noted for his ability to swing th e clubs. But most notably. Neil Is renowned for his bowling; from plebe year Neil was I. Always wanting lo bowl, and bowl he did. Starting the team and, for most of the time, he was the team. On weekends. Neil could be found studying, lounging in the ward room, or bowling, of course. Al any other time it was over to Michelson for labs, or back to the warmth of the rack. Neil will make a fine addi- tion to the Dental Corps. If not. then the friendly skies of Navy Air. RICHARD MARK CASPER CHARLES WESLEY CHESTERMAN, JR. Chuck, or C.W. as he was hailed by his clas.s- males, came to the shores of the Severn an aged but wi.ser man. Coming from Berkley, Califor- nia, where he graduated from College Prepara- tory High School and then spent two ve.irs al the llniversity olC ' alifornia at Berkeley. Chuck set his sights and goals on becoming a truly profes- sional naval oflicer by giving good old USNA a try. Starting with plebe year, he took an avid in- terest in a variety of ECA ' s. A member of Chi- nese club, WRNV, ' 74 ring and crest commillee, ASME, log stafl ' , managing editor of the 1974 Ijucky Bafi. and winner of an Isherwood 500 car race, showed his devotion lo service Manv chilly afternoons were spenl out on the rough Ches.i- peake. running Ihrough corpins .ind turns As .in active member of the P Squadron, he proved hLs professional ability by gelling his OOI) .ind command qualifications in the boats of the liille gray fleet. Although he proved that he could lake command on water. C.W. had somewhat of a setback his first two years in boxing ... but his two broken noses haven ' t dampened his iron- willed determination Finishing Navv as a me- chana.il engineering ma|or. Chuck looks for- w.ird lo what he loves best Surl.ice I ine and smooth sailing are p,irt ol ihe bright future ahead li.r C.W, after June " 74 " . RLL.s wi.sLi ciil.sii:r. ian, jr. ' NEOOOR VICTOR RAYMOND FIEBIG Vic. or Ficbs. or Beak, or jusl Wop for shorl. is a master in the classroom, despite all the lime he spent earning a varsity letter in rack-time and lolcMsion-watching. His prol ' essional attitude • ind zeal lor the job at hand has earned him a reputation as a man who can be counted on to get a job done and done correctly. He was the only guy to be told he was too small lor the 15( .. even though he never passed up a plate of pasta in his life. He could always be found sprinting past the secondary for a touchdown in the many company football games he starred and coached in. A real gentleman, you could usually find him escorting an attractive young lady -Ensigns in- cluded -to a great time in Crabtown. A new member of the Nuc Navy. V.c will be a wel- comed addition lo any wardroom. VICTOR RAYMOND FIF.BIG JAMFS DAVID (ilBBS Jim took a dip in prestige when he left his posi- tion as BMOC in nearby Timonium. Maryland to come lo the Uncollege. The word is that the class of " 70 at Dulaney High School never could have made it without him. But the humbling qualities of plebe year had only a temporary ef- fect on Jim. He soon found the groove, and be- gan to reassert his abilities in all fields of endea- vor, becoming a varsity all-nighter team letter winner along the way to achieving excellence in his foreign affairs major, and becoming an im- portant member of Navy ' s top-performing pistol team. Jim would ultimately like to take his place in the diplomatic community and settle down to the " good life. " Having chosen the " lirst team " for a career. Jim is bound to be a rapid success. JAMES DAVID GIBBS THEODORE LEONARD HARWOOD. II Theodore Leonard Harwood skied his way to Annapolis from Eagle Bay. New York. An avid skier. Ted used the many talents he had learned in high school, to help out the ski club as safety officer, vice-president, and president. Ted could easily be distinguished on the J.V. soccer team because he always wore the same shorts and knee .socks. Ted made an impression 2 c sum- mer, and it had its effect on him. He still wears the lump he received from an impressionable lead pipe while in Newport. Squirt finally met his true love at a Sunday Afternoon mixer and has been spoken for every since. Fire-and-Pas- sion would visit every weekend, and home soon became a short drive to Baltimore. Ted plans a rewarding career for Navy, hotdogging-it in a P- BMAN.) THEODORE LEONARD HARWOOD. II THOMAS ROY AINSWORTH THOMAS ROY AINSWORTH Roy. a second round draft choice for (he Naval Academy, hails from the bustling metropolis of Mira Loma. California. Upon arrival at Navy, he immediately set his priorities in order: majoring in handball with a minor in ocean engineering. Youngster year was uneventful for Roy. but sec- ond class vear. he finally made it to the top and beyond (the wall). For several weeks thereafter, Roy could be found practicing for the Naval Academy precision drill team. Cheerleading for our hero, at many of his varsity drill meets, was the reason behind it all. the girl of his dreams! Mr. Roy. alarmed by his curly locks, took to wearing a stocking cap whenever possible. Dur- ing study hour was when " Ains " really excelled; if the rack didn ' t get him the mirror did. Aside from his peculiarities. Roy could always be counted on to liven up any event or to help out a friend. Roy plans a career in Navy Air. We wish him luck and remember, " Diamonds are Forever. " TED RANDALL MIXON TED RANDALL MIXON Ted ended his wayward life as a Navy junior and decided that he wanted to call Annapolis his home for four years. Starting out electrically, he decided that electrical engineering just wasn ' t for him-especially when they took his radio away three weeks into plebe year. At that point he was disappointed that neither art nor carpentry was an available major. So he settled with analytical management and started organizing the universe. His innate meticulousness kept him constantly above the 3.0 barrier and gave him the reputa- tion as the file cabinet of the shaft. Weekends found Mix off somewhere doing something with someone but nobody really ever knew much about anything. Captivated by purple passion, he expressed this royally with the horse, source of his expedition and leave period transportation. He often made trips to little Rhode Island; for a variety of reasons whom some of us ne er met. Graduation will find Ted an eager and aspiring future Na 7 NFO trying to get stationed in Flor- ida year after year. MARC THOMAS STANLEY MARC THOMAS STANLEY Marc came to USN.A from Indianapolis. Indiana and brought with him-nothing. After his arrival. Marc was first in several things, including being one of the first mids accepted in Pre-med. He also was one of few keeping the same girl all four years. Affectionatelv known b his classmates as Doc. the Wedge, and .Aqualad. he could he counted on to make you laugh or cry. whatever the occasion. He could also be depended on to help whenever there was a job to be done or free yo-yo lessons to give. Up until first class year, the Wedge could be found with his nose in his books. But with the arrival of his OAO in Crab- town, he could never be found. After graduation, the Doc hopes to make it on to Med School and the Medical Corps. Marc should prove to be an outstanding officer capable of giving the best physicals ever dreamed of!!!!!! Best of luck Marc, and we hope your life is a bowl of peaches! I STEFI I («)(illvpai i Dj«ii.OIiioi I taiofic :u ' iNtJsl|iiaJ TIMOTHY ADRIAN JOHNSON Timmy. the most i;xcilin{! ihing lo happen to Blountville. Tennessee since somebody ran both traffic lights, rolled into USNA on 29 June 1970 with contact lenses and Huey Cobra.s in his eyes. Always having problems with the fair sex, Tim found a real solid girl in MEDUSA. Tim got all the good deals Plebe year: Greg and Norbcrt. Air Force CMOD, Spring Formal CMOD, and Plebe Formal CMOD. Youngster year was fun with a friendly visit from Midshipman Dumb and HO. Henry. Academically, Timmy was the only one we knew who could fall asleep during a hot gouge session. Timmy ' s New Math states thai 12-9 = 2. Changing his major because of a certain USMC chemistry prof, plebe year, Timmy went oceanography all the way. Hand- ball and scuba (he grew flippers 2 c summer at Key West) provided distraction for this short- haired Marine NFO aspirant. A real go-getter. Tim should be an asset to the Marine Corps. TIMOTHY ADRIAN JOHNSON STEPHAN PATRICK KANE A 6-8 jollv giant, affectionately known as " Ka- ner, " came bounding into the Academy from Dayton, Ohio on that fateful June day in 1970. Getting off ' to a great start, Steve made varsity excused squad with a nicely dislocated shoulder. Notwithstanding, Steve has since participated in nearly every intramural sport the Navy offers. He had the good fortune to find Plebe Year that one pinch equals four spoons. Though it seemed that Steve spent all his time studying and writing term papers, he always had time to concentrate on the opposite sex. He seemed to enjoy his his- tory major, for nearly every subject he touched turned into an " A " , in spite of his constant com- plaints about low grades. Kaner must have been Brigade supplier of Moody Blues albums second class year as some phantom visitor kept ripping them off. Fond memories of Quantico and Pen sacola steered Steve toward Nuc Power. He com pleted First Class Cruise without the benefit of a sun in a " sewer pipe " . First Class Year, follow ing the tenets of the Peter Principle. Steve re ceived three stripes second set. After graduation its off to Admiral Rickover ' s P.G. School. Best of luck. Steve. STEPHAN PATRICK KANE WILLIAM HARVEY LEE Hicksville. New York lost one of its best men when Bill left home for good ole USNA. Wild Bill or Spiderman, stepped right into plebe year and took it in stride. He did a lot of studying in front of the tube as an upperclass. but still man- aged to keep his grades around 3.5. Being the most professional mid in the company. Bill al- ways aced his pro courses. He was active in the YP Squadron, qualifying as a skipper, and played on the company football team. All in all. he never let anything interfere with his natural ability for the rack. Bill was a friend to all. even the plebes. He was always ready with a cheerful " Hi " , and was willing to give anyone a helping hand. He will be taking his smile and cheeful personality out into the nuclear suface program after graduation. The Navy will be getting a fine officer when it gets Bill. WILLIAM HARVEY LEE RALPH ROYDEN LEONARD. JR Roy came to the Naval Academy from Turn- ersville. New Jersey, but no one has been able to locate it on a map. An alumnus of Washington Township High School. Roy. or Ralph, as he wa.s more commonly known, came to Navy with vi- sions of 4.0 dancing in his head. He did distin- guish himself academically . . . by being the first mid in history to keep the AC board waiting for him. In his early years at the Academy. Roy was never seen with the same girl twice, a truly re- markable feat. Twenty-fifth, eleventh, and fif- teenth Company ' s " dirtball " also lived up to his first name by blowing his cookies on the USS RALEIGH, in a T-2. and in a T-34. An avid sportsman. Roy participated intramurally in football, basketball, and Softball, but more often than not he could be found in the rack. Roy ' s ECA ' s included Sunday school teaching, ski club, and presidency of the " Rick Musi Go " so- ciety. An oceanography major. Roy intends to fly Navy upon graduation and should face an ex- citing career. RALPH ROYDEN LEONARD. JR. BENJAMIN CHARLES MEYERS. JR. Big Ben came trucking out of Fremont. Califor- nia with a guitar in one hand and his skis in the other. Unfortunately, he forgot his slide rule, which may explain his problems in the fields of learning. However, in the fields of sports. Ben was one of the best. He never got higher than the second team on the football squad; that may be due to his nickname. Gentle Ben. but he was one heck of a forward on the rugby team With the end of our days at the Boat School. Ben will start to sail the waves for the Navy, maybe even the sea. A true and loyal friend to all. he ' ll be a fine officer and a good man with whom to serve. f ' l mni ' SCOl icoiiwisSisll iiikpliKici icijo visible m xm ix lis olln n| sliniiirds M Mliinc iKpoBlopol iNiilofelom a did so I GREEN TEA! Bfikesthiik wlhu; 10 sMiliis ifor( BENJAMIN CHARLES MEYERS, JR. WILLIAM LEE MORRIS Bill came drifting into Annapolis from Motown on that bright, sunny June day. plcbe summer. Fortunately for the rest of the company plebc year, the upperclass were too busy concentrating on " Moreye " to give anyone else much grief Youngster year brought on a brighter outlook af- ter Bill was able to live down Wallie ' s reputation " Mor-eye ' s " nearly perfect attendance at Sunday mixers paid off quite well, though he .seemed to have had more ups and downs with girls than an infinite sine wave. Bill considered himself quite a ladies ' man. " More-i very dedicated wires major who could frequently be found up in the wee hours of the morning working on one of Prof Sanloro ' s notorious take-home exams. One curiosity about Bill, which nobody could quite figure out, was his strange afllinily towards the number 2.00. ,Second class year, " Mor-eyc " found fulfillment in crew, which stood .second only to his Honda out on the open road back home. He chose the Corps for service selection. WILLIAM 111 MORK SCOTT EDWARD LEITCH HARRY CHRISTIAN SPIES IKRUR, FremonlCalifor- idhsskisinlbe 01 his ilidt rale. IS in ihi fields of Js of spoils, Bai Di fillet diagifit gad; dial nay be 1 bulk was oae ooLBtiiwislan niavbte ' tDdit all. lie ' ll beak SCOTT EDWARD LEITCH Scott was first burned big by the Nav while get- ting his physical. As a vital member of the shaft, Scott was able to maintain a 3.8 and at the same time secure company sub-commander. Unlike his other companymates. who also maintained high standards of aptitude and academics, he also maintained a personality. Always one to keep on top of things, Scott, who had been ad- vised to get out of the Navy by his company offi- cer, did so by becoming a member of the GREEN TEAM. Dispite the detriment of leav- ing these hallowed halls. Scott will surely find something to replace the intense intellectual stimulus afforded by these four great years. HARRY CHRISTIAN SPIES Greenbrook, N.J. lost next to nothing when it gave up Harry to Annapolis. Never being one to use sarcasm-he managed to survive his stay here with a little help from his wealth of friends. Harry obviously hated his summer leave periods. So he used them to do insignificant things like sailing trans-Atlantic, and climbing Mt. IVlcKinley. Weekends found him God-knows-where, but you always were sure he was doing something with you-know-who. A vital member of the shaft, Harry could be counted on to contribute, whether it was pump- kin carving. DC. June Week, or a party. His never-ending love for the Navy and the sea caused him to choose the Marine Corps. We ' re all sure Harry will be able to survive the Corps with all the fond memories he surely cherishes of USNA. ROBERT GEORGE STENGLE ROBERT GEORGE STENGLE Bob. better known as Casey, slipped into USNA from Baltimore. Maryland via his K E slide rule. Without the slighest hesitation, he pro- ceeded to validate everything in sight and be- came the only plebe to give EI to his profs. Casey went onto compile a fairly impressive academic record, despite a minor setback at the hands of lieutenant Dyches. and did graduate work in the field of nuclear engineering. A firm believer in capitalism, Ca.sey did his best while at the Acad- emy to support the local electric company and Cornhusker ' s Lotion. Inc. Lettering as manager of the varsity rifle team and attaining command qualification on the greyhounds, Casey outdid himself by accomplishing 19 years of social de- velopment on the evening of December 29, 1971. When not on a weekend or in the rack. Casey could be found at his desk in front of a pile of books (non-bull vanety only). Casey intends to grace dear old Admiral Rickover ' s boys with his presence at nuclear power school, but one won- ders whether it will be as a student or instructor. Whatever Casey does, one can be assured that he will do it well and that he will find the pure es- sence of life in his true love— engineering. ii ERNES- n awl»s,il jidicisiuilif Mtinl i( (lib, ill vtefabiiloi :5itii(iiiiil GREGORY CHARLES GILMORE Once upon a time. many, many months ago. a skinny dark-haired Napster reported to the Na- val Academy with ambitious dreams of being a hard-guy Midshipman and breaking the four minute mile. Yea, one by one his shattered as Greg realized he could pretend no longer to be the characters he impersonated. Not one to give up easily, the Dirty W transformed himself into Prince Charming, drove to Long Is- land, and courted his lost jr. high honev. .Alas, the bud of romance blossomed, and Greg and Nanny plan to live happily ever after. GREGORY CHARLES GILMORE (JIRARD PAUL SCHROCK (ierry reported, quiet and reserved from Detroit. Michigan, to the Naval Academy ready for hard work and ihal ' s what he got hard work. As an electrical engineer, (ierry spent many hard hours with his slide rule, slaving over problems. Since youngster year, the 150-lb. football team has had a hard working offensive tackle in Gerry. Drop- ping the necessary weight included numerous trips to the repair tailor shop for uniform altera- tions. After football sea.son, Gerry would begin to bulk up for rugby season. The best way to bulk, of course, is to find a secluded spot and settle down with a well iced ca.se or Iwo or three or . . When it came time for wheels, Cierrv look a practical look at the situation and decided that Iwo were all that were needed, (ierry ' s hard work will be a valuable asset to him during his year in the Navy. til RARl) PAll SC IIRIK K ERNEST MONROE BOLING. Ill In the beginning, a mass of grits, chitlins. and Southern tried chicken, wrapped in a Rebel Hag. stumbled through the main gate of USNA sing- ing its heart out. sweating off beverages con- sumed the night before. Soon after the begin- ning. Ernest Monroe Bohng. discovered the boommg metropolis of Annapolis, could not be traversed as quickly as the old home town of Mengold. Mississippi. The need for a car was imminent. Various solutions, as the-girl-named- car, and a rent-a-truck went down in futility. A required grade average of 3.0 caused Ernie to conduct studies in video displays, stereo equip- ment, and advanced brown-bagging. Other inter- ests of his lime at USNA were whiled away by glee club, intramural soccer, and lightweight football. Much after the beginning, his fine ef- forts were justly rewarded by having his prob- lems of wheels dissolved by the vette. At the end of the fabulous beginning Ernie, equipped with his vette and OAO, should provide the Marine Corps with a fine officer. CORNELIUS FORD HOLDEN. JR CORNELIUS FORD HOLDEN. JR. Neil had many things going for him on his arri- val at USNA. He came from faraway (30 miles) Whealon. Maryland and he had an up- pcrcla.ssman for a brother. Both of these situ- ations almost assured him of success. However, Neil had other qualifications, such as his athletic ability, which was spread out among soccer, judo, and backpacking. On the cultural side. Corny, the company poet, could always be de- pended on to enlighten our minds with one of his poems, even if it was only the Jahbowockke. His interest in poetrv could have been partly due lo any frustration he incurred Irom the mechani- cal engineering department, of which he was a participating student. His achievement in aca- demics was demonstrated by the fact that he earned long weekends first class year, doesn ' t it. Neil? Anyway. Neil plans to stick with the books at least for one more year due to his service se- lection-Nuclear Power. Upon graduation from this program, the Navy will be provided with yet another fine junior officer. DANE THORP SCOFIELD Dane journeyed to Annapolis from Naples. Flor- ida, regretfully leaving behind his alligators and other wildlife friends. It is Southern Florida where Thorp, or the " Old Man " recounts his ex- otic tales of rather questionable validity. After some time of jumping from prep school, he as- cended Annapolis with a great deal of experi- ence, but still lacking in any high degree of aca- demic prowess. It was indeed a shock lo several firslies our plebe year to learn that Thorp was in our company when he aroused from hibernation late in March. Dane, as an upperclass, spent many fruitful hours- most o( which were in a horizontal poMtion reading his vast library of Edgar Rice Burroughs paperbacks. If the theory of a beauty-sleep is true, then it can be said thai Dane is no ugly duckling. Always one to inteiject his profound wisdom and advice, he was an in- separable addition to the Shaft. As far as service selection is concerned, we ' re confident that he ' ll be able to find some nice Air station in one of his handy catalogues, where he undoubtedly will choose his wife and children loo. DANE THORP SCOFIELD GREGORY JOSEPH STACHELCZYK Ciregory Joseph Slachelczyk. commonly known a.s Stack lo I ' ncnds, and jusi aboul anybody who couldn ' t pronounce his name (which was jusi about everybody), heralds from the building me- tropolis of Norwalk. Connecticut. Acti e in Catholic choir, soccer, company football, and varsity wardroom. Greg still found time to squeeze in a little time for a thing called academ- ics One to frequent the Sunday afternoon mix- ers. Stack compiled a list of lovelies (?????). which entirely filled up the left side of his Tri- dent calendar. When not in the wardroom or studying, you can ea.sily find Greg by listening lor the distinctive sound of smash reverberating throughout the hall He was one of the really great comic book authorities i)f our ume -woe be to the plebe who chose Marvel comics as the subject for a Inendly game of baseball in the mess hall. With his eye on Navy Air. Stack in- tends to uphold the highest traditions of the na- val service and ride the waves as an officer in Uncle Sam ' s vacht club. JOHN CHRISTIAN MERRILL John drifted his way down lo the University of Navy from Honeoye Falls. New ' Vork {yes. there Ls such a place), with his Buck Owens and Eddie .• mold records under his arm. His plebe year wa-s pretty uneventful except for his occasional happiness caused by Bubbles and Scroggs. JC hopes to put his aero major to good use when he gets behind the stick of his own F-14. and he can now usually be found somewhere behind a pile of books working his .slide rule, feverishly saying. " .All the answers are here, all I have to do is find them " A man who is always thinking. John should find his life and career a challenging experience. JOHN CHRISTIAN MERRILL EDWARD EMMEIT WILBER. JR. Squeak drove his snowmobile from Allegany. New York and arrived at USNA just in time to join the class of 74 " s ranks. Only once did his snowmobile fail him unfortunately it earned him hLs only letter while at Navy. Wilbs partici- pated in lightweight crew, but soon found the merits of the rack outweighed tho.se of blistered hands. An alumnus of the Chicago Institute of Voice. Elippa. as he was also known, could usu- ally be found on the bottom of the pool trying to pass the 400 yard swim. Ed ' s ECA ' s included presidency of the Utah Chamber of Commerce, whose motto. " Utah is only as far away as you want it to be. " Squeak surpassed the famous swimming Porsches of the 1 1th Company of yesteryear by blowing one up twenty minutes af- ter buying it. During 2 c summer. Quantico put its best foot forward for Ed, steering him lo Nu- clear Power where he should have lilllc irouhle succeeding. W was jus, ■ Aciive B " •isnooDiim. Bvtiies (iwij ELMF.R LAWRENCE STANDRIDC.E, JR. No, it ' s like this about Elmer; he eame from Warrior, Alabama, and brought with him enough tall tales to last four years. It ' s rumored that one whole seetion of the new library is being dedicated to Elmo ' s Tall Tales. Majoring in aero- space engineering. Elmer was consistently on the Superintendent ' s and Dean ' s lists. Elmo could be counted on at anytime, whether it be to do a job. help classmates with academics, or finish a pitcher of brew. Elmer ' s only problem at the Boat School wa.s his seriousness, which caused him to lose much of his hair. Upon gradu Elmer hopes to go Navy Air-if his eyes slay judging from the looks of his girl- friends, he should be spending the rest of his days beneath the sea. RICHARD STEVEN WILLARD Rick decided to forfeit a promising gambling ca- reer for a four year stint at Nav-N. much like his brother Bob did a ear earlier. Upon entering. Rick ed himself quite versatile b irM ery sport available. He was fast with the women and fast with the beer, but he was fastest getting nowhere with either. This was not enough to make Rick change his ways or opinions. If there IS one thing Rick is not. it is a defeatist. Probably this quality more than any other was responsible for his high academic standing and his battalion command. Though Rick was torn between Ma- rine Corps. Nuclear Power, and Navy Air. he made his decision to wear the Navy Blue to Pen- sacola upon graduation. It is no doubt that Rick will excel there and become one of the Navy ' s finest pilots. RICHARD STEVEN WILLARD LxtEEntk ( omjianij MAJOR PATRICK JOSEPH JONES, USMC MAJOR PATRICK JOSt PH JONES. USMC Coming to the Academy via ihc Marine Corps, " P.J " , as this redhead was called, stood out as one of its finest products. Joining the Brigade in 1958, he brought his amiable personality, supe- rior athletic ability, and keen interest. These at- tributes helped him win many friends through- out the Brigade, become a mainstay on any basketball team, and become battalion Hop Committee representative. When not engaged in these activities. P.J. could usually be found in his bed. Four classes or one, Pat believed that a good night ' s sleep was the best way to prepare. With his attitude and abilities, the Corps will in- deed profit by his addition to its ranks. ARIEL ABRIAM ' T ' ll catch the sun and never give it back again. I ' ll catch the sun and keep it for my own. And in a world where no one understands I ' ll take my outstretched hands and offer it to someone who comes along and tells me he ' s in need of love. In need of hope or maybe just a fnend. Perhaps in time I ' ll even share my sun with that new anyone to whom I gave my hand " -ROD McKUEN ARIEL ABRIAM BARRY CRAIG BOUSTEAD Barry came from the big city excitement of Fair Oaks, California, not even knowing where USNA was until June 29, 1970. He ' s not alone in never having said he liked a day of Annapolis weather. However, he ' s got one big reason for liking many days of Annapolis life-Toni moved to Annapolis 2 c summer, all the way from Cali- fornia, just for him. It took a while, but Barry is now one of the " married men " of I6th company and loving it. (But he still reserves the right to look where he no longer has the right to touch he ' s an appreciator of fine chassis, females as well as automobiles.) Barry had to give up ; wrestler because of injury, but he ' s a good c He ' s also I6lh company ' s car expert and ' 74 representative. He ' s definitely sold on the bene fits of Navy Air, but he hopes someday to ge into oceanagraphic research. Along those lines he is a frustrated oceanography major and has earned his scuba qualification. BARRY CRAIG BOUSTEAD F.DWARD NELSON CAYLOR There you go man keep as cool as you tan Face piles And piles or trials With smiles It nlcs them lo believe That you perceive The web they weave And keep on thinking free. RICH P(jjlitc»«b ib(p » ' ' E»tHea« [kbeyat.li Aodtuylwli tobjixlall isxi lip for. ufcCotta) teiiKheto EDWARD NELSON CAYLOR GERALD JOSEPH CERNY Jerry arrived at USNA from the booming me- tropolis of Osceola. Nebraska, feeling that he had to impress the fact upon his brother, a WOO-POO. that Canoe U. is the only school for the professionally inclined. While in high school. Jerry ' s main interests were basketball, football, and girls. Little has changed about him except that now he occasionally relaxes with a tall, cold one on the weekends. Being on the Dean ' s list consistently, in the 3.6 region in applied science, Jer finds time to relax on week nights in front of his own tube. Consequently, he is often joined by many of the 16th company avid TV fans. Being the easy going guy that he is. Jer made many quick friends and could always be counted on for an optimistic point of view on anything. Because of his determination and dedication, success in all his endeavors seems to be a.ssured. with Navy Air gelling the nod. VICTOR JOHN GAZZOLO Drifting in from Elmwood Park. Illinois, which IS lost somewhere in the shuffle of Chicago. Ciul put a wholehearted eflforl into his naval career. This included changing his major at least four times before finally getting stuck in the wilder- ness of engineering. Engineering soon became Gut ' s bag. or was it that Gut bagged engineering. Not to be out-done in the female department. Vic could be found chasing fair young chiquitas whenever his financial situation and the time was right. Vic divided his lime up between studying, boxing, and scuba diving. He is certainly one of the premiere boxers the Academy has. as far as hard nose aggressiveness goes. If you don ' t be- lieve il. walk into his room sometime when he is studying, and see who gets his lights punched out, and maybe even has an open knife thrown al him for added hilarity. It is well known that there are visions of airplanes dancing in his head. and the Ciul has served notice that if the Navy docs not have a plane for him in Pensacola. heads will roll. I( lOR lOIIN ; () I i Hi 1 RKHARD DAVID MAVIS Dick, the cowboy, hails I ' rom a little town out in the plains of soulheastern New Mexico called Eunice. He came to the Academy wearing boots, levis, and a cowboy hat. with a pack of chewing tobacco in his back pocket. A bull major, Dick lost his math tables and sold his slide rule during plebe year. It is generally accepted that if the Academy had a major in the history of the Old West. Dick would have been a 4.0 student, using for his research material his collection of western books and all those western late movies he stayed up for. Academy days are just memories to the Cowboy now. and if you happen to see him in the future, just say. " Howdy! " RICHARD DAVID HAYES DAVID LOUIS KOCH Cookie Man came from High Ridge. Missouri and jumped into the athletic program as a foot- ball manager. He has talent as a bass singer in the Antiphonal choir (when he finds time to par- ticipate), and he is holding his own as one of our take-it-easy math majors, averaging 16 hrs semester. He ' s definitely on the lookout for any possible good times, but so far most of them have been alone .... Dave is among the class leaders in numbers of Dear John letters received. (At least after a brief bout with Ann Zumwalt. he ' s back girl-chasing on a level more similar to the rest of us.) If he sticks with his thoughts on Navy Air. he should do well as one of the fun- time flv boys and as a naval officer. DAVID LOUIS KOCH MARK EDWARD KOKOSINSKI Mark, or more often called Koko b his class- mates, comes from North .Arlington. New Jersey. During his ears at the .Academy. Koko devel- oped his biceps h lipping manv a colTee cup during his endless sludving. Jo put it nautically. more cotfee has passed down his throat than wa- ter has pas.sed under the hulls of the U.S. Navy. Besides that. Mark wa.s always ready to help a guv out. even the Dirtball. Mark has got the dnve needed in good naval officers and should he able to put it all together himself ;;niO MARK EDWARD KOKOSINSKI BRUCE DORN LOWMAN BD set sail for the Academy from Hingham. Massachusetts. Determined not to be " sea daddy " from the start, Lobo has searched for the big desk job where he will enjoy dictating letters to the secretary on his knee. Always known for being swift afoot, one often wondered if BD re- ceived his early track and cross country training out-runnmg irate fathers. Always giving his best. Bruce can be assured of success in the Navy Sup- ply Corps. RONALD STANLEY MALEC Hailing from National City. California, the Jam- mer has been the center of attention throughout his four years at the Academy. While at the Academy, he distinguished himself as the busi- ness manager for Reef Points and for three years as a football manager. During his four years at Canoe U.. Ron ' s attention has jumped from one young lovely to another. Ron is sure to stand out as the NFO for some lucky pilot. ROBERT EMMETT MCCABE. Ill The Captain is simply amazing. Always the old man of the group, he still held his own with his shot of gin and a butt. He came from San Diego, where he " was in the Navy basically 21 years. " and after graduation will return, this time on a ship, his life long dream. Bob ' s only love has been the sea. and he would not let anyone forget it. since he had more time at left full rudder than everyone in the Frat had at sea. The Redhead has been the best of friends and will be the best steamer the Navy has had in a long time. He is a person to be emulated, and people should follow his block. RICI J uii of i ' iseoictW " HE spoil iHii ' llii " ' ) Miliash««l Kklipijico to ' sCwp " 1 toil ' s W 4oi{li Ricti 1 taiciiofilies RONALD STANLEY MALEC ROBERT EMMETT MCCABE, III ROCERl TERRY ALAN MULDER Leaping up out of a snow bank in Wyoming. Michigan one day, Terry decided to " bless " the Naval Academy with his presence for four years. Upon entering the Academy and discovering that he could not even operate a window, Terry promptly established himself as the company systems engineer. Since then he has become ac- tive in hatt wrestling, antiphonal choir, big brothers, rugby club, and as a company rep., de- spite consistently keeping his grades above 3.2. He has also managed to start losing a few rounds to the pad monster since second class year began. Being unable to operate window,s, Terry has de- cided that the submarine force needs him. " Are they home-porting subs in the Great Lakes yet " ' »«fl(«, RICHARD KENT PYELL The Dirtball came rolling to the Academy out of a cloud of dust from Orleans, Nebraska. Al- though the Naval Academy was his third choice of service academies. Gomer fit in well and ad- justed easily to life here on the banks of the Sev- ern. He could always be counted on to add a witty, spontaneous remark to any cunvcrsation (Huh ' ' ). It may never be known why he chose math as his major, but it is generally felt that the main reason is becau.se Chauvenet Hall is the closest academic building to Mother B. Corn- fields, pigs, cows, Siamese cat calls, and " Ray and Mary ' s Co-op " will always hold as tender a spot in Rich ' s heart as his manners do in ours. Al- though Rich will probably end up in .some branch of the ser ice, his mind will alwavs be in the barnyard of life. RICHARD KENT PYELL MARK ARTHUR HALLENBECK MARK ARTHUR HALLENBECK A man of few words . . that ever made ser ROGER IRVIN BRUECKBAUER, II He came, he saw, he . . . made it by the skin of his teeth. After a short stop at Naps, BB contin- ued his trip from Kohler to this wonderful place. As an original Frat brother, if he was not run- running around the track, he was out with the women and the gusto. He just could not let his studying interfere with his (or her) education. PAUL ALLEN ROLLINS Some say he was born under the final approach at Sanford Naval Air Station, but those of us who have been close to him know better. The truth of the matter is that Apollo Rollo was hatched by a matronly Saturn-V rocket on Cape Canaveral ' s launch pad 39-A. Shortly thereafter, our hero made a short stop at Sanford Naval Academy, where a night bombing raid on a foot- ball game and an inherent knack for blowing up helium balloons convinced him that Navy Air is the only way to go. He subsequently received a presidential appointment to USNA. which be- came merely a stepping stone to a career in flying. PAUL ALLEN ROLLINS RICHARD NAVARRO RICHARD NAVARRO Rick was as much a unique experience in the Na V a.s Ihe Navy was to him. Never one to mmd his words, Clint made his feelings known in a most exacting way. No one has ever accused Rick of being a politician. God knows he never did win the coveted " plastic person award. " Let It he said that Rick was as much a leader by ex- ample as any other. He showed us an interesting method of staving warm on those chillv Saturday nights, providing his bods for dead weight carrv important of all, proved the fact that the sun gets up over the yardarm much faster if one climbs the mast. Dayton did indeed provide a most needed addition to the inner sanctum of Ban- croft H.ill. LAWRENC E JAMLS PIERZC HALSKI LAWRHNC H JAMES PIERZt HALSKI Hailing from Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin (more commonly known as the Falls). Larrv is an avid fan of the Pack and the Bucks. Starting out to max out in academics during his youngstei vear, he became famous for two consecutive 4.0s. while always willing to give help to those who re- quired it. Also a fine athlete, Larry enjoys com- pany lightweight football, but does not appreci- ate having to cut weight to make the team .Mwavs quite popular with the opposite sex. Larrv ' s romances are a constant source of dis- cussion in the company. Larry will probably best be remembered for his black N plebe year and his 48-hour affair with Margie. Upon graduation, Larr hopes to go into Nuclear Submarines avd should have a successful career there. JOHN TURNER WELLS. IV Onion between 10 and 10:30, the Machine can always be found in the halls with a nickel inside him. distributing his daily ration. His love of the Moody Blues will eventually help overcome his certain fears, including Idyl. With an ever present smile on his face, and a record number of .AC hoards in his pocket. Justin will he living high with his wings of gold. ISNA ' ck-chih t,corgi.i lely kno ith hope of r. the call of the sea was too much for him. as (lined the YP Squadron, eventually to get his 1 command. Dave was not one to shun the r things in life, especially girls. That is until a .1111 loveK Irom Crabtown caught his eye en not wiih his drag, Dave can be seen eigher iring over Ins hooks, in hopes of a graduate iil.irship in aerospace engineering, or joining lie Irohcs of the freak company. After grad uol Dave looks forward to Pcnsacola, and his .1 wings. RZCHALSM (FallilLami, tBii ,Siiiiiiij najhlsyompifl ilolhostwliore- imeijoviconi- loKnotappitci- matt ibt m lit iti offc- nljnbaUvbi pIftK ai mi I [Hll mdUIIOD SitaniiejiJ BARRY BYRON MORTON JOHN FINN SORLIF. John linn, from Brooklyn and a military high school, walked in espousing the virtues ol ' Scandinavia, ll was a sad day lor him when he found out thai upon graduation he would not get a billet in the Norwegian Navy. He won " t l|uiI though: his latest attachment to the old counlrv IS a Volvo. He is no« dutifully ■■married " to a lovely ST. blue eyed, blonde who lives here in .• nnapolis. John is a happy, go-easy math major with more than his share of spare time, which he mostly spends with his " wife " , and what is left he devotes to managing the cress country team and the track team. Since giving up the Norwegian Navy, he is still thinking about his proper place in our Navy. He should do well when he gets there. BARRY BYRON MORTON Hailing from the soccer stronghold of Philly. Mort came to Navy offering his services to Coach Warner. After a slow start academically, he dropped off and has mainined a cum above 2.0. Besides soccer. Barry ' s other primary inter- ests include the pursuit of happiness, usually fe- male form. Barry aspires to be an Olympic weight lifter, specifically in the 12 oz. curl, put- ting in endless hours of practice at the Prat. A quiet sort of guy while in the confines of Ban- croft, he showed himself to be a rowdy come party time. Overall, Mort is a serious, congenial fellow who will make many new friends in his career as a Navy Steamer. PIERRE JOSEPH RICHER. Pierre Richer, affectionately known to his class- males as Lips, came to us from northern New York. Of French descent. Pierre utilized his sav- ior-faire to unlock the hearts of many a young lady. Upon entering the .Academy, he was told he must maintain a 2.0. and he did just that: he maintained a 2.0 cum. Sometimes he found time for the books between glee club trips, wardroom sessions, and soccer. He frequently flew high on the weekends, but he swears he was just prac- tici ng for his career in Navy Air. TIMOTHY JAMES SUPKO Last in a long line of " Sups. " Tim came from Brooklyn Park already knowing the tricks of the U-ade. Following the Supko U ' adition, he has put much time and effort into Navy lacrosse. Never one to study too hard. Tim spent most of his time getting psyched for weekends at the Frat. With his happy-go-lucky outlook on life, he is sure to be well received in his career in Navy Air. The original Tudy-Babe, a heart breaker and a parly maker, he will be missed by the Frat come graduation. PIFRRF JOSEPH RICHER TIMOTHY JAMES SUPKO Ss.uznUs.nm Cofnjianij : LIEUTENANT THOMAS DANIEL PESTORIUS. USN LIEUTENANT THOMAS DANIEL PESTORIUS. USN Coming lo the Naval Academy from Rothesler. New Yiirk. Tom never had an problems gellmg along uilh anvone. An always consislent siudenl Tom made sure he was on ihe Supl ' s list when- ever il counted. As Chairman ol ' our Rmg Dance he handled all ihe problems wilh the ease of a practiced Master of Ceremonies. An excelleni athlete, he vvas always able lo c, cel in any sport he put his mind to. Always ready lo help a friend in need. Tom was the type of guy people liked and enjoyed being with. In his chosen career of aviation he will be a definite asset to the Naval Service and a welcome addition to an iinii he becomes attached to. STEPHEN DOUGLAS GILMORE Steve, after catching the sea feber from Na - track recruiters and his brother Greg, packed up and headed for .Annapolis from Canton. Ohio. Surviving the chaos and riots of plebe summer. Ste e turned his attention to the rigors of the classroom and could be found many a night at the library. But Steve ' s real love was running, and he quickly established himself as a mainstay in cross country, indoor and outdoor track. The happv results of that love were Captain of the cross country team. All-East honors, several records, and a letter sweater chocked full of stars. Steve ' s eyes were set on Pensacola. but he decided to head west and try one last fling at sea life first. His easygoing good humor and com- petitive drive will certainly see him to become a areat Naval officer. ROBERT PATRICK DUNN Rob came to the .Academy with a squash racket in one hand and slide rule in the other to begin a four vear career in the courts and in the engi- neering halls of Na y. One of the elite naval ar- chitecture majors. Rob could be found spending courtless hours booking and once in a while sneaking into the second class wardroom for a few relaxing moments of the tube. Dog achieved great success on the squash courts winning three N stars. Extreme determinations and the will to work hard will make Rob a fine naval ofllcer. ready for the challenges facing him in the future. CHARLES RAYMOND HENDRICKSON CHARLES RAYMOND HENDRICKSON Leaving his backwoods town of Naselle. Wash- ington behind. Chuck entered the Academy to try his hand at running the Navy. However, much to his amazement the Na wanted him to do things their way. Early in plebe year. Chuck acquired his reputation for " Eskimo food " . which he generously shared with his classmates. Never one to study w hen there were belter things to do. Chuck was the proud owner of second class wardroom. He managed to keep his QPR up lo 2.5 by practicing the theory that " an ounce of gouge is worth a pound of know ledge " . .After graduation. Chuck will pursue an exciting new career in Surface Line on a " greyhound of the port " . STEPHEN DOUGLAS GILMOE ROBERT PATRICK DUNN Hi STEPHEN WAYNE BARNES STEPHEN WAYNE BARNES Sieve came lo the Academy from the white beaches of West Palm Beach. Florida. A true in- dividualist. Steve never let the humdrum of Academy routine interfere with his fast-paced, carefree life style. A natural athlete, he lettered in crew before finding rugby and rugby parties more to his liking. Academics were just one more bump in the road. When Sieve did lind time to study lor a difficult chemistry major is still a mys- tery, but he has always been able to pull it out in the end. Saving his Black N for first class year. Steve was a regular for early morning workouts. For service selection . . . Navy Air. of course! His enthusiasm and good nature, among his other assets, will serve him well after graduation. ' JOHND U ' lBf (lOIll mtdllietol miEloUSl am men (oik Joiamedl isytai.Mo •Wf ' ormlhl A o«l of iiKllinf. Ml airtinbi mhfolloK. ROBERT BELET LYNN MICHAEL C HAMPAtiNl Bob City. High ROBERT BELET .ame to the Naval Academy from Rapid South Dakota. He graduated from Stevens .School in 1970. His major interests are as- my. karate, judo, and his Plymouth road :r. His graduation plans include (light for NFO and marriage. LYNN MICHAEL CHAMPAGNE Spankv appeared out of a Louislanan swamp in June of 1970 lo spend four impatient years pitch- ing curves for Navy baseball vshile juggling an- other set of curves in his lru little blue bivk (that is. until he made the big play for a certain jeune femmc from Norfolk on 2nd cla.ss cruise). Popular with just about everyone, from the com- pany officer on down, and especially noteworthy hec.iuse of hi . last minute returns fnim leave by helicopter on Dewey I aid. C hamp forged a ment from those immortal bywords: " an ounce of gouge is worth a pound of knowledge. " Truly a leader of men and a follower of pleasure Lynn IS a friend lo just about everyone who knows him. .ind no doubt vmII cause the Marine Corps to Ml up .iiul l.ike notice upon his arrival JOHN DOUGLAS CHRISTENSEN Coming from McLean. Virginia, John lias fol- lowed the footsteps of his two older brothers in coming to USNA. Third in a row of three Acad- emy men (one USNA and the other USAFA). John earned his N in varsity wrestling in third class year. Most of his spare time is spent in the " loft " or with his 17th company buddies partying (only out of season). When not studying or wrestling. John and some of his friends found pleasure in beating up on Buddy. Success will surely follow John in the naval service. JAMES FRANK DEPPE Carthage. Texas graced the Naval Academy with one of its finest freaks June. 1970. Deps decided to " get it out " , lay aside the beads ' til Christmas, and put " wait-one " on his liberalization reforms of the Academy. Youngster year, Jim found that winning stars wasn ' t so hard athletically, not aca- demically. Jim ' s finest moments were spent at the nalalorium grinding out miles in practicing and breaking records in meets. Jim was also very adept at dodgmg haircut inspections, that long green table, and women. The oyster monster, wonderful reveilles, and cr uisin ' the Blue Ridge with his natural mama were his favorite pas- tmies. His eyes never lost sight of (he beauty of simple things around him and high spirits never escaped him. Jim ' s friendship will be fell by all, and will deem him well whatever he does and wherever he goes. JAMES FRANK DFPPF MICHAEL LAWRENCE GILROY Mike came to the Academy from the beaches of Long Island, where he graduated from Islip High School. A nine letter man there, he went on to get his N in varsity golf and became the star QP of the company heavies. During his plebe year, he joined the scuba and ski clubs and has re- mained active in both throughout his stay al Na 7. Never one to study when he could be sleeping or playing ball. Gil could be counted upon to help his classmates whenever a " boun- cer " was needed, or by just giving a helping hand. Mike is looking forward to a career in Navy Air and the good times as a junior officer. MPACNE suian swamp » Wl)W|HKk- Mtj«Sli«J wlbhW taforaccw i ctocniKl ,f»fc» ,m ' »p.M «1 »! ' - , ■«. ' »«1 " ™ ' - ' »: ;Man. W tmd JOHN DOUGLAS CHRISTENSEN MICHAEL LAWRENCE GILROY JOHN EDWARD MARCKESANO John, hailing from Paoli. Pennsylvania, and known affettionalely lo his classmates as BG. found plebc summer demanding but the aca- demic year more to his liking. His inquisitive na- ture made the math major a natural choice. John could never gel enough mtellectual discussions at the Trade School, and was known lo lr man a profs patience with his relentless questions. Al- though John set his sights on academic stars, he got off course in navigation. First class year found John busy with Margie on weekends, and flying during the week. A likely candidate for the immediate marriage program. John hopes to fol- low his father ' s footsteps in Navy Air. and is looking forward to the driver ' s seat of a sleek Tonicai. ROBERT WHITE MARSHBL R " ' ROBERT WHITE MARSHBURN Bob. a true athlete, came to the .Academy from a Blue and Gold family in New Bern. Norih Caro- lina. He quickly became a sucxess in the class- room and on the B-ball court, received the MVP award his junior year and elected captain his se- nior vear Contrarv lo his well known spending habits. Bob has purchased a Porsche which will take him lo Pensacola and a look al the real world. Bob ' s natural wit and humor was always present to help us through some rough limes. A good friend. Bob will be a sure success in what- ever lies ahead. JAMFS ANTHONY MALLORY JAMES ANTHONY MALLORY Having peeled off his blue jeans and boots, locked up his shotgun and " 57 Chevy, and kissed Kay goodbye. Tony left his " neck of the woods " and ireked otT north lo find happiness at Navy. Al lirsi a quiet, reserved sort, distinguished only b his ovcr-tlowing mailbox. Wadlev. Alabama ' s aduallv established himscl : ol the niosi unique characters in the companv. Fverv nighl was a partv with Mais playing his Johnny Cash albums, sharpening his huntin ' knife, anil having an occasional chaw or cigar. While others tried lo take advantage of the limited social life al I ' SNA. Tony remained faithful to that one and only, whose picture graced his desk blotter Ihroughoul his siav here. A " reg " man who had .1 picbc car. " Mr! Mallorv. air " was always c - ircmclv popular wiih the picbcs. Always Iricndlv be bothered while working on .111 .icro-lab Surely destined for a career in avi.iiioii. Imiv iv a hard working individual wlu) lake piidc in Ins appearance and performance. I his man will go HARK tacameio I ' fa Ml With pan fa ' SiMI l- ' mtistjol is for tilt Aw out c HEik foi ' s najoi ' titnktlp )WARI) MAR( KfSANO JOHN MICHAEL PRICE Coming from a Na 7 family. John " Buddy Brice " Price made himself righl al home at USNA. A managcmenl major and regular on the Sat ' s List, he found academics a snap and could always be counted upon to help his classmates with wires. He spent his four years at Navy in a variety of pursuits, ranging from batt weight- lifting to turtle raising. Although often rated as having only a 2.0 body. John excelled as a mem- ber of the plebe squash and tennis teams, and starred on the company basketball team for the next three years. Always a good party man from the Sheraton Hotel to Lisbon ' s Texas Bar, John will always be remembered for his quick wit, his appetite for ice cream, and his ability to be in the rack every free period. His enthusiasm, inspiring leadership, and sense of humor will find a huge welcome in the fleet when he becomes a fly boy. JERRY ALAN RUDD JERRY ALAN RUDD A former Rotsee who saw the light, Jerry came to the Severn ' s shore from Alexandria. Mmne- sota. A recon and a passion for rock ' n roll set him apart from his more liberal classmates plebe year. He cut himself some slack youngster year, however, and joined the fun, but still managed a Dean ' s List average in systems engineering. Al- ways ready for a bull session, his room was avail- able for talking Navy and listening to " Wind and Song " . Jerry had his run-ins with the townies. but managed to lose his pin only once. Now a confirmed bachelor, he firmly believes that N-A- V-Y spells ocean and his present goals are a PG out of Guam and dnving his Corvette. A steamer for life, his dedication and desire will make him a success where he serves in the Navy. JOHN MICHAEL PRICE HARRY BENJAMIN MCMILLAN Ben came to the Naval Academy from the heart of Dixie: Mobile, Alabama. In high school, he actively participated in both sports and school affairs. Second class year was Ben ' s finest at the University of Navy. He was in charge of decora- tions for all the home football games, and he was always one of those characters in the BAC ' s pep rallies. Ben ' s many interests lie in Sue, Cathy, Sandy, Evie and Debbie, just to mention a few. Ben ' s major asset is his loyalty and devotion. When help is needed. Mac can always be de- pended on. For three years and four months, Ben was a future jet jockey, but early in Novem- ber " Rhymin ' Hyman " Rickover caught him and refused to let go. With Ben ' s attitude and devo- tion to excel, he is bound to be a huge success in Nuc Power. MARK ANTHONY SAWYF.R Hailing rriim the sunny city of Pittsburgh. Mark (.ami; to the Naval Academy after a year at NAPS. His biggest worry plebe year was making sure he stayed on football training tables. Other- wise, most of Mark ' s time was spent on academ- ics and writing that little girl from Penn State. He can always be counted upon for a good time, as the Annapolis area will readiK Beneath an ' ygomg 1 .■rior there t ' " " ' til bustling determination which few people have come to realize. Having found the best ratio of rack-time to study-time, Mark manages to get by academically w ith plenty of gravy. Second class summer con inced him that Air is the only to go. Whichescr service branch is fortunate enough to gel Mark will find themselves with a dependable and extremely competent officer TI.RRY RANDOLPH SARGENT Sarge is a graduate of Piedmont Hills High School in San Jose. California. He was notified of his nomination to USNA the day before he graduated from high school ( 1 1 days before re- porting in). His main pasttimes are tennis, music. and a Plymouth Barracuda. Sarge has selected a reserve destroyer in Long Beach. NL RK ANTHONY SAWYLR ROBI tUiiffromi ij»td " Halls, bekuifan ta lool I ooict majoi affldtilevtiy ktpBibablyii [romsuffiiii amtil mat! niraidliis dwnctadi s ' alliitoiis Mi ' spasluc WScW WaHis SMiis seni w will Bud, SI HINDLI R RALPH LF.F. SCHINDLF.R Deployed on a rack out of Annapolis. Mar ' land Ralph began his " lifer ' " status with a yawn. He remained loyal to his Virginia Beach hcrilage. despite the location of his Navv background. Af- ter working with the big boys on plebe crew, he settled down to stardom in conipan soetcr. Al- though Ralph preferred the peace of slumber, he succumbed to the rigors of ,i loreign alfairs ma- jor li. secure his seruce selectum choice, a A Dlt out ol Norfolk ll.iiling friends from all corners ol the li.ill, R.ilph will always be remembered as the s.iliv cliiel with his cup of black gold and the " retle " dangling from his mouth m. ROBERT CURTS SMITH, 111 ROBERT CURTS SMITH, 111 Hailing lYom Grand Rapids. Michigan. Boh ful- filled a childhood dream bv coming to our ■ ' Hal- lowed " Halls. Lucky lor us. too. Bob could well have hung an " El HERE " sign on his door. Bob always took his studies seriously and his bio- science ma jor, along with the antiph ' s. de- manded every moment he could spare, and .some he probably couldn ' t. His excellent grades and a promising future in naval medicine are his hard earned rewards. Bob ' s remarkable sense of hu- mor and his iron stomach (peanut butter and jelly on crackers on strawberry ice cream) kept us all in constant amazement and anticipation. Bob ' s past includes graduation from Forest Hills High School in his hometown Grand Rapids, Michigan. His future will include the success and gracious service that his enthusiasm and devo- tion will undoubtedly bring. HUGH RANDOLPH STAHL Hank came to Mother B from beautiful Sunny- vale, California, with his track shoes still burn- ing. Six-one and a muscular one-twenty six, he made a big hit when he passed out in formation. Passing A- 1 sauce as an airplane and studying his eyelids in class. Bones sailed through plebe year on calm seas. After setting a plebe cross country record. Hank decided to retire his Adidas. As a youngster. Hank found a new love, yes, a young lass from MBC. She swept him off his feet with song and dance, which now has the possibility of a long, long romance. Proving the masculine identity has not died. Bones worked hard each day to turn a once sand kicked body into a form which he is now known by— Mr. Tough. Surface Line seemed mighty fine and without a doubt, the future looks bright for Hank as a naval officer. MARK DALE SULLIVAN For Sully, a Navy junior from Virginia Beach. Virginia, dropping in at USNA in June ' 70 seemed to be a natural thing to do at the time. In fact, nearly all that happened in his life since- then was smooth and natural. The Nearly ac- counts for such things as rumbled in D.C., math courses, and the fact that his heart never started beating before noon. He never turned down a chance to play hoops, incite acts of chaos, or just cruise around the countryside. His gentle, easygoing nature and quick smile made him many friends and few, if any. enemies. Whether Jising. living free, his pleasant com- pany will be enjoyed by all who are fortunate enough to know him. MARK DALE SULLIVAN HUGH RANDOLPH STAHL HARRY WILLIAM SYER. JR. From the cily of Brotherly Love. Skip came to the Uncollege to .set the place on it " s ear with his guitar playing. Along with his guitar. Skip ' s other interests are Mary, his golf clubs. Mary, his swimming trunks. Mary and then there ' s always Mary!! His two N ' s on the varsity rock squad have placed him at the head of Nave ' s swimming sub-squad. After two years here at USNA, Skip learned that N A V ' Y spells ocean, and after his vast swimming experience, this courageous soul has decided on the life of the Surface War- fare officer. Seriously. Skip ' s desire to excel and his knowledge of what ' s going on around him will make a fine officer out of him. If anyone can get around the system, it will be Skip, the U.S. Nav7 will never be the same once this native Pennsylvanian sets foot aboard his first ship, the USS COONTZ DLG-9). DANIF.L CHARLES MCCAUGHIN Dan. more commonly known by his classmates as Cogs, left the tranquil surroundings of Arroyo High School in San Lorenzo. California ready to challenge the not so tranquil halls of Mother B. From the very beginning, Dan established him- self a.s a leader of Saturday night liberty So able w;ls his leadership, that in his rookie year he was aw.irdcd Ihc covcled Black N. given ' lor perfor- ni.incc ,ibuvc (and mostly beyond) the cill o ' regulations! Known by Ihc academic department a.s 2.0 McCaughin, Dan had just the right for- mula to combine studying with relaxation to make the Academy enjoyable, while pursuing an engineering major. As a member of the varsity ba.scball team, Dan was a fierce compelilor with quick hands and smooth moves, which not only helped him on Ihc baseball field, but also stood him in good stead with a certain OAO back home Ihere is no doubt that the Navy is gaining a fine officer. RICHARD MORRIS VIZZIER ROBERT MICHAEL WELTER Mike hails from the metropolis of Ashland. Ken- tucky, where he as ver ' active in sports. With his goals and ambitions set high, he arrived ready to make his mark at Navy, and before Christmas leave plebe year, he had already lost his steady girl and received his Black N. For two years, the 5 ' 5 " Midget lived by the doctrine of " Love ' em and leave ' em " . He seemed to have a girl in ev- ery port. During Christmas leave his junior year. Mike fell for another of those Kentucky girls. He was pinned to Janie one month later, and it seems only a matter of time until the two become one. Mike ' s pride in his country and his desire to do well will make him a fine Marine Corps officer. THEODORE RICHARD WIEBER. JR. RICHARD MORRIS VIZZIER Viz. better known as the Rat by his many friends, came to Mother B directly from Hunts- ville, Alabama. True to ' Bama tradition he was a faithful follower, of Bear Bryant, the Crimson Tide, and southern belles. Ever the life of the party at the football retreat " Shady Grove " , Viz contributed prowess on the 150-lb. football team. Faced with rough sea,s, especially from the navi- gation department, his good study habits kept him afloat. His bubbling enthusiasm and warm personality will make him a fine asset to the Sup- ply Corps. THEODORE RICHARD WIEBER. JR. Weebs stopped off at Navy after a well traveled background, and immediately distinguished himself with a solo rendition of the Marine Corps Hymn. Suspected by man to be a foreign national. Ted has gradually been tagged with such complimentary nicknames as BTT. Burro. Wiebro and Bro. A member of the selective group of economics majors, he spent many nights studying into the wee hours, after talking until midnight. .After five years in .Argentina, his Spanish grades did not exactly hurt his grade av- erage. A dropout from the varsity program. Bro led the company soccer team through some great mediocre seasons, scoring goals for the first time in his life. In the Nasy winning tradition, he faithfully picked the Miami Dolphins over Rudd ' s Vikes. Hcndrick ' s Pack and Brice ' s Skins in countless wardroom arguments. Heading for Pen.sacola via a sea tour out of San Diego. Ted is kxjking forward to good times as an ensign. ROBERT MICHAEL WELTER T fi| DAVID EUGENE BAYLY Dave came to the Academy from a lacrosse field in New Hyde Park. Long Island, and as a mem- ber of the varsity lacrosse team, has been playing ever since. His duties of company academic ad- visor often presented problems, but never stood in the way of a ball game, a " classmate " in need of a haircut, or enjoying a good friendship. Hav- ing learned not to play too far ahead. Dave looks forward to some freedom upon graduation. DAVID EUGENE BAYLY DAVID ALLEN SANFORD iiiiiiiii kntHkab ! 1- . (■■■■■■■ H i ' — - " ■ k VLV niiasjnei,. ' taileincaj. I ' lt ' iDiiteil " Mttp.Hn. DAVID WAYNE BENNETT Vineland, New Jersey sent ihe Naval Academy a premier athlete and scholar and Dave lived up to his billing from his lirsl day as a midshipman. Handling Ihc punting job well lor the plebe eleven and after playing with the Big Blue, Dave began to put his full interest In academics and his favorite pastime-fox watching. A few sum- mer training cruises on the floating steam ma- chines gave him his sea legs, which he wanLs to keep on solid earth. A quick wit, amiable person- ality and deep .sense of duty and loyalty makes Dave the whole man; ready to step out of the confines of the " home " he has known for four years and into the challenges waiting ahead in the future. DAVID WAYNE BENNETT DAVID ALLEN SANFORD Resident " puter jock " , a veteran of untold sea battles sailing the Severn, and one time fierce Brigade boxer, Dave likes to point to his high school swimming days when he first achieved city wide fame as a champion breast-stroker. Hailing from that land-locked hotbed of naval talent known as Akron, Ohio, young David packed along a keen set of interests ranging from leather-tooling to string-ball-rolling (not to men- tion the two bright lights he left shining back at home) during his stay within Bancroft. A strong personaUty with a fierce desire to win, best ob- served on a particular Saturday afternoon on a late fall day in Philadelphia, Dave hopes to fi- nally set the Navy into smooth running order as the fleet ' s next top notch operations analyst. cZiqntz2.ntli Comhanu LIEUTENANT NORBERT ROBERT RYAN, JR. Bom an athlete. Norb entered the Academy with the intentions of raising the athletic rather than the academic standards. With these intentions Norb succeeded in becoming the company ' s first " N " winner in basketball, his favorite sport. De- spite professing a profound liking for the blue trampoline, Norb decided midway through his junior year to sacrifice his valuable pad time to overloads, in order to achieve a major in the field of International Relations. Not usually around on weekends, Norb can most often be found on the basketball court or in one of the neighboring cities looking for girls, his favorite pastime. With his aggressiveness and winning personality. Norb is sure to succeed in anything he does. LIEUTENANT NORBERT ROBERT RYAN, JR. JOHN SCOTT DAVIS RUSSELL GARNETT AGREE, JR. Akes came to us from the " urban sprawl " area of Luray, Virginia, where Redneck is King. He had already seen quite a bit more of the world than most of us. and had spent a year at prep school studying, among other things, " the art of getting an angle on everything " . Rusty put this course of study to exceptional use in all 4 years that he spent at the Academy. Known as the best theatre manager in the Brigade, he and his roommate once decided that exam week and a beautiful evening demanded an " open air " showing on the walls of the 8th wing. The excitement generated by the theatre-goers drew wide acclaim, even from the Main Office. Rusty is perhaps the only man in history who once had 5 different dates lined up for the Army game and ended up get- ting a Mind date from a friend. He is also re- puted to have said, " Let ' s face it. we ' re just plain dirtballs " , and " How can girls be so gullible and dumb, she took that one down hook, line, and sinker " . Beyond his thick accent and numerous stories. Rusty has the professional competence and personal desire to excel as a career naval of- ficer. When he someday receives command, there will be no prouder a man in any profession. JON DAVID LUND JOHN SCOTT DAVIS Scott, hailing from suburban Buffalo, (but with D.C. a close second), joined the Club early in the second quarter of Navy game. One of only two members of the Class of ' 74 to Beat Army as a youngster, Scott left football on injured waivers to concentrate on majoring in girls, weekends and the tube, and at the same time, minor in management. While playing out his contract, he was known by many people under many guises. His closest friends, the local Toyota salesman and the man who always had the gouge or knew where to find it knew him as Joe. But the walls of USNA could contain neither his renown nor his person. No. it reached Mitch at the Middleton Tavern, the O-Club bartenders, and of course, Emersons. If anything is to be said about his fu- ture, it has to be that wherever his many talents take him, he ' ll have to come out on top. JON DAVID LUND J.D. arrived for his four year tour at USNA from that forgotten state of South Dakota where he had spent two years at a college in his hometown of Rapid City. Although Jon kind of wondered if he would ever get out of school, it looks like he might make it this time. In the area of sports, you could usually find him trying his luck in the box- ing ring or along the intramural cross country courses. Jon ' s idea of an extra good time is seeing his family during leave and spending a few days up in the mountains skiing with his two younger brothers. Although Jon has given seri- ous thought to the " grunt style of living " . I be- lieve graduation will find him working towards Navy Air. RUSSELL GARNETT AGREE, JR. JAMES DUNCAN AGNEW Spiro came down from Boston with high ex- ptxUitions and great plans, but soon caught on to the system and realized that yoii can ' t break even with Navy. Deciding to find an escape, he joined the rum and bugle corps, but could not reconcile thus mLstake before finding the trips were almost worth the effort. Aside from blowing his brams out, he was known to take trips to D.C. once in a while to write speeches for a favorite uncle But ivally. all seriousness aside, he is not related to the V.P., at least, he will not admit U. .Mways one tor helping his buddies with academics wtien he could. Jim nevertheless found the books one of the bigger obstacles to getting good grades. One la.si thing though. Jim does pay tribute to cupid lor his generosity. Thanks. Frank! JAMES DUNCAN AGNEW DAVID ALMY BROWER Dave made a guest appearance on the Sup ' s List fim thing plebe year. From then on. although rarely turning out the study lamp before two. he joined the masses on the academic " black list " . Dave headed for the ski slopes in the winter, to relax, but in summer found his legs moved best with a rolling deck. Youngest in the company, Dave hailed from the wilds of Tiverton. Rhode Island. Antiphonal choir and varsity lacrosse kept him busy all four years. One of the few math jocks, he found it easier to bull his way with words. He looks forward to Surface Nucs, if physics doesn ' t drown him. Dave remained a " company independent " , and all four years made weird references to unknown comedy and musical groups. DAVID ALMY BROWER FRANK EARLE COHEE. Ill .Mthough an Army brat, Frank is definitely .in enthusiastic Nav type. This is evidenced bv his unsurp.issed love for P-rades, boats, and the wide open i cean. Usuallv luckv with profs, he nujored in aerospace engineering and succeeded m not learning anything, or at least incd not to Being a local, his MK 1 Mod Little Black Book iiLide him famous with a certain high school in 1 .lurcl .ind infamous with at least three coni- p.iiis ni.iics Mis cohorts frankly refer to him as 1 .ulc oi Weird Frank, as he ro.sc to the occasion, .liid will .iKv.ivs remember his passion for choco- l.ile-coMrcd plchcs I .irlc is ciirreiill .limine lor .1 set ol «ings (l.iiul b.iscd of c.nirscl .ind is tiglu- : h.illlc rk h.i L-d girl In the weddini; bell hlu Whciton (lARY ABBOTT RK KF.TTS Coming straight from high school Gary or more alTettionatfly ret ' errcd lo as Gart Starr, is the hoast of Davenport. Iowa. Having a very quick and nimble (but somewhat alooO mind, he worked diligently toward his degree in electric.il engineering. On Saturday nights he could rcadiK be seen recharging the electrodes on the side ol ' his neck , ' 11 tra esi aside. Garv ' has proven to be hard working person with that " go to it " atii- lude. His mental prowess is only seconded by his ability to make friends. Boasting stars and the deans list to his name he could hardly have been a victim ol " the pad monster. He will always be known for his quick wit and the aromatic atmo- sphere of hi,s room. Gary ' s mind, always having a great liking for the clouds, will fly with Navy after graduation. WILLIAM DAVIS BRISTOW WILEY JOSEPH VOORHIES WILLIAM DAVIS BRISTOW Bill, a Navy junior. ha ing li ed in many parts of the country, presently claims loyalty to Missouri. Coming to USNA immediately out of high schiiol. Bill could be seen nightly at the Brigade library searching the books. However, it seemed the Phantom was quickly blamed for every mys- terious occurrence in the company area. Bill will always be known for his quote, " If I had a house in Annapolis and a home in hell. I ' d sell my house and go home " . Surviving the shaving cream wars of youngster year. Bill holds the USNA record for an illegal TV (3 years). Bill is a N-star letterman in tennis, but loved more the pickup football and basketball games. Presently the Company Bachelor finds every branch of the Na y exciting, and is unsure of his service selection. WILEY JOSEPH VOORHIES Wiley started out as a boy who grew up in Beau- nionl. Te.xas (God ' s country). It came readily ap- parent very early in his life that he would be des- tined 10 the Naval Academy as he was very adept with his toy boats in the tub. Wiley was one of the easier going guys in club 18. despite his aca- demic prowess and desire for discipline. A well liked guy. and a lover of good clean fun. Wiley is destined to be great at whatever he does. Come graduation day. Wiley will trade in his toy boats for Naw jets and will tr to remain single as long as possible. But a certain girl back home has her gun sights on him and plans to shoot him down. GARY ABBOTT RICKETTS GREGORY ALLEN DIFFERDING Greg came lo our link- hole! in the sky from the bi)oming metropolis of Maricopa. California. where a month earlier he had graduated with si. - tccn others from that pmserhouse o( the West. Maricopa High. Known variousK as Diff. Ogre, and Troll. Greg could usually be found collect- ing tolls under the Bay Bridge if he wasn ' t hard at work with his major in ana mana. DifTwas al- ways one who could be counted on to stand watches over Army or 4 days of CDO in a row. That is. he could until his blonde-haired beauty moved out from California to comfort him on those long weekends. Second c lass summer turned oHour buddmg grunt to the boys in green so it will be Na Air for Greg. The " loss to the Corps will be for .Air a big score. KEVIN LEGRAND DILLEY Kevin came to the Academy from NAPS, bring- ing with him a potential lo excel and a desire to succeed at Annapolis. After a rather rdugh first year at the hands of the 13th company up- perclass. Kevin settled down in his major, ocean- ograhy. and proceeded tin his way toward June of 74. Along the road, he had many memorable, and at times regrettable experiences; such as an introduction to the working methods of the FBI after an alleged bank hold up in Norfolk during youngster cruise, the satisfaction gained from competitions in plebe football and track, and three letter winning years on varsity indoor and outdoor track. Kevin ' s quick wit and ability lo laugh in the face of adversity will no doubt serve hini well as he goes on to a bright future in Navy Air. his career preference. Good Luck. Kevin! ,J KEVIN LEGRAND DILLEY GREGORY CHARLES ELLSWORTH Elly. as he is affectionately known by all his classmates, flew from the oceanless midwest stretches of Kenosha. Wisconsin to cold Crab- town and captivated us all with his wit. warmth, and sincerity. When he wasn ' t doing his rendi- tion of 2001 or coing around with a friend plebe year, Greg was out winning brigade honors m battalion gymnastics or else could be found on the stage acting for the masqueraders. Never a stalwart on his technical subjects, he recovered from an aversion lo berries plebe year, an acute )f Hinchyilis during year, and sufl ' ered from Lnginitis which later " flared up " on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday each week. Greg will lake his warm personality and good sense to the fleet, where he will be an excellent addition 1 iti .. ALLKN RICHARD GLLNNY Rclusing lootball scholarships lo several civilian uniVLTsilics. Al decided Ihat Navy vsas ihe place 1(1 throw. Coming straight out of high school. Ms Boslonian accent could usually be heard in the hallway during study hour bello ing. " Where ' s the gouge ' ' " Typical of his jock attitude towards academics. Al was " fat " with a 2.4 when Ihe (inal grades rolled around. However, this fiercesome Na quarterback often showed his true colors while i ut on a date with .Sandy. Due to his determination and personal pride, every- one that knows number 14 realizes he ' ll be a suc- cess when he tinallv reaches the friendly skies of Pensacola. PAUL KENNETH HOUSTON As our own " Pravda " reading Russian double reverse agent. Paul dropped into USNA where he could demonstrate his inate abilities at Bri- gade bosing. where he never seemed to win: bag- ging it. where he always won: and biting the bul- let with the rest of us. where we all lost. .After numerous encounters as a plebe with his dearly beloved second class, and of course Fishman. Paul managed to maintain respectable grades, develop a knack for impersonations, and con- tinue with his prime interest, women. Hailing from the Woop region of New York State. Paul has spent his non-libert time with the radio club, as a NAFAC delegate (a good deal tor him), and as president of the Russian club (an- other good deal it once got him a " spoon " from the CNO after having met his wife with a well placed " zdract uitye " at a football game). Paul ' s primary accomplishments at Navy include being the one who always had the answer to the ques- tion. " Whose got the gouge? " , as well as holding a 50-50 partnership in the . cree- Houston Film Enterprises, for which he is well known in the Brigade. After graduation. Paul will be found in Athens. Greece reciting daily. " Surface Line is mighty fine. " KENNETH HORTON JUUL Although Horton. as he was known lo all in the company, only made it home to Seattle. Wash- ington twice a year, he quickly found Annapolis sanctuary, first in the arms of his plebe year com- pany officer ' s daughter, and presenllv in the clutches of one frosty haired Crofton lass. His first impression upon his classmates was his abil- ity to chug beer and in subsequent years to tuck his " rea " hair under his cap. A future A-6 jockey. Ken will add much zest to the " 0 " Club and wardroom, and lead a never ending battle lor longer hair and a special commemoration for Jimi Hendrix. MICHAEL DAVID BEC Kl R Moc came lo Na an unheralded outh w Mh ihe goal ol ' gradualion. Earl in his rookie sear he put his studies m the proper prospectise. proving a worths opponent of Ihe academic department Moc had disagreements with the executive de- partment also, but declined a second term as a permanent member of the intramural marching squad, and managed to surrender only to the pad monster (god of 2.0 willing). Moe entered this area of desolation and soon became a loser ol fast cars, fast women, sky diving and Ihe sound of chips hitting the desk. Although not at the top now. Moe is rich in the ways many wish they were and will be successful in any endeavor. PAUL THEODORE SERFASS. JR. Serf dropped b Nav Unisersitv in Ihe summer of ' 70 and decided to spend a four year vacation on the Severn vv ith an additional five vear plan lo cruise around Ihe world and flv. A large majority of his vacation was spent dreaming of bigger and better things in his rack or out on the rugby field. Someone was always trying lo spoil his vacation, though, like Ihe academic department telling him to open his books; like company officers that told him to trim his hair. An accomplished bar- ber. Serf could be found Thursday nights styling hair lo meet " the new hair regs " . Serf was never one to pass up a party, especially a rugbv party for which he became cjuile famous. He could never quite understand why he was referred to as a dirtball. Maybe somedav Serfs hidden talents will he exposed lo the public, like when he grad- uates as close lo 2,0 as possible, and becomes a naval olhcer. 1 " MARK CHE( ( HIC) Mark, never living anywhere but the confines of Scotch Plains. New Jersey, his first 18 years, orig- inally wanted lo go to West Point before accepl- ing his fate at the Academy, Given the nickname of Mauro by many of his friends. Mark had few problems plebe vear mainly because the upper class could never find him, ' Misiakenlv called a because of hi ' sludv habit hill ng books from 7;30 to 10:30 each night and the directly after. Mark would rather be over in the gym than in the classroom any lime. Switching to chemistry from analytical management 2nd se- mester plebe year was probably the biggest mis- lake of his life. Playing I year on the plebe base- ball team. Mark now graces the intramural program in football, tennis and squash. Slow and serious on first appearance in Mother B. he w.is slowlv but surelv introduced to the " good wav ol life " by others of 18 Not ime for Ihe sea. as he found out youngster cruise. Mark has his eves set hopefully ' on flying. Whatever he chooses, though, we ' re sure he ' ll wish he had done some- thing else. 4 MK II 1 I, JOSIPH BOSSI Mike ' s tirsl mistake was not gum!; tu the John Hopkin ' s Medical Sehool and his second was al- ways being " a nice guy " lo all the girls. Coming I ' rom as close as Baltimore. Mike still had to pay $2.50 and take the bus home. As a bio.scienc ' e major, he raked on cimipany grease, but couldn ' t gel his biologv together to score with the femmc fatale. He kept his surgeon ' s gknes in a picture frame abo e his rack, and boasted ofsiiiching an open gash on youngster cruise. With dreams of chasing nurses like Dr Kildaire. " Dr. " Bosse will probably end up with the blood donators in the l-A. area. We wish Mike great luck and hope his lo e diet changes from grunt to gra -y. BRL CR .ALL.AN WHOMSLEV Bruce Whomsley came to Na A from Cherrv Hill High School East in New Jersey. PossibK the friendliest member of the 18th compans. w ' homs is an ouLstanding athlete but meets with some trouble in the academic side of life. This physical fitness nut and possessor of a fine sense of hu- mor, would altta s help out a buddy in trouble. Bruce has a great future in front oi ' him in the scr ice of the Marine Corps. LCF. ALLAN WHOMSLEV JOSE ARNALDO DIAZ Jose wandered into the Academy from Andress High School in the peaceful and quiet border town of El Paso. Texas. Therefore, il is not coincidence that he was often referred lo as Mex or Beaner. He suavely and debonairly let every- one known that instead of being Mexican he was Puerto Rican. The situation was dramatically changed after the revelation: instead of Mex and Beaner it was Spic and. get this one. Beet Squee- zer ' : ' He can thank LM , a member o( his aclra- mid group and a great friend, for thai one! He is in the toughest major al Navy, acnamana! Living in the wardroom, his desk was the last plac-e lo find him before two a.m. Few could ever figure out his grades or when he slept. Always inter- ested in sports, but finding " working out " very distasteful, he played 150-lb. football for Iwo years. He always managed to be involved with skiing, scuba diving, sky diving, or being broke. The two loves of his life were ihe Porche that he dreamdt of and the ' 62 Che T from 2 c year; his friends named her " La Bamba! " JOSE ARNALDO DIAZ J WIf-.S I RMN 10HR ( HARLF.S RAYMOND SHARRATT Knoun as C.R. to some, the Rot to others, and b his nickname Chip to a l ' e«. this specimen originated in the heart of Cjod ' s Countr . Rich- lield. Minnesota his residence during those cherished lea e periods. Lil ' e at the .-Xcademv has been for this man a struggle or perhaps a " " lloun- der " in parts, as he has m essence su allowed the contents of the Natatorium pool more than once in his constant ellort to keep his head aho e wa- ter. This mental giant amongst the masses found Nuke PoNser the obvious choice, (hips mana- niinous personalil has won him man friends and one fow lad . JA 1I S MAR I IS MOHR Jim came to the Na al .Acadcms as a top track prospect from Slalcn Island. New York. Kaced with the choice between academics and athletics alter several seasons, he opted for heller grades, intramural sports and niHin meals. He has. the unique abiliiv of doing things the " NavN Wa " and siill coming out smelling like a rose, as e - emplitied b his high QPR. Never one lo grab al the first thing to come along, he has always in- sisted on qualitv rather than quanlilv with his women. Jim. with a sharp business head, applied his management prowess to straightening out the " Mess Hall as a voungsier I ncouraged b some success here, his techniques later allowed him ti drag for a four da .Arms weekend with a total expenditure of Sli.32. Taking his irrespressible spirit and cost atfectiveness to the Heel. Jim will have Surface Line running at half the price in no CHARl 1 S RAYMOND SHARRATl JAY CiRK.SON SMim C he was alwavs threatening to grow an airo and go " someplace human " lo school. But finalls af- ter deciding to stick it out in I ' nclc Sam " s Boat School for Bovs. he dreamdl of .1.0 ' s and Nuc I ' ower. but did constant battle slaying sal. .Al- wavs remembered for plebe ear in (he Sheraton and expounding " ou win some bul lose mosi " . he vjuarter-backed the lightweight Icam. (liked he said, " we lost mosl " ). and played doubles on the ball Icnnis learn. Morals and ethics was his thing, much lo the dismay of Captain Ryun. bul he ' s still the ,M1- American McGovern man he was when he .irrived. and wc wish him grcul I RR ( RI OS IIRNI R AnihroM.i or lllrll , .is L.irrs «;is hdlcr knoun b Ills classni.ilcs. came lo USNA rrom aniidsl ihc rollint; plains and corntields of Elmwood. Il- linois. Alilunmh basicallN quiet and h . ho was ncMT known to pass up a pari). Since Larr liked lo ll hii!h mosi of llie lime, aerospace engi- neerini; was a natural choice (or his major. Be- tween pla ini! practical |okes and plavina " In the Mood " on his sax. he managed to put in enotigh studs time to hold the line at ahoul a .1.0 Alter graduation. Turns plans to de ote all his time lo his two loses ... a cule number from Wheaton and the fnendls skies of IVnsacohi. Ilapp Us- ing. Ambro f. liiM " " ' " 1 WILLIAM (IRFCiCl VEL.STFAD Ciregg. heller known as Stead, came to our little family here at Club 18 from the big skv stale of Montana. Stead was neser one lo sluds much. since he ssas a history (bull) major. He is fumed for his 24 hour term papers, svhieh came easily for him because he was one of the best " bull- " around. Gregg was a staunch supporter of any kind of foolball: be it lighweights or a Saturday afternoon game, he could always be counted on to play. That is. until a certain auburn haired linebacker tackled him and put a ring through his nose. Ciregg is quite professional, and is al- wass questing for more knoss ledge concerning the nasal sersice. His sersice preference is Nas Air. hut whether Air or Surface Line. Gk«s will do mights line. WILLIAM CiRLGG WELSTF.AD ortH mm ' JOHN WILLIAM WILES No sound is more familiar to the men of 18th than the svords " Where ' s John? " This question has become significant because John is the only man svho can simultaneously gise El in wires, math, physics, and engineering, and still manage lo da his ossn work in some high level physics course, the sery name of sshich would prohabis be confusing to most of us. John, w ho came to us from his native Framingham. Massachusetts and Framingham North High School entered the doors of USN.A ssith violin and slide rule in hands, and svas immediately caught between the jaws of Fishman and Vossman. svho more than saw to it that John was kept busy for his first year. However. Johns contentment was made when he met Sabrina, a girl who spells true hap- piness to him. The Nuclear Navy can expect a fair man. a skilled technician, and a motivated officer after graduation. 1 , • :mftM m, :yVLmtaznth. Comjianu ' ! 1 II III N 1 I NOMAS BURNS NHSBIT ■Ihc i.-si.r ' ■ citiK ' 111 ihc Acadcms allcr a vcar ol N.i ROK ,11 llic Inncrsily of Louisville. A IVnnsvhani.in Irom Harrishurg. Tom brought Willi him the- desire and ahiliu lo exeel in all of his cndea ors. Most oC all. Tom will be remem- bered lor his work wiih ihe " Spillys. " the Bri- gade ' s laxcirile popular danee band. .Mways an authority on the l.itesi steps, his dancing and singing talent ga e us many happy memories. Tom ' s singing talent also found its way into the Antiphonal Choir. A fine athlete, he wus on the Plebe teams in both tennis and squash. His lough aimpctiti e spirit and his outstanding speed made him one of the lop players on his company looihall icam rnm ' s I ' riendK personality coupled uilh his quick «il and sense of humor won our Incndship as scll as the prelty girls we always found wilh hini on weekends. His adven- turous spirit and desire for excitement will inevi- tably find its was inti) a career in either subs or Naval .Aviation. LIEUTENANT THOMAS NE.SBIT THOMAS HOLTON CLESSER TIMOTHY JOHN RASTOK NATHAN EDW RD SMITH THOMAS HOLTON G LESSER Thomas Honda Glesser came to Camp U.S.N. .A. from Birmingham. Mich. He majored solely in graduation and minored in PE (also called ana- Ktical management). .After June ' 74 he hopes to make it to Pcnsacola and either be a veter- anarian. beach bum. or a jet pilot. He was always one cut above in everything he did-anvone can cut hair barbershop style, but with the new regs. Tom ' s talents became legendary. Only 14 of his customers ever got caught at watch squad. The Sleazy Rider had a great time with Ihe girls in high school, and after graduation hopes to re- sume dating. He ' ll date anvthina wilh two Iei;s and a cookbook. TIMOTHY JOHN RASTOK Tim graduated from Hoban High School in .Ak- ron. Ohio, and attended the University iif Akron for a year before coming to .Annapolis, Majoring in management, his favorite courses have always been studying Ihe elasticity of the springs in his rack and obscrv ing the cathode ray TV in Ihe wardroom. , member of the management honor fraternity. Tim spends his free time participating on the intramural Held of combat, enjoying fool- ball, wrestling and baseball, along wilh interest in scuba and ski clubs. A hard and industrious worker. Tim is still able to enjoy life. Graduation should lind him a welcome addition to the naval NATHAN EDWARD SMITH Ned came from Coronado. California and is heading west after doing his four vears lime on Ihe East ci ast not lo mention Annapolis. Dur- uig Ihc iniranuiral routine, he enjoyed swimming and pLiMiig handball. .Afler hours. Ned was par- tial lo riding his bicycle: but. if need be. would walk. run. or thumb in order to gel away from the Severn ' s Magic Kingdom. Though, as with most, studying took up Ned ' s lime. HLs major preoccupation was following the lllh Com- mandment . . " Thou shall not hassle. " Rice JOE FRANKLIN BAKER JOHN LM.V BRANCHELOWER JOE ERANKl IN H Kf R Ann Whu Tl-xus. pol .iiid pledged lo himself not only to graduate, but to ha e a good time while doing il. During his lour earsat NAVY, he was an offieer. in the scuha club and sport parachute club, and also became qualilied as a Na di er. scuba mstruc- tor. Iree-lall parachutist, and discjocke). In ad- dition to this, he was also a member of the drum bugle corps, ski club. WRNV. and concert band. ' it is not too hard to see why this southern bov had such a hard time with grades, although he always " pulled them out " in the end. Very friendly and likeable. Joe should be a welcome addition to the Naval Air program. Rl( HARD EARL BROOKS Dkk hailint: from the backwoods of Portland. Oregon, came to the East only to (ind .Annapolis Ncc ' dless to sa . it wasn ' t exacllv what lie ex- pected, but Bu rose to the challenge admii.illv and excelled in this strange en ironment Sho« iivj ;jre.il wrestling prowess in high school. Dick Lniiiinuecl his career here on the batt le el. being knoun ,is the ■■Baivai Bomber of the Isi Bat ' l ( .r.ipplers ■■ Well schooled in the art of lisiiculls. Dick has three K () ' s to his credit; A j.g. in Nor- lolk, .1 second class in I -court, and his June Week drag A member of the ■ " .Annapolil Nine. " he spent a cheerful four months with the mam (II) ombies .X man with this determination can ' t he held down and will be a great asset lo Nav JOHN LN LI BRANt HI LOWER Branch, hailing Irom the green hills of Auburn. Washington, can alwa s be counted on lor .1 faugh. If all else fails, he need only point to his grade average. While never in the model Mid- shipman mold. Branch did achieve proficiency in arious aspects of Academy life. Many a parly was Inened b his stor telling and gatoring. The bo s will always remember Branch for his phi- losophv ol. " It IS better to ha e loved and lost and lost and lost . . . than never to have loved at all " Branch hopes Navy Air can help him fulfill his lifelong ambition of piloting the Cioodyear blimp, At ' any rate, the fleet will be gaming a ood friend and a fine offieer when Branch arad- Kl( HARD I ARI BROOKS i JOSRPH HARLAND CESAR JAMES EDWARD CONNORS. JR. Originally I ' rom Bossier. La., the Moshe now claims the Panama Canal Zone as his home. RarninL! his nickname durinj; plebe scar due [o his shrcud bvismcss habils. Jim ined lo make li - inj prolilahle in ihe Hall. He has pla ed drums in the D B. cnnnlng the extra irasel and aeltini; out of company haircut inspections. Trying lo hang on lo his lengthy hair has cost him more than a couple Korm-2 ' s and the admiration of some of the officers he came in contact uith. Sinking his wa through L ' SNA swimming. Moshe has al«ass heen a eieran member of the rock squad. F.asv lo 2el alons with. Jim aKva s tried to ha e as much I ' un as ' he could get away with and still keep up his grades. An a id animal kncr. Moshe ran a kitten kennel on 1-2. As a na- val architect, he is fighting the engineering cur- riculum in hopes of acceptance to Nuclear Power school. kRl WD ( I S R Joe. hailing Irom Ihe mountains ol Happy Jack. .■ ri ona. came to the Academs with hopes ol finding ad enlurc on the high seas. Bui the imK adventures he I ' ound were trying lo gel through Chinese, ihe rest ol ' his academics, and the mad- cap llishls back and forth across ihe counirv while trying to see ' " V He can always blame his lack ol ' high grades on his hard work as business manager and editor of the Truleni Cak-iulai his 2 c and I c years, not ski club, and the rack club. Joe ' s friendlv atlitud addition to the " back se.i Jrncrs ' school in Pensacola after gradualioi: and later as he llies ihrouah a navarcareer. JAMES EDW RD CONNORS JR MICHAEL JOHN DOW From Virginia Beach. Virginia. Mike brought with him lo the Naval .Academy his football, la- crosse stick and his most treasured possession, his " Peanuts " collection. He quickly acquired the name of Dudley Do-Right in honor of his near-perfect mind. Being the modesi i pe ihal he is. Mike readily admits the girls just can ' t leave him alone (jusi ask him). During Ihe 1972 season he was Ihe sole operator of the company renl-a- dale. plaving out all options for his buddies. Four long years saw Mike sacrificing for Naw out on the football and lacrosse fields, where he evcelled. His academic record matched that o( his social life and sports aclivitv. With little etfort he captured a QPR well abo e the 3.0 mark while spending a great deal of time tutoring friends Being a firm supporter of the ' enjov life ' , and ' rack for todav ' policv. Mike ' s f.uonle saving was " J ' s never have a nice dav. " C.radu- ation should find Mike somewhere in Naw Air. MICHAEL JOHN DOW DAVID BRUCE FILZ ROBERT LEE HARTMAN Bcib (somelimes called Bubba) Harlman came straight out of the grasslands of Oklahoma from a tiiwn called Still«;;ter. Ha ing been recruited lor wrestling and taken from the mighty Okla- homa teams, he was able to continue his athletic pursuits at USNA. However, that almost came to an end when, in the midst of plebe year, he de- cided to throw in the towel, only to be taken down by his parents who had other ideas for his future. He kept his head up and feet moving from then on and managed lo hold onto an ocean engineering major. Wrestling and studies kept Bob busy but they couldn ' t keep him from missing any rack time. It was 2 c summer that decided this guy on a nuclear power career, but the academic department may have been push- ing him too hard for that idea. Gold wings look as good as dolphins to Bob. anyway. Whichever way he goes, the Navy will have a good com- petitor and a fine guy. DAVID BRLC E FILZ One of Florida ' s favorite sons. Dave hails from little ol " Smyrna Beach. While not one to allow schcH ling lo interfere with education. Dave has crammed the four year course into six. His pre- grad work at Florida Tech set him up well for his recall to C anoe L . Da e. while not varsity cali- ber, lell quite at home on the intramural Helds of battle, particularly in company soccer and light weight football. His love for fast cars, parachutes and scuba gear could not be denied. June 1974 hopes to find Dave stealing away the heart of his OA.O. and the beginnings of a career in Navv Blue Gold. HiiliBE fm Stalls lidloilleiiil lie lin ■ i[«rts.N ' olb 11)0.1 to pi till CUM al llilOOliflll et aclivil Siwisli clul PC sckoo ROBERT LEE HARTMAN Dll, HARI HOWARD Dee came to USNA frcmi the Naval Academy Prep School with a desire to travel and have a good time in places other than Texas. Having found that being a plebe was not his favorite past lime. Dee was more than eager to recover on youngster cruise. Traveling in Copenhagen and Paris was more than rewarding and it managed to resume his enthusiasm in the Navy and his de- sire to travel. Having tried most sports in high school and NAPS. Dee turned lo sailing and found a place on the varsity shields team for his first two years. Turning lo studying and intra- murals didn ' t help his grades much, but did leave him lime for a rewarding social life. Al- ways ready for a good joke and always having a friendly outlook in the hall. Dee made many life long friends and was known by almost all his classmates. Dee ' s desire to succeed and friendly smile will certainly take him far in any ward- room he might find himself after graduation u ' P ellfothB »i itycali. ' " • " il Stills ,f WaiBdiifji Rtatliiite ' lwnofkis in Nan THOMAS FREDERICK NAGELIN, JR. MICHAEL JOSEPH LORES Hailing from Silverhill. a small lown in South Alabama, as one of twelve children. Micke op- ted to attend Navy and do several of the things he likes most: namely, studying and playing sports. Not being an academic slash. Mickey was known to pull a number of all nighters to keep that CUM above a 2.0. Also, after finding out he was too light to row light weight crew, he turned to cross country youngster year and kned it. His other activities included the Newman club. Spanish club and OCF. During second class summer. Mickey found his true desire for after graduation: the United States Marine Corps. Mickey hopes to apply his major in poli sci to his career in his beloved service and eventuallv go to P.G. school to pursue his interest in political science. THOMAS I REDIRICK NACiELIN. JR Better known to the Loose Deuce Gang as Tri- gger. Tom came to join us from Garden Grove. California. His original plans were for Navv Air. hut many late night sessions with the books(?) quickly changed his eyes to N.F.O. Famous for his private pilot adventure stories. Tom also was an acti e sport parachutist, and undefeated bat- talion boxer. He also did some summer disc jockying on WRNV. Being a member of the ski club did not prove to be much of an advantage while Tom was in leg casts for two of the four winter seasons at USNA. His favorite pass time (besides girls) is simply getting the most enjoy- ment out of life, while not letting the small things (academic board. ED.) interfere. He dares to try anything once, and although he was not number one on service selection night, he will certainlv lead a happ and ulcer free life. 9 IIP MICHAEL JOSEPH LORES MARIO FERNANDO RIVADENEIRA The Shadow came to us from the faraway land of Lima. Peru. Chico wasn ' t quite as foreign to the ways of the Naval Academy as we all sus- pected, having spent a year and a half at the Per- uvian Naval Academy. He was alreadv well adapted to the strict discipline thrust upon us. and could bag out of things that the majority of us could only dream of .As lime progressed, vou could always find Chico on the soccer field or in the rack-usually the rack. Being a mechanical engineering major. Mario ' s nights were always spent " bookin " it! " His easy-going manners won him many friends here, who expect big things from him in the Peruvian Navy. As graduation nears, there is only one thing left to say: " Look out Lima. Chico I ' s back! " MARIO FERNANDO RIVADENEIRA 207 nan THOMAS GERARD LOZIKR ••What we have here is a I ' aili communicate " THOMAS GERALD LOZIER DOUGLAS ROLAND SHERMAN. JR. Doug Sherman hails from Ann Arbor. Michigan, with its swimming team and Christmas tree farm. Probably best known for his red hair and fish- ibihty he swam for Navy one year, then turned around and gave EL in the same. The standard joke was that when asked if he was going corps he rephed " Chaplain Corps. Sir. " He was never gungy or super-Navy, but he enjoyed USNA. .iJlliejIeei ftifoiivi .sJ 11 Slid DOUGLAS ROLAND SHERMAN. JR KELLY (ORREST S( HULTZ Kelly SchuU left the R.icky Mountains and Ko- oskia. Idaho, to battle the rugged, hig-city life of Annapolis, Kooskia had a population ol XOI be- fore he left, but since it has dropped to X(XI Hc- causc he never had trig or calculus in high school, he decided to major in math. As a result of this decision, he found himself majoring in ■ ' dilTicully " instead. His most resounding athletic accomplishment was his participation in the coaches ' prolien supplement experimfni. Kells is one of the more congenial, agreeable p eople on earth, and could usually be found reviewing trig or calculus, or helping to cheer up a friends. He claims that he has found real peace and a genu- ine purpose by committing his life to Jesus Christ. Hence, his primary activities have been to help other men lind that same satisfaction through the truth that is found in God ' s Word . . . " Holding forth the Word of Life; that I iii,i rejoice in the day of Christ, that I have not run in vain, neither labored in vain " (I ' hil 2:16) WAYNE ALLEN THORNTON THOMAS JOSEPH MANNING WEAVER Tom arrived in Annapolis plebe year, from Fort Worth, Texas, with his guitar and high goals. Be- fore the summer was over, he had formed a duo with one of the two " Fold Group " members that were to go on to give him just fame in concerts, t he glee club, and on tours. From the folk trio and glee club. Tom ' s interest grew to involve rugby and eventually Nuclear Power. With aero- space engineering offering few difficulties, the activities of the glee club and rugby grew to en- compass most of his time until he was auditioned by .Admiral Rickover for the Nuclear Program and the glee club fall tour. With a Nuclear Power acceptance after an original rendition of " One Tin Soldier " , interest once again shifted to an ac- quaintance from tour, to glee club, and rugby. After four years in Annapolis. Tom plans to suc- ceed in Nuclear Power and in Massachusetts. WAYNi; ALl.l N THORNTON Wayne Thornton ' s activities during his four years at the Chesapeake University of Naval Technology were varied. They included varsity crew, scuba diving. Trident Scholar research, helping his classmates with academics, commu- ting between school and his home in Annadale, Virginia, writing humor articles for the Lof; magazine, falling in love, and growing his hair. He served in a number of positions, including honor rep. Brigade honor chairman. CMOD, MCBO, ICOR. and anchor man in the freestyle event on the varsity chugging squad. Wayne ' s nickname. Wayne-o. is alleged to have derived from its similarity to the word, " wino. " He hopes to have the opportunity to study politics and eco- nomics at Oxford University as a Rhodes Scholar. Later in his career, you will probably be able to tind him under the wa es in a nuclear submarine ... or else under the rug with . THOMAS JOSEPH MANNING WEAVER I • - J u KRISTON PHILIP WOOLLEY Kriston made a big decision and traded the sunny skies of North Palm Beach. Florida, for the polluted sea walls of the Hilton on the Sev- ern. Known as Wools probablv because no one ever spelled his last name right, he jumped at the challenge of academics mixed with xports, P.E. and EC.As. .Academics weren ' t too bad with a major in math, as evidenced by his fine Dean ' s list Sup ' s list batting average, but his big love was really those infernal machines based In Ward Hall that suddenly invaded USNA. Known also for his helpful EL. Kris believed in " 30 hours " , but it was usually more like ten of his own and twenty of someone elses. Wools was also one of the few but firm believers that the D B was noi a bunch of fags (his girl can attest to that!) Many rainy, muddy, tiring afternoons were spent with the corps " Putting out for Navy. " Active too in company business, intra- murals and concert band. Kris looks forward lo graduate work after June Week " 74. KRISTON PHILIP WOOLLEY cvznHsm Comjianu CAPTAIN ANTHONY JOHN GARCIA Tony came to the Nirva! Academy via the NROTC at the University of Michigan where he completed his freshman year. He holds fond memories of the University and his home town of Detroit. Tony is an easy going and friendly guy who has made a good many friends at USNA. Dunng his years here, academics have never gotten the best of him. and during his lei- sure time, he really knows how to relax. Tony is always an outstanding figure at any social gather- ing and when he is dragging, you can bet that his date is a " queen " . Tony is looking forward to flying in either the Navy or Marine Corps. Whichever one he chooses, we know that he will be the best in the sky. CAPTAIN ANTHONY JOHN GARCIA JOHN JOSEPH GRIFFIN. JR. Adul J. Bundini. the Holy One. the Living Leg- end: Griff was a man of many names at Navy. The oldest of a fresh bunch of plebes in June of 1970. Griff quickly became one of the leaders of the company. Griff spent 2 years in the fleet on a sub tender and at nuke school before coming to the Boat School, and his experience helped us all. Youngster year he pulled through with the TEO and other mystical organizations. Second class year saw him living with the Big Z. studying more and enjoying it less. We lived through his romantic trials and tribulations and were glad when he finally became content. Griff was a fa- natic about the West coast, and could always be counted on for some absurd comment about PAC-8 basketball. Griff is looking forward to Nuke Sub duty after graduation. PHILIP JARY DAVIS BURLINGTON ALEXANDER FRETWELL. JR. PHILIP JARY DAVIS Phil, commonly known as PJ. came to the Naval Academy with a happy, carefree non-sweat atti- tude and he ' ll leave in the same manner. Hailing from Laconia. New Hampshire. Phil boasts a big family: 8 sisters and 2 brothers. In high school Phil played many sports, but it wasn ' t until youngster year that he found his sport ' s love, boxing. Thopgh a physics major, academics posed no real problem for Phil, though often seen studying in the early hours of the morning. Phil is best khown for his outspokenness, and in some eases shear " bull headedness " . Phil will long be remembered for his pranks plebe sum- mer. His outgoing personality is a welcome addi- tion to any event or gathering, and it ' s fitting to say that Phil ' s naval career (Navy Air) will be ex- citing and successful because of his uniqueness. BURLINGTON ALEXANDER FRETWELL, JR A southern gentleman from Newberry. South Carolina. B.A. (Sandy) Fretwell, Jr. ventured into the exciting world of USNA during June of 1970. An early encounter with John Barry plebe summer was to gain Fretz a degree of notori- ety which he did not soon outlive. Sandy be- came an expert on Marine Corps tradition, thanks to that giant of a wimp. J. J., who also made it possible for him to become a special drill advisor to the hardcore ED squad. Acclaimed somewhat of a genius for his revolutionary ship types (AOG?). Sandy had special reason to delight that day of Herndon. With the rigors of plebe year behind. Fretz settled down to win the academic wars while making quite a name for himself on company intramural squads and managing a record number of hours in the rack. All this still left Fretz with plenty of time to pur- sue the wars of romance-fron) which he often seemed shell-shocked. Sandy, set to make it big with those Navy wings of gold, is sure to be as fine a shipmate as he was a classmate. JOHN JOSEPH GRIFFIN. JR. I RANK STANLEY BARRETT. JR SnuH ' came lo ihc Boat Schix I Irom ihe back- woods of Holly Springs. Georgia. He brought along a Southern drawl and pictures of Myra to liven up the company. One of the gimpy-kneed cro«d. Stan was a star in company tieldball. He waj also a minor genius in the world of ohms, re- sistors and farads. A Marine Corps reject (he did Ihe rejecting). Stan is looking forward lo NFO dulv with the first string bovs of Navv Air. IRANK STANLEY BARRI n t I % 1 JOHN SCOTT DIETRICH John came lo Naw from the queen citv of the .South. Charlotle. N.C. He sur ived ple ' be year b remaming in isible. even though he was Ihe 2nd plebe named Dietrich in the old balloon. John quicklv dived into a tough course of EE and conslantiv amazed us with explanations of V = IR Second class ear saw John become en- gaged and his interests quickK polari ed m the Boss " direction. John was ullinuiteK dependable in a pinch and was always included in any com- pany party plans. He ' s looking forward to a fine career as one of Hyman ' s boys. JOHN SCOTT DIETRICH ROLF ADAM DIETRICH Rolf, hailing from Japan. Turkey. Florida and just about everywhere else imaginable, arrived at this fateful institution after a long trip across the Pacific. He knew Sumo questions cold, but the NFL and Baseball Allstar Game baffled him. It wasn ' t long before Ralph was showing otl ' his stun " in the acadt Roll ' s room ■irld During study h ine big LI session. If there a question to be answered, the answer was al- ways the same; " Ask Rolf. " The ability to 4.0 USNA was not beyond him. but the call of the rack was him nemesis. Even with his chronic sleeping sickness. Rolf had his share of 4.0 ' s and a number of times on the Dean ' s list. The new merit list almost got him, but somehow he man- aged to scrape logclher those B ' s in I ' .E when they really counted Rickover ' s big complaint about Roll was Ihe IT sessions, but come August. Rolf will be driving his Spitfire up to Bainbridgc to see what he can do with the Navy ' s Nuclear Power Program. ROI I ADAM 1)1! IKK DAVID EDWARD F.WING Ihc Big " Z " floated down to USNA in a giani keg Irom Middlesex. New Jersey. He quitklv ran afoul of Dave " Rapper " , and could have be seen coming around almost any lime, any day. Noth- ing ever got Z down, though, except when Cap- lain Coshen walked in for a formal room in- spection and Dave was there in his skiv ies. Youngster year Dave was scarcely seen but he could be heard throwing commcnLs to one and all. Second year came the ultimate Z in silver and maroon, and Dave came into his true ele- ment. First class year, completing a tough talon engineering major. Z and the boys look lime off for a few quick cold ones! Dave is looking for- ward to seeing the waves from aloft with a career in Navv Air. ALLAN ROPER JONES Big Al came to USNA from Chesapeake. Va. af- ter serving a stint in the " real. " Navy, an N RTDD. One of two survivors of the only plebe room in the 6th wing shaft. Al became fleet of foot and quick of wit in avoiding J.J. During youngster year. Al rediscovered " la dolce vita " , which he left behind when he came to Navy. A firm supporter of Kentucky bourbon in general and Wild Turkcv in particular. Al could always he counted to he ihc life of an party. He took the big hit during 2 c year and spent the year a-- the Gimper with zipper knees. That didn ' t stop him. however, and the sound of his B was heard nearly everv ' weekend. Al spent his academic time at Navy pursuing an operations analysis major which will stand in good stead when he starts chasing Russki subs as a member of the Navy ' s finest, the Surface Line. HIRBFRT RONALD HRIBAR Herb Hribar hails from deep wiihin the coal mines of Bessemer. Pennsyhania. Although big and seemingly (?) dense. Herb did manage to get some equations into his slow mind. Slash Herb made them all. Sup ' s list Merit list, and Dean ' s lisi. despite his foreboding predictions before. during, and even after finals. He had us all wor- ried ... the first time. After a few semesters there seemed to evolve a tvpe of credibility gap. However, after four years ' it paid off well ' Herb lea es the Academs for the Civil Engineer Corps in June. HERBERT RONALD HRIBAR FLORIAN JOSEPH GUNKLE. JR. ANDREW CLARENCE KRUG Bud came to the Naval Academy from that pearl of the Chesapeake. Slum City, better known as Baltimore. After surviving as cat and mouse (he was the mouse) plebe year with Uncle Di, Bud showed his true colors as a rabid fan of anyone and everyone from Maryland. Often he made a one man stand, but he always stuck by the Ori- oles. Colts. Bullets, et cetera, ad nauseum. One of that rare breed of poets in engineer ' s clothing. Andy saw the light youngster year and switched to GE and soon began slashing out. He is think- ing of becoming a " patrol puke " for service se- lection. No matter what field he enters, with his good nature he should be a great success. FLORIAN JOSEPH GUNKLE. JR I- ' lorian became a household word when John. Dave, and Jakes asked Gunk his name during plebe summer. A true old salt. Gunk already had two vear of the Navv over his belt when he ar- rived ' at USNA. Plebe year was hectic, since he lived on 6-1 with all the afore mentioned finities. but Gunks survived in fair shape. Youngster year provided a match with the powers that be. in the shape of the academic board. Flo made it into general engineering a.s a result and has amazed one and all with his ability to sleep 12 years a day and still have gravy above 2.0. Second class sum- mer was considerably brightened by his parties and Char ' s presence. Gunk is looking forward to a long happv life with Charlotte and the Navy. J. jiiin bt " mk carte ' •»?»? ' ■ idrfs. Lais ' ' Bijot.Bobis tipait-limt ROBERT DEAN LARSON ROBERT ANDERSON PENNELL Boh has made quite an impression on both his classmates and company mates over the last four years Bob is uncanny in his love for sports, even though he is a music jock at heart. Active in Glee Clubhand the barber shop quartet. Bob is always readv to hit you with one of his big numbers. Hailing from Mesa. Arizona, has been a hard- ship on him the past four years, since he ' s so far from home. How ever. Bob has show n he can ad- just and a new world is unfolding for him in the future. Bobs industry and zeal is quickly matched bv his smile and it will be nice to work with this man in the future of our country. ANDREW CLARENCE KRUG CHARLES GRAHAM WAYNE Drifting in from the banks of the great Missis- sippi River, the ex-commanding officer of the HMS BEA VER (a proud Burlington, Iowa grain-elevator tugboat) eyed the scene around him. The gaunt, scared look of all the other new arrivals and the cold unfriendly sure of .security police failed to dismay him as undaunted. Charles G. Wayne, soon to be renowned throughout the fourteenth twentieth company as " 1:1 Grabbeau " , hitched up his overalls, kicked the Annapolis dust from his shoes, and stalked into the gate. Never losing any momentum, (ir.ibbs could always be counted on to come up with something unexpected, whether it be a bit of little known or understiH)d river slang, the so- lution to an impossible thcrmo problem, or a spur of the moment dale for the weekend. Tak- ing everything in stride, academics, judo, field- ball, and what have you, old Grabbs could al- ways be counted on for help in any and all situations. A dedicated friend and diligent worker, he will be an outstanding addition to our fleet of Nuclear Submarine jockey.s. HARLF-S GRAHAM AVAYNE lOMAS RK HARD WAISON i ROBERT DEAN LARSON Big Lars trucked into the Boat School from ihc booming metropolis o( " Poland, Ohio. He quickly established himscll " as company field ball super jock. Lars managed to survive plebe year and youngster cruise with only one casualty-one fourth of his body. The end of youngster year saw hini become one of the Vette crowd and with car kevs in hand he skated into second class year looking dmvn on a 2,5. He like to call it " ma.x gra s " . Never a man of many (writleni words. Lars was a whiz with numbers in his math major. Bob is looking forward to a great future as a part-time, back-seat, part-lime vette pilot, and full-time admirer of stellar blondes. IMVIO LEE JACOBSON Jake jomed the Brigade dirtvtlv from high school m Westminister, Colorado However, his cool, slick appearance gave us the impression he had just cruised in from the corner drugstore in his Chevy, Soon enough. Jake ' s athletic talents awed his classmates. His cfforLs and adroitness in every gymnastic event earned him several N s. His cowboy stories awed the coach ' s son. and his smooth diplomatic air impressed young lovelies everywhere from New London to New South Wales This latter fact was attested to by Jake ' s overwhelming flow of letters. His loose-leaf ad- dress book bulged out of its cover with the names and addresses of Cjod-knows-whom, This was just one means, though, that Jake expressed himself in a way that the stereotype ' jock ' could do no justice to, David L, Jacobson is one of those " few good men " of strong body and eon- viction that the Marine Corps has been looking for. DAVID LEE JACOBSON RICHARD LEE MILLER Rick came to the Academy from Kansas City, Missouri, Youngster year found Rick competing for a position in the goal on the v arsiiv soccer team. After a close call with departing the " dear ole place " , he stayed and played behind a l c in the goal. His l c year found him starting, striving for that long-elusive No, Second class year also found his " wife " (as classmates so affectionately call one ' s fiancee) joining him to go to school close by in Baltimore, It made it pretty tough to keep his grades up, but nevertheless he tried to keep steady that 2,9, With much reading to do l c year in his bull major, he still found time to take it somewhat easy and breeze through the year in the traditional l c manner. Graduation was closely followed by his marriage and a jour- ney down to Pensacola, Florida, to begin his much-desired flight training. ROBERT ANDERSON PENNELL RICHARD LFF MILLER THOMAS RICHARD WATSON Rick arrived at the Chesapeake University of Naval Technology with one goal in mind: to be- come Super-Grunt, A ROTC reject from Geor- gia Tech, he quickly chose anna-manna and much study for academics. Rick is amazing in that four years didn ' t change his Hartsville. S.C accent one bit. He was a standout in batt track and football and any other sport he chose to honor with his presence. Rick firmly believed in the 30-hr-per-week rule and he religiously kept studying one course-elementary rack. He was always in the running for " rack king of 14 " , His patience was boundless as witnessed by his being the only one to survive three years in a room with " the " moon staring at him. Rick is destined for a great future as one of the few good men. JAMES MARION WARREN James Marion Warren, fled to the slow, peaceful bfe on Na-wee from the hectic confines of West Columbia, S,C, in June of 1970, The Fox ' s wit and wisdom often inspired other members of the " hardcore " and helped get " the bovs " through those fun-summer days with Jakes, ans, and Barry, Fo took Jake ' s personal conditioning program to heart and with the aid of that mad Kraut, Heinz Lenz. was a tonslani defender of the much sought after iriplecrown. Sure to be awarded a silver-sub from Chris ' for 4 years of loyal patronage, the Fox passes on his memorial- wardroom chair to some deserving soul. Jim was a first-string debater our freshman year until a favorite Grunt decided Jim should reap the full enjoyment from his intemalionjl alfairs major. An easy going individual with a natural tendency toward the good life. Jim is sure to put his many talenLs to pla in pursuing a career as a memb ' -r of that great Surface Line fraternity. JAMES MARION WARREN MARK STANLEY CARF.N TARRY MICHAEL LALONDE Straight from the wilds of upstate New York came Tarr) ' Lalonde. all around jock, rack king and slash. Oneida is the city Tarry calls home, and true to family tradition he has excelled in athletics (among other things) since he set foot on the Crabtown College Campus lt been hard for USNA to keep him down during these pasi four years, as witnessed by Tarry ' s enthusiasm and hard working nature. For his first two years. Squat devoted his talents to Navy baseball, then turned towards company sports, where his ef- forts proved to be a tremendous as.set. Tarry ' s willingness to help his classmates has made him a well-respected man and member in good- standing of the " Penthouse Gang " . With so much going for him. we all expect Tarry to have a bright future. JOHN WALTER MITCHELL. JR i MARK JAMES SWEENEY MARK STANLEY CAREN We called Mark " Mike, " for two weeks at the beginning of plebe year until we learned to speak Massachusetts dialect. Ski proved to be a scrap- per in soccer and hockey. His belligerence was a prime drawing card for the hockey team. Who wouldn ' t go see a little guy pick fights with guys twice his size? Carenovitch taught us many things, including the fact that personal hygiene lectures weren ' t to be ignored. Mark is a lough customer and Cjod help any Commie pilot who gets in front of his airplane. JOHN WALTER MITCHELL. JR John impresses everyone with his grin on first sight. He set company fashion standards young- ster year with his Mr. Greenjeans outfit. He also became company stereo stud with his 7lh wing sound system. John was a member of the kama- kaze fieldball (earn and: with his blindness and skinny frame, we always marveled at how he didn ' t get killed. A true believer in the great American outdiKirs and Datsun 24() . ' s, John surprised everyone but himself bv surrendering to the Marine Corps on service selection night. MARK JAMES SWEENEY Mark came to USNA in the summer of " 69 with the Cla.vs of ' 7.1. After a while he decided a few months of sabbatical leave were in order and de- parted k rejoin the Brigade al the beginning of our plebe year. Swcens infected us all with a love of California, the outdoors, and Conan the Bar- barian. He was a leader in intramurals and a su- perb athlete Mark is looking forward to ii future m the Navv Air and as a landowner in Coloradn, ii «11U irIii ANTHONY JOSEPH RIZZO. JR ANTHONY JOSEPH RIZZO. JR I ho Rhino came lo Navy from the coal-minmg town of Windbcr. Pennsylvania. He impressed evervonc carlv in plebc vcar with his personahty and sincerity In return «e oted him honor rep. Tony brought along an Italian inlluence with loads of peppcroni for the boys on weekends. Rizz was a star alhlele for company football and was also no slacker with the books. His fame was well established as a walking almanac. Rhino survived his meeting with Admiral Rickover and is looking forward to a bright future in the Nuke business. FRANCIS EDWARD ROWLIIY Ed came to the Naval Academy from Manches- ter. Conn., where high school basketball was big- ger than Gene Pitney. He always had the knack of getting a grade when he needed it. and was al- ways one for good " clean " fun. His personality and ambition will make him a success in the Navy. ALAN BERNARD LERCHBACKER Lerch came jogging in to the Naval Academy from Elyria. Ohio with his track shorts and Ad- idas on He constantly amazed us with his ex- ploits plcbe summer— like bagging out on the LISNA tour and being over the wall 50% of the time. Al spent most of his off hours wit h the cross countn,, indoor and outdoor track teams. He made the big switch at the start of his young- ster year, going t ' rom the bull dept to Mechanical Engineering. Al was always around with a good word for everybody, especially when it was time for a weekend. With track shoes in hand, Al will be an outstanding Navy Flier after graduation. WILLIAM EDWARD WHITACRE The Wizard rolled into Na-wee along his father ' s path from Newberry, South Carolina. He quickly established himself as one of the Bri- gade ' s super-athletes and joined the Fox as co- captain of the varsity sub-squad under the mad Kraut. He completed a tough math major with slack to spare, while becoming one of the hard- core 20th company wardroom rats his first class year. A mortal terror when in command of a YP during second class summer. Whitz decided that Surface Line was mighty fine, choosing destroy- ers for his tour, with hopes of post-graduate study later; of course, Nancy is his immediate fu- ture also. Bill should be a success in whatever area he enters. DAVID JOSEPH WILSON Willie slid into the Boat School with advance grease from NAPS. Always the operator. Mogan Willie soon went into business with Penner and Penner. Ltd. The enterprising young capitalist soon managed to expand into Wilson and Sams, Unlimited. If there was a dollar to be made or gouge to be found. Willie was always around. Dave wa,s always in good humor, except when a member of the fourth estate roused his ire He could always be depended upon for a laugh, es- pecially in regard to heaven on earth. PitLsburgh Pa. Willie ls looking forward to a career in the real Navy of Surface Line. His motto: " A sailor ' s home is at sea. and that ' s where I want to be. " WILLIAM EDWARD WHITACRE DAVID JOSEPH WILSON [jcvsntu- L%±t Comjianu LIEUTENANT COMMANDER HARRY ALT.USTUS SEYMOUR, JR. LIEUTENANT COMMANDER HARRY AUGUSTUS SEYMOUR, JR Chip is the kind of guy who starts to get the job done while others are worrying about the odds against them. The dogged perseverance and de- termination he displayed in his running battle with academics carried him to some very strange study rooms in the early morning hours before reveille. These same characteristics made him a keen competitor in any athletic contest with par- ticular attention devoted to winning at tennis and passing at swimming. Though not a constant dragger Chip could claim more female corre- spondenLs than either of his roommates and could be found on weekends at his home away from home on Porter Road which became a wel- come haven for frightened Plebes and bewil- dered drags. Chip was always interested in fos- tering improvement and setting an example that would serve as an inspiration to those around him. He leaves for the fleet, a Navy liner at heart with the same attitudes he has exhibited and de- veloped for four years at the Academy and should go far as a tremendous asset to his chosen profession. RONNIE LEE AYERS Leaving the Buckeye State of Ohio. Ron came to USNA with many fears and expectations. After drifting through plebe year. Ron found himself in pseudo-engineering. Never one to be bogged down with studying, the Kid could always find time for his buddies, the lube, darts or the rack. Grades were not his only problem, but the Kid was constantly under the attacks of the fairer sex. An active participant in such sports as rugby, soccer and fieldball, Ron always proved himself a tough competitor-sometimes too rough. Choosing Navy Air after graduation, Ron should make a fine NFO and equally fine officer. RONNIE LEE AYERS ROBERT STEWART BROWN Brownie came to us from Orange, Conn., follow- ing a long line of military types. His original in- tention was to sail and study navigation for two years and then get our to sail around the world. Somehow, on that fateful day in the Fall of 1972, he forgot to turn in his chit. So now he ' U be play- ing with both sailboats and the larger grey types for a few years to come. Usually quiet and unas- suming, it seemed that only an occasional pretty face could ever boggle his level head. Not one to be worried by the academics of Marine Engi- neering. Brownie was a strong believer in the 30 hour month. Seriously tho ugh, with his easy go- ing nature and the type of friends he ' s had here. Bob should have no trouble in going " all the way " , wherever he goes. ROBERT STEWART BROWN BRUCE WILLIAM GRIFFIN Throughout his four years at the University of Navy, Bruce managed to always maintain his composure and determination through the many wild gyrations in the hfe of a mid. From whence he obtained this ability we know not. but we do know that Bruce came from Lfvitown, Pa. in that fateful June of " 70 ready to report to the gymnastics team. He made well there by being elected team captain and by continually proving his excellence on the mat and various other con- traptions one will find in MacDonough Hall. But he will be best remembered by his classmates as an unselfish friend who was always ready to lend a hand. Speaking of hands, Bruce, early in his second class year, ensured one young pretty hand would be his by marking it with a diamond ring. Second class summer seems to have had other effects on him as well; he began to eye Nu- clear Power with a determined gaze, intent upon spending his time underway, underwater. What- ever service selection brings, the Navy is assured of having a first rate officer on the team. ANTHONY JAMES CHRISTIAN Chris came from California to see what the Nax-y was all about. Plebe year wasn ' t loo bad for him. Youngster and second class year were tougher academically, but Chris seemed to draw strength from the " Man " and his hope in life seemed to be in something beyond himself. HLs fortitude and discipline should serve him in good stead in whatever he does or wherever he goes, " thump- ing " all the way. m i)M ' . b fo Fiitltisk |(i)tdigabil xihiillilelic m Jin m BRUCE WILLIAM GRIFFIN DAVID LAVERN GREENE Dave came to Annapolis knowing only that he knew little about the Navy. Still, he was deter- mmcd to make it slick and as time pa.s.scd he came to know what it was all about. Daily, Dave alottcd time to his books and his boat, and nightly he ' d stuff himself with odds and ends to meet the next days challenges. Dave is quiet, so- ber and not altogether conspicuous. He rode out the seas at Annapolis and held his own with slcadlasl resolution A good friend and a line fel- low, he ' ll he sure to do his very best. RISTIAX " ■ Hb fottinde Nsltjdm fSoes ibiiap. JAMES FRANK GRAHAM During his four years at the Naval Academy. Farkle. as he is known by his friends, has dis- played an ability to excell in the classroom and on ' the athletic field. Hailing from Norfolk. Vir- iiini.i. .Iini majored m marine engmeering and hopi.- lo go to nuclear power school. From there he plans lo go to his favorite ships, submarines. While students were not the most important, basketball, food, the rack, and a certain someone in town occupied most of his time. Jim ' s four years were full of fun and laughs, the most memorable of which occurred at Army and Notre Dame. Good friends made for a good time which will never be forgotten. RICHARD WILLIAM DAVENPORT Hailing from .Salt Cit (Syracuse). New York. Rick needed a second shot at the acceptance board. After spending a " gruelling. " year ,it NAPS, he settled down to the ease of plcbe sear. Being a track and lacrosse " star " in high school and at NAPS. Rick found his true place here at Navy as the " Beg Beater " for the drum bugle corps. Fall holds many memorable trips for Rick Syracuse. Georgia and Houston, but best of all the warm, friendly sunshine of Miami. I lorida. (Jrades bounced around for him just as much as his other interests-scuba, parachuting, living, lacrosse, football, fieldball. sailing. Navy Line. Nuc Power and Marine Green; but in the end all seemed to work out well. .Always lookmg for a good deal like pep band with it " s long, un- charsicable weekends for .Arnn. and the future for Rick is all ahead him and full of lun. Rick big ambition in life is lo fulfill the prediction of " Mrs. W " to be the first Admiral of the Marine Corps. Good luck! Marine Green and NFO Wings sure are beautiful. JAMES FRANK GRAHAM DAVID LEE HARDESTY Da e came to the Academy the hard way, taking the shorter route, cramming four years of fun Uning school into five fun packed years. Never- theless, he still made it. with help from the " Man " upstairs and joy for bagging It which sur- passed no one else ' s efforts in the entire com- pany. He ' s confident God will help him out no matter what he does. Whether he flies in blue or does his thing and " drives for five. " the Mad Ha- rakadak is more than eager to show the world how bad he really is after his successful perfor- mance at Navv. DAVID LEE HARDESTY JEENE STEPHAN PAUL GEORGE. II Sieve graduated from Si. John ' s High School in Toledo. Ohio in 1970 and. following his desliny. came lo the Naval Academy. Steve was a mem- ber of the ski club, the Brigade honor committee, several rock and roll bands, and several different sports: on occasion he would also study a little. Steve was well renowned for his swimming abil- ity and " skills " in the pool, perhaps this is why hc " s been occasionally addressed as " aqua-rock " . He could usually be found sitting in his room with his folk guitar, singing his songs to the moon kind of like a coyote. Most people, how- ever, remember him as the loudest guitar player they ever heard in Smoke Hall. An electrical en- gineering major, he hopes someday to join the Nuclear Submarine Fleet. DOUGLAS RALPH EIKERMANN Doug left the ranchlands of Kansas to come to the Naval Academy in the summer of 1970. and after an eventful plebe year, ironically enough, he fell in love with the sea on youngster cruise. This turned out to be only the beginning of his travels while here at the Academy. Even while diligently pursuing academics, he always man- aged to find time to keep up his favorite hobbies: running, scuba diving, playing the guitar, sing- ing, and girls. Well liked for his honesty and amiable smile. Doug made many lasting friend- ships at Navy. If the challenge of escaping to Si- beria and his love of the rungelands of Kansas do not overcome him. the officers of Navy will be proud to .serve next to Doug. S I DOUGLAS RALPH I IKI RMANN DONALD STEVEN INGRAHAM Don was imported we surmise from Tehran. Iran. Being sort of a Bedouin, we are uncertain of his origins, for Don ' s parents changed resi- dences three times in as many years. However, Don established himself in C ' rabtown with a de- termination to make it stick. Lost to the feminine touch, Don succumbed early in his career, not deviating once in four years. He knew only one tove and of that we are certain. An intellectual at heart, a man for the good life. Don was un- moved by Navy ' s calous hand. Determined to be the guiding light in a sear of equations and dif- ferentials. Don pursued a course calculated to enlighten Rickovcr ' s Navy. A true friend and a fine classmate, Don will uphold the expectations of all who know him. IICI STANLEY VAUGHN MILLKR The people back in Huron, Ohio may ihink Slan came Ea.sl to live at USNA, but if they were to check, they would find his home to be Hubbard Hall. " You gotta be gnarly to be a crew jock. " After he finishes his ergo piece or easy eight for the day. you might find him back in the Hall studying anamana or possibly drawing upon his great memory bank of jokes. Besides crew, the Milha participated in many other activities here at Navy: scuba club instructor, working in the 4th and 6th barber shops, and midnight June Week swims, along with many others. Most of his other times he spent in his silver Z with var- ied people. Sun. fun. and Surface Line call this guy to California where, in a couple of years, he hopes to become the Perry Mason of the fleet and get into naval law. If he keeps his nose clean and doesn ' t get caught selling anything. Stan should make it through the rough times. As he was known to say. " Who knows what lurks in the mind of the Shadow? " MICHAEL JOSEPH MORA MICHAEL WILDER MORAN Mike came to the shores of the Chesapeake from the shores of the Pacific-specifically Huntington Beach. California, Known to Beach Boys freaks as " surf city " , this hometown saturated Mike with an obsession with anything that even resem- bled a wave. His major aerospace engineering was his proclaimed true interest in life, although the television and local fauna provided formi- dable competition for the books. A dubious membership in the pep band provided a few free weekends, and his motive for involvement in the spring masqueraders production 2 c year could be questioned. Mike will undoubtedly apply himself to flying the friendly skies of Navy after graduation . . . that is if water sports and Sprites in Pensacola can let him go a few hours a week. Somehow Mike thinks the surf is better at Mira- mer anyway. STANLEY VAUGHN MILLER MICHAEL JOSEPH MORA Mike left Glassboro. New Jersey with the thought of becoming a midshipman strong in his mind. However. USNA had other titles in store for him. Panther and Zorro being the more com- mon ones. The first was bestowed to him for the purpose of carrying on tradition, the second re- sulted from years of fencing. In any event, these names describe his personality reasonably well. To break up the routine of an academy life. Mike was a member of the antiphonal choir, concert band, and pep band. He elected electri- cal engineering for his major and then began to understand what the word " study " meant. More than once he had second thoughts regarding his choice, but in the end he remained true to the EE department. Looking forward to being some- thing more than a midshipman. Mike wonders what the future will hold for him. MICHAEL WILDER MORAN JOHN ANDREW BORCHARDT JEFFREY FRANZ CULL Jetr came to the Academy from Wheeling, West Virginia, a thriving metropolis indeed, and sur- vived four tough years. He worked hard for two years until he had a little run-in with a certain " Moon " , which earned him two months on the block and an abrupt change in values. Free time was usually spent in the rack, on the B-ball court, or at the local tavern. On weekends, Jeff could usually be seen heading for the " Hills " to see his belter half Our company Hillbilly plans a short four month vacation with a few of the boys be- fore wedding bells and flight school catch up with him. His four years along the Severn have been " interesting " to say the least, and since the mind blocks out unpleasant experiences, he ' ll probably only remember the light fingered five and graduation. JOHN ANDREW BORCHARDT Andy, or Borch as he was commonly called by many of his friends, came to Annapolis from San Pedro, California. Majoring in mathematics he was always a hard worker but never did let his studies come between himself and a good lime. Borch always found time for his classmates, though the rack became his most frequent com- panion. ;mg a five " , he never did really get into Navs and appropriately enough took up residence in the " sty of 25 " . This undoubtedly had a great deal to do with the fact that he appeared on the Dean ' s list only once, even though his grades were always well above par. Borch will be long remembered for his love of wild times, a trait that became exceedingly ap- parent around Army-Navy time. As to his future plans, Borch feels that the Nuclear Powered Navy is the way to go, for a few years anyhow. KIM CHRISTOPHER McCAl LI " i GUY RONALD PURSER Guy came from Florida, the slate famous as the new home of Mickey Mouse, to a very old home of Mickey ' s. Dar, as he was known to the other four members of the " light fingered five " , spent mans long hours of study in the company ward- room winnins; man dubious academic awards and records, which occasionally led lo an anx- ious moment during finals. Being a diligent worker and true believer of having a good lime, he never let the perils of USNA gel him down. He was always ready to depart on liberly with the frequent exceptions of invitations from 4-1 lo stay. With his ea.sy-going personality and sense of humor, Guy should succeed in the Navy as he reports home lo Pensacola to begin in NFO t JEFFREY FRANZ CULL BR •: ai),HB, ■Wdied 0111 «o 1 ' out Ion ' " " Uniold ' il8a, a-mndsi, »!«tai«i« ' l ' il!ll| imi Nl .SN- DI R JAM i KIM ( IIRISTOPHER MCCALILFY Mils homcloun boy lived and attended sehixil in Ann.ipolis ,nid i;raduated Magna C ' uni Laude in niclaKhop from Arundel Senior High School. His nia|i r aehie enients at the Aeadenis in- cluded being elected president of the " Channel Changers Club " , marathon rack champ of the USS LAFA YETTE. and a member of the varsity lacrosse team. Mac plans to shoot I ' or a land bi- llet upon graduation so that he can use his spare time pursuing his favorite past-times: weight lift- ing (12 o . curls) and hunting psuedos. Gl - RONALD PL ' RSFR BRFNT SNYDER JAMES .Although the son of an admiral. Brent " s military instincts plaved a none too larae part in his stas at Na . His answer to life was " But why ' " . He operated out of .Arlington. N ' irginia and often limes would head home, packing a bottle of Ripple Red, to reflect on that very question. Known to many as B.S. and to many more by the more earthy words B.S. sometimes repre- sents. Brent went the atomic management route in his choice of a major and never regretted it. He came to idolize Jonathan Livingston Seagull. Burt Reynolds, and Howard Hughes. Brent " s " un- tempered love of monev became legendarv and. although his motives were purely altruistic, his roommates and others often called him Curmud- geon and Shylock. His football career was cut very short by a back injury, but it all turned out for the best as he became one of those day -sleep- ing creatures who hang upside down and never see the light of day. Brent ' s future, both Naw and possibly civilian, revolves around flying. r = ] i JAMF.S MORRIS RIPLEY. JR. Hcndcrsonvillc, North Carolina, lost a rodnctk and the Auidcmy got one when Jim came here Irom a trying year at BuMis Prep. Most ol Jims time was spent in search of a place to study to enable him to become his life ' s ambition, a m.i- rine engineer But alas, he never could find the pl.iLC and he would substitute a quick card game or .1 lew hours in Iront of the tube. Many activi- ties kept Jim busy during his four year tenure. , mong these were the foreign languages club, scuba club. Morrisy Hall custodian, and Ciar- u.intua watcher, along with many others. One of the fiungiest guvs in 21st. Rips should do well in his .ippoinled I ' ulurc and he. ifanvone will un clouhledlN he the lirsi conimaiuier of a Vl ' (i (N) Ml kiddini; ,isidc. North ( amlina will be »ell the lie the I S MOKKI.s Kll ' l I N IK RODNKY WCLLS SAVACii: R -Doc " Savage ga c up his plans lor iIk- medical pniCcssion lo conic to Naw. onl lo join the lirst ijroup of prc-mcil students at Canoe L ' . I ' )urinii the week he kept rigid oftke hours, from 07IK) to 24(X): but on the weekends. " The Dr, w.ls outi " A loser of rack and tube, he didn ' t spend nearh enough time uilh either one Instead, he spent manv long hours with test tube and text- book. But ' somehow, with the help ol ' intra- nuirals. jovial classmates, and various responsi- bilities. Navy didn ' t turn out to be too much ol ' a drai; lor Doc there wasn ' t lime lo be bored! In Tact " , mcd school should be a rest lor Doc it had better be! I i THOMAS KIRK SWAN SON " Preltv Face " Swanson came lo us from the home cif the Nebraska Comhuskcrs. Lincoln. Nebraska. He spent many a cold autumn after- noon in the sand hills of Nebraska hunting quail and antelope. L ' pon entry to the .Academy, he elected to concentrate on academics and hand- ball. Kirk has made some lasting friendships while at the Academy. Jesus being his best friend lor the four long cars at Navy. Kirk considers his friends to be more than payment. He aspires to become a jet jockv and has already soloed. Well liked by all his classmates. Kirk ' s dedica- tion and professionalism should make him a wel- come face in the crowd of Navy pilots. THOMAS KIRK SWANSON ItV » I I RONALD EARL WAGNER RONALD EARL WAGNER Ron exchanged the dusl of New Mexico for the spray of the sea when he entered the Academy in July of ' 70. He quickly became a friend to many with his amiable smile and do or die spirit during that long hot summer in Delta Company, and o er the course of four years has turned these ■buds ' into life long friends, which they attribute to his honesty and character. .An all-around ath- lete and capable of more moves than an alley cat. Ron linally won the big prize when he asked Mimi to be his wife. Upon graduation, they will move to Pensacola and become a welcome addi- tion to the aviation familv. ojEniu- aond Comjianu 7 4 1 ■ jjh I 1 J: LIEUTENANT W, R. CRENSHAW Rob came to USNA via the fleet. He was already a senior Navy man. having served three years in submarines and two years at NAPS. His career at Navy can best be described by the contrasts in- curred by his actions in four years. Excelling plebc and youngster years, he was battalion com- mander for his classes. But somehow during 2 c year, he lost favor with the " cosmos " with which King Neptune rules the fate of Midshipmen. The rest of his story is truly reminiscent of the trag- edy of the Ancient Mariner. The heavy cream of the crop amassed an impossible quantity of demerits because of a " blue " short-timer ' s poster, a kitchen set, and a demonstrated and successively repeated lack of Sunday morning piety. Thirteen is not one of Rob ' s lucky num- bers, for many are called but few are chosen to wear the black N double-star. A quiet first class year as a one striper led him to graduation and then to a low. slow seat in the fleet. Helos were his challenge. After two cruises on the Coral Sea and another stint at Navy, Rob is shoving off to a Lamps squadron in San Diego. MARC PIERRE PEARSON With support from Barb and hard work. Marc was able to clear the hurdles at USNA. He re- members many hours of trying to bestow the gouge upon others. To look up and not down, To look forward and not back. To look out and not in, and To lend a hand. CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL MOE If our friendship depends on things like space and time, then when we finally overcome space and time, we ' ve destroyed our own brotherhood! But overcome space, and all we have left is Here. Overcome time, and all we hale left is Now. And in the middle of Here and Now, don ' t you think that we might see each other once or twice? LLOYD MERRILL SAWYER. JR. LLOYD MERRILL SAWYER, JR. Buddy came to us from Yorktown. Virginia via Marine Military Academy. Plebe and youngster year found him dividing his time between sprint- ing for the track team and out-distancing the ac- ademic department as one of the " magnificent 7 " original naval architects. Free time was spent with Terry (his OAO) shuttling guys to the air- port, or fixing the washing machine in the South- gate mansion just outside Gate O. The notorious Navy knife found its way into Buddy ' s life, or knee to be more exact, so restricted line can look forward to another fine addition as an engineer- ing duty officer. MARC PIERRE PEARSON JOHN ANTONELLI f ourlh C ' (impan resident don, John haiK from l )vcr. Ohio b »a ol Norlh«cMern Prep Since da one. Rillo. ne er a -.landoul on ihe drill lield. has preferred spending his ednesda aher- noons " taking the pipe " . His prowess with a rille ha.s improved considerably, however, while a blossoming 150-lb football career was nipped in the bud. thanks to a little lloal trip on the Ma- gothv. complete with sunshine and a few brews, during 2 c summer John has consislentK slaved on top of the books w iih might cause hiiii to fol- low the Nuclear Power path .;„lolli ' »i ' ' JOHN ANTONELLI GARY MICHAEL CERNEY Antman is a Navy junior who came to the Acad- emy from Springfield. Virginia, where he spent his high school days. Blessed with many virtues, not the least of which was a great academic prowess. Ant could always be found with the gouge before a major test. As a matter of fact, his room soon adopted the title of ' gouge control central " after word began to get out about this storehou.se of knowledge. The greatest of his skills were seen in his athletic abilities. He was not less than a four letterman in three company intramural sports producing not one Brigade champ. Perhaps best known for his sense of hu- mor, it was a rare time when at least someone wasn ' t laughing at him. Heading for Navy Air and the bliss of marriage with Suzanne after graduation, the Amman should find a long and happy career. (1AR ' MK IIM I (I RNfN JAMES JOHN GALLO And we know that the Son of God has come and has given us understanding, to know Him who is true; and we are in Him who is true; in His Son. Jesus ( hrisi I his is the true Ciod and eternal lilc. to do )d Sp ' or the Ciod ' I Jn y:o Ps 14.1 10 W Dtsisi " ' lift. JAMI S JOHN (,A .1 AMIS NORMAN BROOKS ihcrc IN no substitute lor vktorv. " ' Al ' lcr a vcar ol real college al the University of Dela- ware. Ilie sea linalK ealled Jim and brought him to his neu home here at Navv Although an oceanography major, his lo e lor the rolling sea onh lasted until youngster cruise aboard the pi- rate ship. USS RA LEIGH. Now he ' s one of the " Tew 20od men " going Navv Air. looking I " F-14 someday soon. Jim liked wrestling, si and skvdiving (when not grounded) almost much as chow-huntina and " making wa e ba. Whether studv impeling. ed the Airborne E!!!ini;. h ■All the GEORGE NEIL EUSTACE 1 shall go as once 1 came L ' ncertain hut anxious for what lies ahead But h coming this ths h the Lord are lead GEORGE NEIL EUSTACE JOHN DANIEL G.ATEWOOD " God resistelh the proud, but giveth grace unto the humble. Submit yourselves, therelbre to God. Resist the de il and he will flee from you. Draw nigh to Ciod. and he will draw nigh to you. " James. 4:6-8 I pra for the insight and strength to apply this to CAT! WOOD lARRN KFITH OOINS I rom the beginning, buck in June of 1970. to ihc ending in June of 1974. we have climbed man mounuiins. A lew friends and some memories h.ne dropped along the wayside, but most of us have made it. Now that it ' s over, and we have another part of our lives to live, we sometimes ask ourselves if it really happened. .Ml the . rm , games, summer cruises, and the times spent w ith sour girl in Annapolis ha c ceased to exist. Now we go into the fleet and find out if we realK made it. or maybe missed something along the RR KFITH (lOINS CARY EDWARD GROH A native of the Chicago area. Ciary came to the Academy primarily " cause he wanted to do something " dilferenl " . Known here for his musi- cal abilities, he has been an active member and leader of the NA-IO and the musical club show for the past four years. .Spends most of his free time in music, motorcycling, or plaving fast piich Softball, being a pitcher in various leagues hack n 1 w ll li ' if L. ■ m GARY E-DWARD (iROH DAVID KAY 1 11 R 1 III R r a relaxing midwest 1 igh school e lucation. pper suddenly found h ims If in the midst ol e Near. College life appealc d to Da e and he ed pursuing an ediica ion in phvsi s. An at- lion lor salt sprav loc k h m to th e Chesa- ke for manv sets under sail Chonpc r was al- s one lor tradition and seldo ii let a the pipe. Dav ■ (lod, nature and 1 LARRY FRANCIS HYETT He that ruleth over men must be jusl. ruling in the fear of God. And He shall be as the light of the mornmg. when the sun riseth. even a morning without when the sun riseth. even a morning without clouds; as the tender grass springing out of the tiarlh by clear shining after rain. II Samuel 23 There is no man who does not need guidance in his own life, especially when he leads the lives of others. CHARLES EDWARD HUMPHREYS It amazes me how quickly the time has passed. That day in June back in 1970 is as clear as if it had only happened yesterday. The experiences both good and bad, the frustration and the days of doubt that tilled the last four years are nothing more than memories now. And as time marches on and we pause to look back on those four long years, we will forget the days of frustration and doubt and remember the things we enjoved; the Saturday nighLs in DC. with that special girl, sailing on the Chesapeake, the summers, and running around the Academy through the snow. The memories of the hard work and long hours will fade away, but the question of whether or not it was worth it will be answered. CHARLES EDWARD HUMPHREYS DARIUS CHESTER KARALIS WILLIAM DENNIS MOLLOY. JR. " Do you have any idea how many lives we must have gone through before we even got the first idea that there is more to life than eating, or fighting, or power in the block? A thousand lives. Jon. ten thousand. And then another hundred lives until we began to learn that there is milIi ,i thing as perfection and another hundred again u get the idea that our purpose for li mg is to lind perfection and show it forth. The same rule holds for us now. of course: we choose our next world through what we learn in this one. Learn nothing, and the next world is the same as this one. all the same limitations and lead weights to overcome. " -Richard Bach DARIUS CHESTER KARALIS BUILD ME A SON O Lord, who will be strong enough to know when he is weak and brave enough to face him- self when he is afraid; one will be proud and un- bending in honest defeat, and humble and gentle in victorv " . BUILD me a son whose wishes will not take the place of deeds; a son w ho will know Thee-and that to know himself is the foundation stone o( knowledge. LEAD him. 1 pray, not in the path of ease and comfort, but under the stress and spur of diffi- culties and challenge. Here let him learn to stand up m the storm; here let him learn compassion for those who fail. BUILD me a son whose heart will be clear, whose goal will be high, a son who will master himself before he seeks to master other men. one who will reach into the future, yet never forget the p;Lst. AND after all these things are his. add. 1 pray, enough of a sense of humor, so that he may al- ways be serious, yet never take himself too seri- ously. Give him humility, so that he may always remember the simplicity of true greatness, the open mind of true wisdom, and the meekness of true strength. ill dare to whisper. " I have General D. MacArlhur in the Philipines. THEN, 1. his father, not lived In vain. " WILLIAM DENNIS MOLLOY. JR. CURTIS NELSON POWLEV " Not to decide is to decide. " " Success through smallness; persistance is good lorlune to the wanderer " Hermon Hesse. Magisler LuJi • 1 he unknown usu.illy produces more fear than the known; so it is with any task. Swimming in a pool is often more satisfying than wondering about the temperature of the water. " ' See. hear, touch, taste. " STI Sinn cat « ii!li»tol ' Jwuslipl iiikeliill ojnisilvwl !lij! mills fil " pildi l . iite« tbililtro «hi]|p Mai IB «tii STEVEN EDWARD MAYS Slovc came lo the Naval Academy straighl nul of high school in the Alamo city with three grcal loves: Texas, talking, and cokes. Foont sur ived through plebe and youngster year with Big Lew and Pherps. and settled into 22nd companv as the only man lo sia above 2.7 h playuig -uitar in the Hall during sludv hour and g.iining a place on arsilv tube team. ECA lime was divided be- tween D " B and PRC. When he wasn ' t strug- gling with swimming. Ste e graced the compaii fast pilch and lights with his presence (what little of it there as). Ste e .says he ' ll stay in lor }i) years on one condition: he gcLs a Coke niachine in the stateroom of his submarine. STENT.N EDWARD MAYS PETER MICHAEL PEMBROOKE Pele. otherwise known as Brack, was a Napster who came lo USN.-V as lost as everyone else. .Al- ter a vear ol ' dodging demerits and come- arounds. he managed to find time for the rack and the lube v hile hanging on to a decent aca- demic average. Brack was able to slay 20 20 de- spile reading half the time in almost no light, and it looks like he ' ll be heading lor Pensacola after graduation. If he can take it easy on the booze, smokes and the girls, he should make it without any trouble. Besides, he always fared well in any- thing he put his mind to-excepl golf PETER MIC HAEL PEMBROOKE PAUL ARTHUR REID Paul was one of the lucky Philadelphians to sur- vive childhood. He unsuspectingly entered USNA as an unqualified alternate and potential all-time soccer great. After a year of plebe soc- cer. Paul proved his worth in the ever tough in- tramural competition. Sometimes being a little ouLspoken. Paul .soon verified that. " Every new opinion, at its starting, is preciselv in a minoritv of one. " Having gone blind by second class year, it was obvious he was an ardent studier. In the end. Paul ' s achievements definitely strengthen the theory that " No life is so hard that you can ' t make it easier by the way you take it. " ■ RIHl R Rl ID JOHN CAMERON SCHERRER JAMES EDWARD SCHREIBER " You mean there ' s a catch? " " Sure there ' s a catch. " Doc Daneeka replied. " Catch 22. " " That ' s some catch, that Catch-22. " " The best there is. " -Robert Helle JOHN CAMERON SCHERRER John flew mto the grey wails of Bancroft Hall di- rect from high school in Houston. Texas. " Toler- ate and graduate " was the motto that he fol- lowed throughout his stint at USNA. When he wasn ' t studying, he could usually be found in the nearest MOC shack performing his duties as the company barber. Most of his free time was spent working out at Hubbard Hall as a member of the lightweight crew team. The weekends either found him flying or wishing that he was flying. Navy Air has found a true " hard-charger " in John, but faith, flexibility and a sense of humor will bnng him success in whatever field he later pursues. JAMES EDWARD .SCHREIBER ROSS ALAN SCHMIDT And when they had summoned them, they com- manded them not to speak or leach at all in the n.imc of Jesus. But Peter and John answered and s.iid to them. " Whether it is right in the sight of (lod to give heed to you rather than Ciod, you be the |udge; for we cannot stop speaking what we h.ive seen and heard. " Acts 4 is-:o I RODERICK FALTER SMITH JOHN DENNIS TATE Denny hails from St. Louis and he lels everyone know about it. Very rarely is he called by his first name, and he is known throughout the company as Tot. Denns. the onK remaining sursisor of the original Rogue and Pogue Room, is a hard- charging management major. Our company bas- ketball and lightweight football teams just wouldn ' t be the same without him. Denny likes to spend his academic " free time " listing to al- bums from his soul collection which is probably the biggest in the Brigade. He is a highly re- spected indnidual and is looking forward to life as a Naval .Aviator. With a favorable jet stream, he could make it to the top. Right on! RODERICK FALTER SMITH Rod came from Roscburg. Oregon looking for a career in the Navy. After a year at Columbian I ' rcp. he managed to gel thai elusive appoint- ment Rod was well known for his anonyminily during his plebe year. This was brought out dur- ing late in the year when his company com- mander asked him if he was in his company! Youngster year went by cjuickly as well as second class year. Rod is looking forward to graduation when he can pursue his career as a steamer and his iilorious bachelorhood. JOHN DENNIS TATF JOHN THOMAS THORN. JR beautiful morning. I think I ' ll go outside for ; .■ nd lust smile. " -the Young Rascals JOHN THOMAS I HORN. JR lUEntif- Ok d Comfianij -l vmiu asee-i Mmiu j i LIEUTENANT COMMANDER RL ' EL ' S LACKLAND TA LOR. I WILLIAM MR HALL WILDER Mike. ..r VVildman. as his Iricnd.s called him. c.inic In I SN.- from Mark-cd Tree. Arkansas, Ni mailer how hard ihe ssslem tried, it could not change Mike mto a Na machine. Nothing could chaniio his stubborn, independent a s. You could ahva s count on Birdbrain and his roommate, Birdleg. lor a hell raisin ' time around Ma Bra o. Their guerrilla warfare techniques, i.e.. water balloons, spit wads. etc.. were second to none. H ' this engineering jock can ' t find a home in grad school playing with heavy wires, his determination and desire to excell should put him in " ood stead no matter what branch of the LIEUTENANT COMMANDER RUEUS LACKLAND TAYLOR. Ill ILuing called many places hoine as a Navy ju- nior. Cousin Rufe is perhaps best al home spin- ning records for the Academy ' s radio station. WRNV " . or on the bounding main as a member of the ocean sailing squadron. Rufe and Ihe aca- demic load have never been the best of friends. hut through constant hard work, perseverance. .ind Lite lights, he has been successful in his MHlrsc Thinigh primarily a yawl sailor. Rufe ciijoss thirty-third company " Mets " . With his ability lo develop a winning attitude in sports and academics. Rufe should present to the navy a very capable officer who favors a submarine or line position. LLOYD MOSS GARNETT iOl DONALD BEAf LIEL LLOYD MOSS GARNETT Life IS made of danger .And endangers only life: Life and death are all that matter: And men li e best in times of strife. , then Doc. Lumpy and Lightnin " ha e had some " best " times. Being naturals at academics, the boys abandoned those efforts for the sport of close calls. To date, the AC Board has been 3 near misses and the Performance Officer is una- ware of countless others . . . such as the trio ' s speciacular debut at the Secretary of State ' s soiree and their iiraceful departure. Lumpy was the strile-man ( " Rack ' ' Tube ' :- Cards ' ' Chew the fat ' . ' ). Doc the worry man ( " Well boys, looks like I cut it loo close this lime. " ), and Lightnin ' the lucky man ( " Yeah. yeah, yeah! Everything ' s cool. " ) To those on the outside. Ihe official stats indicate thai there were many times when Lumpy and Lightnin ' left Doc holding the bag. Indeed, this is " the case, but in the midst of lost Form 2 ' s. accounlahilily cards and SIR chils. Lightnin ' feels a large syndronv of events ih.it ne er made it lo the stats.. 6e careful. Lumpv. Good luck. Lii!hlnin ' . And Doc. forcel the JOEY DONALD BEAL LIEL Two roads diverged in a yellow wood And sorry I could not travel both .And be one traveler, long I stood And looked down one as far as I could To where it heni in the undergrowth Then look the other, as just as fair. .And having perhaps ihe belter claim Because il was grassy and wanted wear; Though as for that Ihe passing there Had worn thin really about the same And both thai morning equally lay In leases no step had trodden black Oh. I kept the tirst for another day! Vet knowing how way leads on leeway I doubted if I should ever come back. I shall be telling Ihis with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads dueraed in a wood, and I. I took the one less traveled by. And lh.it has made .ill Ihe dilVerence. Rober M Ml( HALL WILDER JOHN MACPHF.RSON HOOD JOHN MACPHF.RSON HOOD John came lo Michelson Hall from the wind- blown ghost town of Snyder. Texas. His love for wires seemed to ottupy almost all his time. Ru- mor has it that he wears out a slide rule a year. John ' s parents were worried about him. so they sent him a pair of rubber boots to protect him from the juice gang. John suffered from in- somnia mainly due to nightmares of that fatal day with Admiral Rickover. Never much with wine, women, and song. John nevertheless scored highly in battalion bowling. Mr. Hood holds the record for the most hours of extra in- struction (giving, not taking). Undoubtedly. Hoodh the bar). PAUL AARON BRANDON Paul, bemg from just outside of Boston, has been ihc company ' s resident street fighter F er one in Ihc compan has evpcnenccd the clfeclv of his hockcs slap shots m the halKsas. Hockey, boo e. monc making projecLs. and women really turn him on. Perhaps he is best known for his out- standing military bearing. Seriously, his drift fae- lor approaches infinity. Who could forget his plebe sear " check off list " , which reminded him 111 everything he had to do to prepare for noon meal formation. Paul was the foremost comput- ers expert in ihe Brigade. He could make a com- puter do almost anything. Computers played such a big role in Paul Biiomer ' s life that he ' ac- lually began to think and act like a computer. He once woke up on a cold sweat, screaming indis- cernible phrases. When asked what the problem was. he replied " I dreamt I was a computer in an infinite loop " . Wierd.. . . but typically Paul. Un- like manv of Paul ' s classmates and close friends, he Ls ery happy with his life in the Navy. Let ' s hope he stays that way. Wll 1 I l ( 1 VI Kl H KI R JR Hill, Hudson I huh. but lucked out instead He ' s er glad llul hc ' did. lor now he can go in the Marine ( orps His interests cover c|uite a wide range ol actiMlics as he acliveK participates in the Bri- gade hosing program .ii . also collects coins and Whatever his actual sctMce selection, ll lice will gain an outstanding ollicer an iilhern sientleman : t PATRICK LEO CAREY PATRICK LEO CAREY Pal came to USNA after a one tour of prep school in Minnesota. He promptly established himself in the academic mediocrity portion of the companv. When really tough studies came along. Pat responded accordingly by joining WRNV. the choir, and glee club, (not to mention Chinese club), and still remained well above SAT. Pat combined a love for San Francisco with a haired for the East coast to withstand much flak for living in earthquake country be- cause it is. after all. Paradise(?). When not day- dreaming of the Golden Gate, Pat could be tound struggling through his Chinese for a for- eign atVairs major. Of course, since there is no embassN in Pekina, Pat will have to settle for a career as a Marine NFO. a far cry t om a YP skipper. RICHARD MAXWELL CRANNEY Follow ing in the footsteps of his father and older brother. Nooker came to the Academy suth the blessing of the state of Maryland, and since then has endeared himself in the hearts of many of his classmates. Following a move by his family, he now calls Denver. Colorado, home. Max will long be remembered for his w ide range of inter- ests, his insatiable appetite for good mes and happy trails, and his membership in the infa- mous " Over the Wall Gang " , which won him the coveted black N award youngster year. He will most likely be remembered, however, as the re- cipient of the most Navy " good deals " ever handed out. A late bloomer. Max finally won the hearts of too many saucy wenches along the East coast, but none of them will ever replace his true love, surfing. This great love won him the Vice Presidencv of the now defunct but highly revered Fifth Company Surf Club. Max came to this glo- nous institution with the original intent of being an airedale. but since then his interests have been forced toward civilian line or medical corps. hopefully as a Navy doctor. No matter what field Max will find him.self in. though , we all know that he will maintain his crazy sense of humor. his fnendh personality, and his love of Coors JOHN WILLIAM EADS JOHN WILLIAM EADS From the moment Jay stumbled into Mother B he knew he was born Navy. Trading the lazy at- mosphere of Princeton. Indiana for the often hectic one of USNA. he found the transition both rewarding and enjoyable. When not trying to play the guitar or continuing the endless battle with academics. Jay could be found in the fenc- ing loft brandishing opponents with his magic epee. Turning heavv third class year. Jay found plentv of time to introduce the music of Cream, led Zepplin and many others to his classmates. Ja will alw ays be remembered for his easy going personality and warm disposition. Whatever branch of the Navy he chooses. Jay will prove to he both an outstanding and ven erable naval otficer. RICHARD MAXWELL CRANNEY MK HAIL HAROLD MILLER Mike marched lo ihc Njval Acadcmv from the unknown hectic town of Minot. North Dakota. His major accomphshmenL ' . included his abihls lo gel lerm papers in late and still not be penal- ized. His frequeni encounters with the local lo e- lies could only be curtailed by his fancy for " spirits " , and he often found ways of combining them Money was a stranger to Mike, but he al- «a s managed lo lind ihal friend when in need. which «.is almost always Athletics were one of Mike ' s la ontes. cxpecially running his mile with the OOD close behind. Mike always made it a point of being punctual, setting a record for never missing an excused squad formation. Harry will undoubtedly achieve his high ambi- tions and make his contributions to society, at the same time avoiding his never-ending night- mare of the settled family in suburbia. Undoubl- cdl Mike will go far. as far as the next bar LEONARD JOSEPH MAY JOHN GREIG MURDOCH. JR. JOHN GREIG MURDOCH. JR. Just When I start getting bcvond the wicrdness and the kick of It all and stop fooling around in the mirror in walks Daily Duck yelling at me for forgetting his hirlhdav. ■Billv Collins- DONALD JAMES WAGNER Makes vou wonder, don ' t it? WILLI Awiiel) Wbswl SodilocoK ii[«lii.On{ii feumvfe md aaiiital sp Kobeiofl) taihiibar Mdassvti rfSiiFiaici iliiM inlo iDC. He »il im[«isoiia Wlmtwki LEONARD JOSi;i H MAY Hailing from the Windy city, Leo-Nard came lo the Academy in the spring of ' 70 as a football re- cruit and liiied what he saw. He returned with the class of " 74 and has been a rst-stringer ever since, with the girls as well as the team. Between weekend rallies and weekday practices. Leo managed lo evade all formations and also certain little green men. Mr. May is known throughout the company as " the great provider " , since his molher likes to keep her baby well fed. His c.u ing habits have given him legendary fame willi the so-called hags, as well as striking terror in the hearts of Mac Donalds ' waitresses from Balti more to Brisbane. Never much of a showman. Lennie can be seen on the weekends sailinf smoothly along in his vetle. bound for iliosc weekly appointments wilh the John ' s Hopkins medical department Undoubtedly. Leo will go (ar. just as far as ihe next bar ROBER DULLER ■k)kfant,fo, lend wilt. in ltd, ' " ««woiitof ' I ' lK mailt II 1 " »! a word for «1U(I fm WILLIAM EUGPNB BARNETT BRUCE DOUGLAS TYLER JOHN JOSEPH MCCAFFREY. JR WILLIAM EUGENE BARNETT Affectionately known as Hang Ten, Bud aban- doned his surfboard and a sun soaked California beach to come to the booming metropolis of An- napolis. Originally destined to be a member of the varsity football team, a knee injury while at N.APS forced him to relegate his athletic talent to intramural sports. In such capacity, he was a member of the famous fifth company fieldball team that barelv lost the Brigade championship third class vear. While a loss to the sweethearts of San Francisco. Bud pro ed to be a welcome addition into the hearts of many East coast dar- lings. He will always be remembered for his warm personality and endless trips to the library. Where ever he goes. Bud ' s smiling face and easy disposition will always make him welcome. BRUCE DOUGLAS TYLER Tv gave up an opportunity to scarf up on those Colorado Rocky Mtn. high ' s at the 3.2 joints and CU at Boulder by coming to the Naval Acad- emv. But once he got here, and expecially when engineering latched it ' s satistically determined arms onto him. he had no second thoughts. His three joys in life are his rack, his engineering, and his townie; but he doesn ' t say enough to let anvone know in what order his priorities are. Taps never come without Tyler hitting the rack. In love with engineering, he studies almost every waking minute in the Hall (which tends to frus- trate all of his classmates because of his effi- ciency). The CEC seems to be lucky in that he has set his sights on it after the fleet and grad school, and his townie. Standby Fleet: you have a short-time Steamer coming, but a long-time engineer. JOHN JOSEPH MCCAFFREY. JR Jack flew into the Academy and Marsland weather from sunny Ft. Lauderdale. Florida, and quickly found that scuba diving and skiing just weren ' t the same on the Chesapeake. He couldn ' t give up boats, though, so J.J. soon be- came engrossed in rowing crew. He chose chem- istry as a major, and he was dragging his Univer- sity of Maryland coed. Jack and Jill could be seen on weekends arguing about the outcomes of Na y ' -Maryland sporting events, or simply silting ih, rapturous bliss in some out-of-the-way spot. It ' s hard lo capture the essence of this tall lanky Floridian in such a short paragraph, but we feel that subs and the good life have a great deal in store for Jack, and we wish only the best for him. MlLiW ROBERT CLEVELAND BRUCE. JR. ROBERT CLEVELAND BRUCE, JR. Robert entered the Academy as a southern con- servative from Gulfport. Miss. He has " greened " considerably since then, as a certain young Mis- sissippi belle can testify to. Robert is well known for his brilliant career at losing weight for such things as 150-lb crew and lightweight football. His efforts were richly rewarded, though, with a plege letter and the good old, intramural pal-on- Ihe-back. He spent most of his time, however, tra eling with the glee club, spending as little time as possible in class. Teen .Angel, as he is known b his cohorts, is in the elite group of aeronautical engineers. Navy Air will miss this outstanding ensign since his plans involve Adm. Richover ' s surface ships. BARTON WILLIAM WHITMAN Ban. who hails Irom Poiisiown. Pa . tame to the Acadcnn al ' lor a short car al Columbian Prep. couricsN ol the Class oll :: Kollo«ing a season on the plebe squash team. Bart began pla mg company sports. Never an aee in the academic department, he found that studying could be en- joyable if only done on a limited basis. Consid- ering his many outstanding qualities and great kadership potential, he is certain to ha e a very promising career. After graduation. Bart will draw his flight suit in Pensacola and embark on irainina to be a Naval Fliaht Officer. PAL ' Ll ? " ■ ' " ' , Jlik MICHAEL RAY PHILLIPS JOSEPH ADAM NADOLSKI Joe caitie to be known as the " rebel " by many of his superiors. Although he would probably laugh at such a label, it was generally true that he was not a lover of USNA Regulations, especially the more ridiculous ones. (Weren ' t they all ridicu- lous?) Anyway. Joe always had a profound love for modem music and spent many hours playing his guitar and composing. As he put it. " Music is my escape from the .Academy when I ' m feeling down " . Upon graduation, he ' has a lovely young lady to look forward to as he pursues his short career in naval aviation. RTON WILLI A.M WHir.MAN MICHAEL RAY PHILLIPS Phil came to the Naval Academy from the heart ot -Bama. Kind of small for a ' varsity football phiscr. he acquired the nickname of Peanut from his friends. Phil, never being one who was afraid lo make a change, decided to switch to 150-lh loolhall his second class year. This turned out to be a pretty fair decision as he was picked All- , iiierican lor both defense and ofl ' ense his first ear. One could always see ole Phil and his little buddy trukin ' up to the Birds ' room, or over to J V ' s class, or over lo the Nataloriuni. when Peanut excelled as a swimmer Ole Phil is im equal led as a hard wurker Belter vel. he is .1 Teal " person and not the typical mililars " beep one sees so often around the Academy I Ins i what will keep Phil above the crowd in iln P. ..-,, PAUL i;[) VARD SULLIVAN Sullv came lo ihc Academs Irnni Chatham. New .ler e . brmging his base guitar, bonsai trees and arlistic ability with him. Hung up on racing s boats, he anions; Ihc hackers on the dinghy team, winning his letter in his youngster year. Often he could be .seen migrating to steer- age for a cheese burger, since he mi.ssed evening meal because ot " J.G. ' s practice. Although an ac- ademic slash. Sully still found time lo squander on the construction of model .sailing ships. Weekly calls to Vermont look a chunk out of his pay. but not his cheerfulness. He will make a big hit in the world of Surface Line. A goddam steamer all the way! DAVID ALAN SHARPE " Are vou really happy here With this lonely game we play Looking for words to say. Searching but not finding Understanding anywhere . . . We ' re lost in this masquerade. We ' re lost inside this lonely game play No matter how hard try to understand the reason that We carry on this way . . . We ' re lost in this masquerade. could just start over again But it ' s on so hard lo do w hen Your lost in this Masquerade. " CHRISTOPHER RIDGELV PERRIEN CHRISTOPHER RIDGELY PERRIEN Life ' s a jest, and all things show il I thouaht so once, and now I know it. -John Gay (1688-1732) PAUL EDWARD SULLIVAN JujE ntu- ouxtn Comfianu LIEUTENANT COMMANDER JOHN LOWELL KIPP The son of a Presbyterian minister. John came to USNA from F ' ranklbrt, Indiana. John had a fine academic high school record, and conlmued to niamtam a respectable grade average m his acad- emy career. His chances to star were in the Bull Department, however, in a near fatal struggle with Youngster Skinny. John ' s running ability distinguished him as one of the outstanding members of the Company Cross Country team, which won the Brigade Championship during the plebe year. John can easily handle responsi- bility, as he showed while acting as company " Lucky Bag " representative. His personality and abilities will make him a fine officer and shipmate. LIEUTENANT COMMANDER JOHN LOWELL KIPP BENNY CLYDE CAGLE Benny came to the Naval Institute of Technology from Seagrove. North Carolina. After plebe summer, an interpreter was no longer required to translate his long. Southern drawl into plain, un- derstandable English. Although recruited for the varsity basketball team. Benny, with some en- couragement from the company firsties and some discouragement at the hands of his varsity competitors, became a company sports enthusi- ast. Being one of the company ' s wires jocks, he could usually be found between evening meal and the early morning hours to lend a helping hand in solving some of those problems assigned to his classmates by the " double E " department. He owns the company distinction of being the only guy to retain " the girl back home " , and will be journeying to the altar shortly after gradu- ation. Benny plans to receive some additional education through the Rickover post-graduate plan, and to see the ocean from a different angle-from below. BENNY CLYDE CAGLE LEWIS WOMACK CRENSHAW. JR. Lou, also known as the Neck, came to Navy from the wilds of Alabama, confirmed in the be- lief that " Surface Line is mighty fine " . However, after experiencing the sweet life of Pensacola during second class summer, his motto quickly changed to " Surface Line? You ' re out of your mind! " and he set his sights on NFO wings. Lou ' s rural sense of humor and distinctive Ala- bama accent kept his classmates laughing no matter how bad things were. An Ocean Engi- neering major, evenings would find him buried beneath steam tables, worrying his head off about his studies, but he always got great grades. He went through more O.A.O. ' s than anyone else on record until he took a tumble for Marilyn second class year. Though physical exertion did not excite him too much, he was a confirmed maniac on the field ' ball circuit. Navy Air will gain a great NFO when Lou is turned loose in June, LEWIS WOMACK CRENSHAW, JR RAYMOND MAGNUS ANDERSON. Ill Andy came to ihe Boat School after seeing the NasT from the other side, lirst with the destroyer fleet and then Bainbridge. A firm believer that it takes more than academics to be a good naval officer. Andy showed that even through hard work it was possible to stav near the magic 2.00 level and graduate. Professionalism ranks high with this Navy junior from Portsmouth. Virginia, though Norfolk is to be avoided at all cost when he loins the fleet again. TIMOTHY SCOrr EVANS JOHN CHRISTIXN BRL NO .IR TIMOTHY SCOTT EVANS Coming from Orinda. California, just over the hills from Oakland. Scott took the Academy pretty much in stride. He passed through picbe year picking up stars and stripes. unforlunalel not forever. With the advent of his " musical ca- reer " as one of the Common Practice, the glee club ' s trio, there started a definite trend, ex- ponential decay (a state that is very much frowned upon by a submerged admiral). Reach- ing first semester, second class year, he looked back: maybe requesting " 9 of 7 " weekends was a little overdoing it. But then he wrestled with the problem and thought not. Two things made him very happy from home, his guitar, and from Scverna Park, his best friend. A wise man once said. " You can ' t make change for a penny. " The nice thing is. he doesn ' t have lo. And she doesn ' t cither. Ii will be interesting lo see where they are in a lew years. All he has lo say is " Thanks! " JOHN ( HRISIIAN BRl NO. JR As .1 Mid. John had one of the most unusual hobbies he Uned to hold up trams However. ihis was stilled one da when he was n.ibbed holding up a bridal train ' Nice lr . John He savs his most memorable experiences were voungsier year when his devoted roomies plaved ' A ictiirv at Sea " just before the spnng navigation fi- n,i! he llunked it! Thanks, guvs. John spent imich of his free lime fraierni ing with the men in the barber shop quarlel. who were hi nored lo ir.uerse Ihe stales quite a few limes in Ihe past lour ears He is thankful lo the many people who made ihis possible, including all the greal gu s in the glee dub John is a Jersey boy and he IS looking toward a career in M.irine Air He savs upon graduation he ' ll be taking four things wiih him to the Heel His diploma, his commission. Ills ring and a certain lovelv someone from Sev- crna Park (iood luck. John, and thanks for the CI fow.li; «i.ppl) •tidi«i " ri(i! Hi fWiis • ' •iian RAYMOND MACiNUS ANDERSON. Ill GEORGE ARTHUR BEDNAR JAY DAVID WILLIAMS, JR Two roads di erged in a elknv wood. And sorrv I could not lra el both And be one traseler. long I stood And looked down one as far as I could To where it benl in the undergrowth: Then took the other, as just as fair. And having perhaps the better claim. Because it was grassy and wanted wear; Though as far that the passing there Had worn them really about the same. And both that mornmg equally lay In leases no step had trodden black. Oh. I kept the first for another day! Yet knowing how way leads on to way. I doubted if I should ever come back. I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I- I took the one less traveled by. .And that has made all the difference. -Robert Frost LARRY DONN KOEMCi GEORGE ARTHUR BEDNAR George, hailing from Greenville. S.C. is a 1970 graduate of Wade Hampton High School. Bonzo probablv holds the .Academy record for the larg- est supply of household appliances, none of which were ever discovered by an officer. While at the Academy. George has participated in a wide range of sports, from track to boxing (one bloody nose was enough) to softball to football. Famous for having been engaged gosh knows how many times, it looks like George has finally found the right girl and will be walking down the isle in June. George ' s many talents should make him an invaluable officer to the Navy, or is it the Marine Corps? LARRY DONN KOENIG Larry came to the Academy from the " Golden Buckle of the Corn Bell " in the center of Iowa ' s rolling plains. After struggling through four years of academics, graduation will be a pleasant relief. His high rankings in grease were exceeded only by that consistent 2.06 cum. Whatever his selection after graduation, he «ill never be with- out the practical insight gained at USNA. JAY DAVID WILLIAMS. JR. PAUL EVAN HALLOWELL. JR. PAUL EVAN HALLOWELL. JR. Jenkintown High School in Jenkintown, Penn- sylvania sent Paul as one of their first representa- tives to the Naval Academy. Anxious to do well, he soon found out that everyone else had the same idea, and those two dens of iniquity, rack and wardroom, quickly found a steady customer. Loving to socialize. Pops has made many lasting friendships with his classmates, many of whom agree that the B.S. he received at graduation stood for something other than the usual. His fly- bv-night love life and a strong round of drinks comprised the majority of his spare time. Paul hopes to fly after graduation and will be an out- standing naval ofl[icer wherever he goes. WILLIAM RICHARD BLAC KBLRN Blackie came to the Academy from the hills of Pennsylvania, a place called Bedford to be exact. Being voung. ambitious, and mainl wet behind the ears, he was quickly snagged into aerospace engineering. This rigorous curriculum cramped his usual style throughout his four years. How- ever, with much work he managed to do alright, and even picked up a carryover trade in his lim- ited spare time. For three years. " Blackie ' s Bar- ber Shop " served customers throughout the bri- gade. Its barber was proud of the fact that he had butchered the heads of five different classes. Bill ' s other avid interests were intramurals. where he was a four year veteran of the fieldball wars, and in general just having a good time. Al- ter graduation. Blackie intends on putting his hard earned " B.S. " degree to use. and hopes to spend more time in the air than on the seven ROBERT JAMES HOGAN. II ROBERT JAMES HOGAN. M Hailing from Southern California. Hogan came to Nav ia NAPS Finding life acceptable and at lime ' , even enio able. Hoagie loved his life at Na to the lullcvl. After a not-so-fascinaling ex- perience with picbe academics, he found the e- cret to studsing DON ' T. Choosing math as his path to glory, he found himself many limes above the 3.0 level. Thinking of Army-Navy games. Christmas leave and the Bedford An- nuals made time pass quickly at Navy. Hoping for a career in Nuclear Surface. Hoagie is the tvpe of son who would make any mother proud. WILLIAM RICHARD BLACKBURN I itcepiabltanil r ami iiiBo of Amv-Nitt MM An- ' an, Hopii! HoififBk Bolleiproiii ' 4 m EDWARD C ARSON WALLER. JR. EDWARD CARSON WALLER. JR. Ed winged his way lo " Pensaeola Prep " from Ar- lington. Virginia and a Navy family. Here he found eletlrital engineering his biggest interest inside the seven mile limit. You eould always find the Rook near the action, for he was never one to pass up a good weekend. He invariably found time to participate in a myriad of activi- ties, ranging from playing tennis to keeping " Ole Chuck " out of trouble. Ed looks forward lo night training in Florida and a successful career RAYMOND LAWRENCE DE CiREEFF. JR Ra hails from the corn-cob pipe capitol of tlie world. Washington. Missouri. Coming to the Academy fresh out of high school. Ray had in- tentions of setting the world on fire with his fas- tball; however, the coach had other ideas and Ra soon became a full time student. Ha ing survived his first two years with few hitches. Ray got the " gouge " from a good buddy his second class year. Once again set on fire, he ' s striving lo lea e his mark on the world. With failing eyes and no desire to carry a rifle. Ray seems to be faced with the ultimate choice of surface line. uwRE CHARLES MICHAEL COLLINS ( h.irle registered in the Bancroft Hilton as a ' ongre M(lnal guest from Little Rock. Arkansas. Like so nian of his classmates, he gave up the pleasures of the da in order lo become the " Na- val Officer of Tomorrow . " Plebe year, he discov- ered that the MD after Annapolis meant Doctor. and he entered the now legendary " Crash " curri- culm. Nevertheless, he enjoyed his toun with the glee club and the sports that the Academy of- fered. After validating study hour and subsidi- zing his income with the men of the felt cloth. Chuck still found the time and funds lo plan his numerous escapades with the Rook. A South- erner at heart and concentrating on the belles from Ihal part. Chuck plans lo further his studies m boih those areas. He then hopes to join his friends in the fleet as a flight surgeon. :-Miilii! up .i(llifOI1Il.l x.tadfflyli :.ii3fclke!iii •Lriianf ::iulei|yalm ; lilill on H :J iptnl k ■MUMt jnv plans RA ' tMOND L RI NC DE (iREELI . JR MARK DOUGLAS KROST " America ' s Dainland " is home fur Mark, who arrived on the Annapohs seene oul of Chnton- Mlle High School in Clmtonville. Wisconsin. As lytical managemenl major and tridenl scholar, he consislenlly was placed on ihe Supcr- inlendenl ' s and Dean ' s Lists. In addition to par- ticipating in numerous intramural sporLs. Frostie enthusiastically backed the Big Blue as a cheer- leader on Navy ' s new co-ed squad. Following graduation. Mark joins the aviation community as a Naval Flight Officer. LAWRENCE EUGENE ERIKSON LAWRENCE EUGENE ERIKSON Descending upon USNA from the sunny shores of California. Larry found Ihe hardest aspect of the Academy life was the weather, or more spe- cifically, the humidity. Advised to be a math ma- jor. Lief ran aground on such subjects as differ- ential equations and engineering physics. Never a slash on grades. Erik made what was needed and spent the rest of his time playing squash, handball, bridge or catching " Z5 " . Having fallen m love with the sea during youngster cruise. Larry plans to be a " boat driver " after graduation ALBERT JAMES DIEHL. Ill MARK DOUGALS FROST i8 n :t. ALBERT JAMES DIEHL. Ill Jim came to the .Academy from a little of every- where. Contrary to popular belief, he was not chained to his desk, although he often hiber- nated in his room, trying to keep that 3.6 accum. .Mthough he had had visions of Surface Line, he soon discovered that his personal ideals were more closely embodied in the lean, green fight- ing machine, and became the company grunt. After meeting the Lord second class year, there is no doubt in his mind about where the credit for his happiness and success lies. With Jesus as a companion. Jim is off merrily to start a new ca- reer as a soldier of the sea next June. JACK PHELPS HASSINGER. JR. Known 10 his classmates as Chicken Man. Jack comes to the Academy from St. Simons Island. Ga. Having to settle for the Red Beach instead of the sun and fun of Georgia beaches. Jack always managed to stay one step ahead of the sub squad. Jack ' s motto. " Aviation is my salvation " left no doubt as to his preferred branch of the service. A mean linebacker in company football and a lleet-fooied fullback in company soccer. Jack was very actise in the intramural program. .Among his favorites were baseball, girls. Navy Air. " Je T ' aime " . and weekends. A history ma- jor. Jack ' s hobbies included such varied activities as drinking, traveling, and just plain lovin ' . Jack ' s most memorable a.sset was his ability to have " just one more " and still keep going. No party was a party unless Jack was there to keep it alive. .After four years of " the quiet life " . Jack will be ready to answer the call of the airdale. The fleet and the skies will gain an invaluable of- ficer when he snaps on his new shoulder boards come June. 1974. GREGORY ALAN HURST Greg came to LSNA from Farminglon. Michi- gan. Becoming engulfed in Academy rigors, he could always find something better to do than study. .As an underclassman he learned his less- ons well, however, for restriction was never a was of life for him. The weekends were a time of action for Greg. The excitement of new adven- tures was his greatest love. His reckless pursuit of scuba and skydiving ranked second only to his pursuit of the opposite sex. Greg ' s motto was " You only live once so reach for all the gusto sou can gel. " A confirmed bachelor he has so far been able to escape all plots to get him to the al- ter after graduation. With his sights set on earn- ing a pair of golden wings, Greg will soon be catching the sun and fun in Pensacola. iiitintrf " ' " ' HiilliJ««s BiJBii.Sin ' « ,titii«i« ' nsilnj mil I i CiREGORY ALAN Hf ' RST JOHN JOSEPH PHELAN JOHN JOSEPH PHELAN Fearless Phelan from Eairlcss Hills trucked into Navy from the great stale of Pennsylvania. A man of many talents. John accumulated several N ' s as an outstanding member of an out- standing Navy truck team. John was a dedicated trackman and afternoons would find Fearless jogging around the Maryland countryside to the tune of " Teach Me Tiger " . John ' s major, ocean- ography, prepared him quite well for a life as a steamer, though for a time he almost fell into the clutches of the nukes. John ' s great disposition and sense of humor enabled hini to fit in quite well with his nutty classmates from a crazy com- pany John always helped brighten any party with games such as " First and Ten " . A con- lirmed bachelor. John smothered all attempts by his classmates to crack him. Come June, Surface Line and the Naw will sain a valuable and dedi- cated oHicer DUANE ALAN SMITH A farmer from the day he could walk. Duane ar- rived on the " Naval Farm " expecting to milk goats. Quickly recovering from the shock of not being allowed this passtime. he decided the clos- est thing to the farm was the ocean and chose oceanograph as his major. A personal encoun- ter with Jesus Christ on youngster cruise made Duane decide not to return to civilian life, and he returned to the academy with a new " Life " within. Striving to maintain a 2.60 QPR. Duane was active in battalion sports, including football. wrestling and bowling. His favorite saying is " Praise the Lord " WILLIAM AQUINAS STOREY l» ,,ibTf bH Jk WILLIAM AQUINAS STOREY Bill, or The Shadow, came to Annapolis from Chelmsford. Massachusetts. He learned that the best way to obtain a high QPR was to stay away from the books, so he was usually found in the wardroom. Being an avid reader of almanacs, dictionaries, and thesauruses. he become a store- house of useless information. In the fall and spring. Bill could be found running for the batt track and cross-country teams, and company fieldball provided recreation for him during the winter set. After graduation, he will be going to Pennsacola to bask in the sun and see the sights, and perhaps do some flving as well. There it is expected he «ill become the type o ' na al officer he has shown (he ability and potential to be. (Msntu-Jiftk Comjianu CAPTAIN RICHARD JOSEPH MULLKR Rich cunic 111 Yankee land I ' roni Savannah, (ieorgia. A strong desire lo sia in lop phssital ciindiiion and a keen tompelillve spirit made the pracliee fields of Annapolis the most likely place to lind hull in the afternoons. His natural athletic .ihilit distinguished him as a glue-lingered end lor the conipan liahlweiahls and ranked him high in his class in P. T.: however, the Academic Departments always presented a greater chal- lenge. Completely at home vviih a girl on one arm and a hottle of liquid nourishment in the other hand, on weekends he focused his atten- tion on the laircr se . and many a girl was wooed .ind won h his innocent drawl and pleasing .niie agreeable persimalitv will ihu Mltl ed sue in the RD lOSF.PH MLILLER AI.BIRI MALROSl, C ALLAND. Ill From the y-bridge city of Zanes ille. came one of the .Academy ' s most gifted athletes. An Ohio All-Staler in football, basketball, baseball and track. Bert started for the big blue as a soph- omore and for three years was a tremendous gridiron asset for Na y. earning considerable recognition, but not near u hat he deser ed. The real Calland. though, was the one on the pickup basketball court, w here his razzledazzle flying up and over shot become famous, or at the pool table, where with a shade of arrogance he would call his shot and laugh with surprise when some- how the ball always went in. but especially at the pin;;-pons; table where he was king for second- clas ' s summer at Lotties 0-club in Norfolk, along wiih sharing the beer drinking title. One of the best hked men of his class, he had a great ability for beer, women, friends and procrastinating, but underneath e verything he maintained an in- telligent and clear attitude on what he wanted out of life. STEPHEN SELLERS AVER .Mways a friend of the sea. Steve came to .Anna- polis from the warm waters of Fort Lauderdale with a love of sailing and women. Hard study complimented his reputation as a hard party man. as no get together was ever complete with- out the jnd tonic. Football. .i|ua and rugby were among well-rounded athlete. ' team he plaved for. bu sports ihi ' ho de his biggest contri- butions 10 the class " A " sailboats. ]f he wasn ' t listening to Eric Clapton or thinking about some girl. .Ave could usually be found wrestling with some friend (or enemy-he always seemed to hav e an excess of energy ) and was never too busy to take part in the deep discussions of sports, music, or Academy regs. He will probably be best remembered as the man who took care of his drunk friends, both at home and abroad; and he detinateh had manv friends LAWRENCE RL SSELL AN |0 N LAWRENCE RL SSELL AN LOAN Larrv is famous for a number of things. His most outstanding trait, besides athletics, is his neat- ness. Larry is a " clean freak " . It has been noted by a number of reliable sources, that he sweeps out his room on his hands and knees with a wisk broom. Larr is vcrv partial to Italian food, good clothes, and a certian girl from Bowie (not Buf- falo!) Of course, when you talk about Larry, you .ilways wind up talking about sports. Larry is an All-.American football player, he was .All-Slale in basketball and track and pitched on Ihc baseball tern. He shoots in the high 70 ' s in golf, plays a good game of poker (except on youngster cruise) and bndge. But with all his athletic abilities, he still cannot gel the best of his pretty-eyed girl in ALBERT MELROSE CA 1 1 W F.ARLINGTON ALLEMAN Icsv. .1 m n-Okic trom Oklahoma Cil . Okli homu. became known curly in his career i! I SNA as -Vuilurc " (not ihai he resembled oiu hill ,. . ) Lew had an old fashion plebc year Im Ilie upper class haled his guls. No one will e er surpasv ihc number olchms he was able lo gel m thai car He is also remembered lor his laxorile Army projects and sarious loxc alVairs. Always beaten b ihe pad monster. Lew ' s clussmules wondered how he did so well being a them ma- jor maybe he was smart and never lold us. He plaved several sports: Tennis, fencing, squa-sh. roo ' iball. and basketball. Whether he played them well was another mailer. Navy-wise. Sub- marines were his lirst choice but he tried and was denied. So. not beins! daunted hs this setback. Lew chose a (ire ho ind ol the sea. A consid- erate Iriend and a hard worker, he will aive Ihe licet somethini! lo think about Watch out Heel. ■cause here he omes. LEW EARLINGTON ALLEMAN MARTIN JAMES JAROSZ Mart , a native of Cleveland. Ohio, came lo ihe Naval Academy through the back door bv wav of N.APS. A standout in football, baseball, bas- ketball, and track at St. Joseph High School. Marty lent his abilities to the plebc indoor track learn and the 150-lb football team until sidelined bv an injury. However, he has since become ,i valuable asset lo the 8th co. intramural sporis program. A dedicated management major, he could alwavs be found sludvmg until ihc carK hours of the morning. Despilc-lhc fad thai his QI ' R onlv managed lo hover around a 2..s(), Marty was more proud of his grades than guys who made the Dean ' s list, every semester. Never one lo fear hard work, Marty was always the first lo volunteer for any project, and invariably be- came the man-in-eharge. He will always be re- membered for his great sense of humor, his pro- fessionalism, his dedication, and especially his willingness to always help a friend in need of as- With pa I luck. Martv hopes i hut his special c)U. come .iddilion in « and a bit ol make Navv .Air his career tics will make him a wcl- alevcr career he chooses. 1 RTIN JAMl S JAROS 1 KI Nt I MK IIAI 1 II R I II V.HI s.iw llarv walkin ' in the sands near 1 itus- . ilk I 1,1 . digging the surf and sun, you ' d never i.ivc kno»n vhv ' he left it all for the shores o( [ SNA, and neither does he. But he swapped his ' ceanside and Cal for a kneeless liH.iball season ind a luder awl. The " sireel-lighling " man ot .iirls alwavs look pride in keeping " rocks, plants, and incense " : once he read .ihoul it, ;oo Heing a poor, deceived oceanographer. 1 .irrv dreamed o Miami ' s marine biology but lammcd his mind with phenomena of I ndl and lliikls I liable to chiHise between the people and pleasures ol home and the power of the Vad- ,iii he found a uniniie solution he brought oiiic ol home north Where does lie go from licie ' Oui lo the ,in to cruise on with his music iiul Ills ladv. the Navv ' Who cares he loves ihe HOISTON KIITH JONF.S rhc (loldcn rLimbk-« .-cil conK- Ui us from the hiHimmg dcscrl niclmpiilis ol llobbs. Nl-w Vk-x- Kii. An honor stiidcnl. All-Slalc in I ' ootball. and vico-prcsidcnl of ihc ChapL-rrals were just a lew of ihc lilies and honors bestowed on him at Hobhs High. But the mighty Tumblcwced got restless and deeided to come east to the Academy to lullill ambitions of becoming an ocean- ographer. Keith literally mastered the academics of the Academy and excelled equally as well on the alhlciK (ield. He started on the 28lh company hc,u weight football team his plebe ear. which was runner up in brigades, and started for Naw ' s rugby leani for three years, including the 1971-72 national runner-up team. Senior year saw Keith letter for Navy ' s 150-lb football team, hassled his way into nuclear power school, and indebted himself to the Navy by going KitP. Good luck! ' " THOMAS ROBERT HORRIGAN Tom or Norton (whom he somehow fantasies himself as), left a relaliyely stable life among Italians and cement in Erie. Pa., to try and con yince the Navy that there really is a useful pur pose for cycles in the fleet. Shut down in that en deavor. he turned to Ayiation-who knows wha a couple of wings on a 750 will do? The Con noisseur will be always remembered for his des perate efforts to bring up our " pathetic " levels ol culture. His tips on music, women, and wine (es- pecially wine) will forever keep us in debt. Those who roomed with Tom will tenderly remember his ••.Arthritic Blues ' " sound featuring " The Big Toe Beat " . .After spending the plebe year on the crew team. Tom moved on to sandlot football with the boys. A tierce competitor, he would sev- erly punish himself with up to a week of after- noons in the rack after a poor performance. Once away from the clutches of Severn Prison. Tom will enthusiastically be tackling any task this man ' s Navy will present to him and will be a tine addition to any wardroom; with a plaque big enough to tack him to. THOMAS ROBERT HORRIGAN LELAND STANFORD KOLLMORGEN. JR. Arriving at Severn Prison as a Navy junior from Washington State. Rusty wasted no time making several names for himself- Walla Walla Kid. Kono. and Amo the Magnificent being among the more representative. His fun-loving, carefree. enthusiastic behavior not only endeared him to his classmates during plebe year, but also e iirned him a steady spot on the ED squad-courtesy of ' 71. Undaunted by this minor setback, he con- centrated on a more relevant one; USN.A vs. the real Nav7 as he knew it. Rusty dug into academ- ics, rugby, and tieldball. but fared best at the post-rugby game parties. Rusty is forever ex- tolling the virtues of Washington State, his be- loved Huskies (not the dogs) and the Redskins. In friendly rib session.s he can invariably be caught with at least one foot in his mouth. A confirmed A-6 man. Rusty cannot wait to get back home, slip into his very own Ens. Ko- llmorgen flight gear, and hot rod an Intruder into the evening ' skies over Whidbey Island. NAS. LELAND STANFORD KOLLMORGEN. JR. TERRY WAYNE KRUMMEL Hailing lYom Pclaluma, California. Terry en- icrcd Canoe U. right out of high school with gold marine bars in his eyes. With determination that would not quit, Terry achieved his black belt in karate and not only formed the USNA karate club, but became iti first president. Whenever our academics swamped us. Crumbs (as affec- lionalely known by the troops) was always ready to conduct an El session after a quick sparring round. With graduation, the Academy will lose a fine scholar and athlete, but the aroma of a kar- ate workout will always linger on 5-0. With the ever-present thoughts of Donna in his mind. Terry ' s post-graduation days will be few, if any at all. The corps will be richly rewarded by Terry ' s services. JOHN WILLIAM YAEGER CHRISTOPHER LANGE LAMBERT One-hundred and thirty-five pounds of steel and pulsating se.vappeal. Lambo left his ski boat in qu.nnt Naples. Florida, to pursue the action at the Ac.idcnn. Chris was side-tracked on his way lo IVns.ia.l.. b Hubbard Hall, where he was a Ml.il iiunihcr of the crew team as a cox.swain. Af- ter joinniL ' the -Chick-of-the-Week " Club as a 2 L. L.imbo quiekh passed through Nip and r.ir .ins «,le on his ' uay to the Status. Chris val- id.iled Sp.inish and Penguin and could always he counted on to add his timely quacks to boring conversations. Lambo ' s major, ocean engineer- ing, quickly destroyed his confidence and his QPR. but left him known as " The Man From Gouge. " After acquiring a van 2 c year. Lambo achieved his life-long ambition of opening a travelling bar in the 5th wing parking lot. Lambo hopes to leave the grey skies and grey walls for the blue skies and white sand at his new destina- tion. Coronado. for a little light SEAL UDT JOHN WILLIAM YAEGER Leaving behind his true loves. Coors. camping] and Colorado. John came to the Naval .Academ on his first road trip as .Mick. Retiring from hisih school wrestling, he chose lo chase jiKks and towels all the vvav back to Pueblo. Thrilled b professionalism. John salutes the .Major. Political Science. Staying awake long enough to stas top- side of a 2.6. he rigidly held lo the philosi ph that the best days are the ones you sleep through Mick was once described by ihe financial baldv as a better " . . . hippie than Midshipman. " and for three more years he proved thai man right Marines, keep on looking. Honk if you know John. II RR VV I A ta li voii liiJo, I DAVID (if URGE LEON Dave Leon made the 35 mile trek to USNA Irom Alexandria. Virginia, via Oklahoma Military Academy Jr. College. Dave arrived at the Acad- emy a seasoned plebe and became the company Mark Spits on the plebe swim team. .Alter the tirsl vear on the team. Da e lound his calling in rugby ihich he ha terror i .An anaKtical management major. Dave worked hard until he changed his major to wardroom and his grades rocketed to above 3.2. Dave will lea c behind him a jolly laugh and a pot to which he challenges anyone to try to match. Upon graduation. Dave will tie the know ot ' loVe with his bcjulil ' ul hometown sweetheart, after which the will move to Pensacola where Dave will begin llight school as an NFO. The future looks bright for Dave, except he has not vet per- fected a wa to get a television into a P-3. DAVID GEORGE LEON ANTHONY RALPH MARINO Tonv came to good old Navy U. straight out of the hills of North Plainlield. New Jersey. During his first year here, little was known of our Italian compatriot except for the fact that he was Ihe onlv plebe to tell Tracy to hurry up. and was bald for the summer. Plebe year found Tony busily managing the football and track (earns. fhird class c.ir saw Mafioso playing Rugby and doing astounding things with accountability cards. Second class year kept Tony ery busy. He was always either trying to flunk out or trying to buv a new car. During his tirsi class sear Mafioso became an accomplished " Gnzz " hunter and a wardroom regular. Always ready to help out. wresde in the Hall, throw someone in the shower, or go to a party. Tony only had to be coaxed from his cave. With ocean engineering still clutching him. Tony will make it to Pensa- cola for NFO trainina. ANTHONY RALPH MARINO k KENNETH MILES MCBRAYER Regretfully leaving Atlanta, the Pnde of the South. Kennv Mac turned his eyes towards the Academy, the Dirt Clod of the Slorth. Remem- bering what Sherman did to his fair city, Mac was always trying to get back at the Yanks one way or another. His dreams of football were dashed the first day of practice when his rival quarterbacks outnumbered his high school team. Mae turned from oars to sails to leather balls. He remained a Form II virgin despite his frequent games of " Beat the Clock. " Desiring to serve un- der the Hippocratic Oath rather than the Oath of Office. Mac left oceanography in the wake of his studies to medicine. His sweat factor as a second class 4 striper was nearly unbeatable and tar- nished only by his affinity for love beads, long hair, and bikes. For Mac, following graduation, motorcycle line looks mighty fine. KENNETH MILES MCBRAYER nVVARD FRAN( IS STFINER lll() 1 S 1 HI Rl I II I Wi hit. lime to r.SNA via the lini orsil of I ' lllxiMirLih 1 .lohnsiown. the home of the mcline pl.uic .iiul ones Island. As a freshman. Tom pla cd on ilie k-be basketball team, but with the valuable ii.iching from the upper class crows he joined ic ranks of the " has bcens " where he plaved on le wing of the rugb learn for. three ears. Not cini! of sound mind, as previousls demon- r.iicd. 1 ill chose math .is a ma|or. but in .in cf- irl lo ledeem himself. loni slowK made his .sidence in the wardroom. Since Tom has been 1 successful with this job. we are confident that o matter where he goes, he will be a success. EDWARD FRANCIS STEINER Scholastics always seemed to come eas to Ed in high school. Being one of the top graduates of the premier class of Parkdale High ' Schixil. Ed. coming from Berwyn Heighl.s. Maryland, had little trouble adapting to academic life at the Academv. Despite a rigorous plebe year in which .1 hunk of clay was usually In his way. Squirrel Man proved himself and obtained a solid 3.0 in oceanography On the lield. Ed was a standout. He led man a team to ictor and also shared in some class dcleats Whatever the outcome. Ed was the true sportsman. His hard and clean pla both on and olf the lield earned him the respect and friendship of e er one he met. The I ' riendK skies o( Na are his dream, and so the brinev sea will have lo wait a bit longer for someone of Ed ' s abilitv His keen wit and determination will earn him respect in any career he chooses. I JAMES RINEHART RAITS Sam Mice came to ihc Acadcm dirccll from an innoccnl homcliCc m HurM. lc as. Jim was a Tcvan through and ihnmgh. His independence caused hmi a lew prohlenis: Jim neser had an problems linding trouble, he alwavs knew where to look Jim IS er carefree and ne er had lo sweat anMhing. He did exiremels well in his me- chanical engineering major. The majoril) oC his time was spent in gymnastics. His talents made him our conipan ' s lirst N star winner, .ind those " Pipes and I ' s " could have led him to an Kasiern Championsliip. He has now lound a home in the companv light weight lootball team He will he- come a helicopter pilot and will do well in the " real " Na - as long as he can remember people ' s names. DAVID ROGERS TEPLV 1 roni the cold frontiers of rugged .Alaska was hrouglu to .Annapolis one of the " coals of warmth " found in .Anchorage. Dave will alwa s be remembered for his sympathetic ear and kind thoughts. His ability to express himself elo- quently and at opportune moments earned him frequent trips lo the shower. .Although he man- aged to let one roommate slip out of his grasp, he did the best lo help the rest of us stay straight. After a stint with the plebe crew team. Da e de- cided lo rest on his oars and spread his knowl- edge to the men lo the second bait crew team. This, coupled with his prowess on the squash courts, earned him the reputation of an athlete to be feared. Da e ' s serious outlook on life and deep concern for others will make him a great addition to the Heel. The fact that there is much lo learn out there and a great deal of trouble hrewina in Athens (where he ' s headed come graduation to join the L ' SS SAMPSON) will gi e him an excellent opportunity to really grow m his trust in God and do his ' job without worry, knowing that. " God hath not given us a spirit oi fear, but of power, and of lo e. and of a sound mind. " (II Timoth l;7) DAVID ROGERS TFPL ' l JOHN JAMES WAR KWICZ Wake came to the metropolis of C ' rabtown from a crossroads in Massachusetts ca lled Spencer. He brought with him many skills, one of which was an abililN lo play basketball, another escaping from trouble He helped get his classmates se- cured plebe sear by beating the lirsties in a hot i;anie The benetils were shorl lixed though, as John gained infamy as one o( the " Sesemy Se en ' ' in the great television gang capture. He has had a thing about King Kong and monkles ever since. Wake ' s prime interests are sporls. trouble, and history. As a history major, he man- aaed to slas above 2.5 and when long weekends came along, above 3.0. Wake always excelled, but his best work was done while asleep (as a matter of fact his most intelligent conversations came while sound asleep ) Durirn; second class summer, he proved that he could c -mmand a YP while asleep We hope that he stavs awake when he heads for llighl school and when he is flying an E-14. Wake ' has a good future ahead in the Navv but keeps saying, someday maybe a seat in (■on!;res would be nice CiJEniu- Lxtfi Comhanu 1 I LIEUTF.NANT COMMANDKR OTIS TOLBhRT. USN Bulth graduated I ' rom Tennessee A I Univer- sity in 1964 with a B.S. in Aviation F.dutation. During his stay. Otis pursued his flying ambi- tions both in the air and on the ground, as he was a member in good standing of the Aero Tigers Flying Club, and an avid builder of model planes. His enthusiasm for building resulted in his minor of Industrial Arts. Butch was mdus- trious in other areas, too. for whom he was not playing with the junior basketball team or marching with the AFROTC " drill team, he was courting the former Nancy L. Clark, who is now his lovely wife. ( LIFFORD EDWARD SZAFRAN ( lirt reported to his home awav from home from Winter Park. Florida, and immediately endeared himself to his classmates with his Cheshire grin and his hyena laugh. He had designs to being a star football player, but apparently he went to practice one day without his Blue and Gold kneepads. and injured himself beyond repair. Cliff will probably be best remembered for his amazing comeback first class year. when, with some smooth talking and other fancy maneuver- ing, he rose from comfortable non-identity as an m1r to a position of the batt staff. Cliff was the resident mechanic of the company, and has more tools than the Navy has sailors. When he leaves here for good, he ' ll be on a DLG. We can only say that because of his special capabilities. Cliff will be the best sonar ofHcer the Nav ever had. DONALD GORDON FLEMING DONALD PATRICK LOREN DONALD GORDON FLEMING Don came to the Academy from Aurora. 111., a suburb of Chicago. Don. a charter member of the Turkey Point Club, has achieved many things at the Academy; however, he w ill best he remembered for being a letterman on the arsit rock-squad team for four vears and captaining it his first class year. Don never had much trouble with studies, therefore, he was able to see more football games in three years than most people have seen in ten. In fact, it has been rumored that a memorial spot is being erected in the wardroom. Don originallv came to the Academv with visions of being a grey boat driver but rea- son overcame him. Graduation will find him in sunny Florida siud ing to be an NFO. which is what he should he doing since he is the only per- son who still doesn ' t know his way to Turkey Point Road, DONALD PATRICK LOREN Don stumbled through the gates of Boat School from the hills of Massapequa. N.Y.. and imme- diately began searching for the footsteps of those great naval leaders such as Nimitz and Halsey. only to find that his foot uas too small. But de- spite this discouragement. Donnie still talks in his sleep about living m that big house that is sit- uated next to the Chapel; perhaps even as a steward. His success on the hop committee left a lasting impression upon his classmates, upon of- ficers, and upon poor Mrs. Marshall; who still hasn ' t recovered yet. Mouse could always be found amid mounds of paper work that included letters, invitations, memoranda, and even notes to call the 7ih wing MOC. all of which has given him the potential to be the Navy ' s greatest X.O. Ciraduation will find him on the bridge of a DLG, and he should do well, if the psychiatrist doesn ' t get him becau.se of delusions of gran- deur, I rank this man 33 of 27, CLIFFORD EDWARD SZAFRAN JERRY FLOYD DERRICK From •prjiric dog " counir . Jcrr rolled into ihc Acadcnn and immcdialcK began his surge lor ihe lop. onK lo wind up in ihe middle as " Luck) Pierre " . Orange toniinuallN burned a palh lo Ihe librarx. onl lo lind ihai u never refleeled in his aeadeniies; ' nonetheless, he lorged toward ihc lop «ilh a «arm smile, a cheerlul spiril. and an occasional slop b the striper board to ■•light it out lor the bovs " ' Perhaps loremost in Cuddle ' s mind IS the oung kneK back home in Texas, who captures all of his thoughts, especially when Ihe moon is out and Neil Diamond is crooning in the background. Nexer one lo let his work get into the was of his pla . Jerr became a bot- tomless pit riir beer and free Scotch, and became the lirst mid to ow n a truck I ' or a lirst class car: what he does in the ■■huniper bumper " onls Connie knows. I pon graduation, ihis Amarillo redneck will be headed lo the Iront seal ol a new Saw lighter, but onK aller he ' s lost ihc light ol baclK-loHii.od and start ih.il lonj; irck down ihe scon CHANDLER STITH l. RI I SlANLl BABC C)C K Cool l.arle trucked into the gales of L SNA from thai cool cil known as Youngslown. Ohio ith the speediest slip siick in ' 74. the Cool one found the academics to his liking, and did little ad mouthing of his dismal abode. .Alw, charm the chicks wiih his far out dancing. Earle wined and dined a wide xariety of women until second class ear. when a sK i ' ox set a trap for him that he cuildn ' l engineer his way out of Hell prob,ibl be best remembered for cooling oil all the heal ihal a little mouse generated dur " - iiig Ihe lirst set. When Earle is no longer making Ihe part scene at Turke Point. he " ll be siudvinu lor that ' M.S. al (ieorgia Tech. after which iie-fl Like his wa head lo sea on a raft out of Ocean SCOTT CHANDLER STITH C ommuting from Ihe booming melroptilis of H atLs illc. Mar land. B.C entered the hallowed halls of the I ncollege in search of the drama de- partment. onl to find Ihe siage was bare and all the spotlights turned off. In absence of his usual habitat, he immediately began developing his leadership qualities and was soon capable ol " making the same decision over and over again u iihoui repetition of the same solution. Nol know n lor his academic exploits, he became eon- icnl lo sclllc down with his pipe and a copy of the complete works of Shakespeare, and could he found in the evenings, pinging from room lo room with a live pair of Norwegian furry ani- mals on his feet. His forte al the Academy be- came masqueraders. and the Heartbreak Kid be- came well-known for his exploits offstage as well as those on. Heaven onlv kr were in Act I Scene 2. when ihe smooth talking n .luan luicd his love affairs into the lighl booth I pon graduation. Scott will be headed ' to- ward the front seat of one v f those magnihceni living machines, but only after stopping by The Basic School and learning how lo lead lillle green men We can see his squatu. little body on the llighl line now I late for ihe ready-room brief. indecrsive aboul which plan lo lly. and wonder- ing whciher he ' ll ever end up dead or alive lying BdhedMide- •as bare md ill riKeofkisBiBi deitlopin fe N capable o( and. Older- | (jiiriKl) " ! ; CHARLES JOSEPH BENWAY JOHN ROBERT BROWN Known for the huge number ot nicknames he acquired while at the Acadcmv. John took plea- sure in fantasizing as Conan. Accused of total in- volvement. John was always good lor a quick reply. He always took pride in being from the Burg and the mud slick that showed him his early years in life. Drinking numerous flagons of wine and wenching both day and night. Conan found his queen second class year. .Mso an alumni of the Ocean City -Turkey Point Rou- dies. John found his purposes in life as one of the ho s and being sunshine ' s exhaust outlet. Al- lergic to the AC board. Conan admits his knowl- edge of wires will someday get him electrocuted. A firm believer that studying was bad for his eyes, John plans to show movies and pop pop- corn on his jet as he flies home to the pleasures solid earth has to offer an officer of his liking. •4 . - THOM.AS CLIFFORD DION Tom snuck in the back door of Canoe U. and has wondered ever since how to get out the front, .After his struggle of adjusting from Aiken. S.C.. to his hard plebe year. Tom. better known as Sticks, for obvious reasons, found his groove in numbers and for long hours calculated, equated, derived, squared, swore, and finally gave up to go to the rack-his favorite hiding place. But even with his constant bouLs with the pad mon- ster. Tom found a way to make 3.0 ' s and make guest appearances on the Merit list. Upon gradu- ation. Tom will be headed for Rickover ' s Na s ■ilh hopes of someday possibly having his own larning to all. boat, Fj JOHN ROBERT BROWN CHARLES JOSEPH BENWAY Finding neither corps, peace, or supply accept- able. Charlie found the economic dept. just an- other breeze through his curls. Never liking the nickname Cool Fenwick. Charles found it was to stick on his ice cube body. Another of the row- dies from Turkey Pt. via New York. Charlie never found the Academy his type of party. He will always be remembered for his rush on quar- terbacks and young lovelies thai entered his brief stay at USNA. Charlie ' s pay checks were always divided between the tobacco and wine com- panies of America. Known for his quickness at the ten minute call. Charlie will someday come upon Wall Street with his quick mind for eco- nomics if he ever decides to leave the upset stom- ach the sea has to ofl ' er. Only his coolness kept Chuck from departing our ranks the day he " ran through hell with gasoline pants " . THOM.AS CLIFFORD DION ll( IIM I Rl( HARD DONOVAN W.ili made Ihc lon irck lo ihi; Severn School lor Bii s Irom Ihc snow creslcd strccls of Norwalk. ( onncclicul. and immedialcK began adjusting to ihc simple rigors of Academ ' lile. He found his " bag " in designing boats and though it is ques- tionable whether his creations will e er lloat. he undoubtcdl has spent more time trying to lower metaccnters than anyone else wc know. Far into the night Mike would burn the midnight oil. make popcorn, and drift from room lo room in search of answers. This type of existence might haxe lasted forever if not for a certain young lady that caught his eye at the local pizza parlor one night. Now. Mike makes ship designs all week long and other designs on weekends. irad- UJlion will find our lo er on the bridge ol a sleek D D . and whene er he may roam, those around him will be blessed wiih a kind word, a warm smile, and an up doppler. DAVID KENNKTH KOMRALS GRINCH has always made it a habit to steal Christmas from the PT department, his huge feet and iron lungs always keeping him a second or two from the sub squad. He almost earned the honor of being the onh midshipman to cam a letter in the mile run and the " " O " " course. Putting his inherent instimnia to good use during the week, he tenderly nursed the gouge through the long hours of mechanical engineering. Our walk- ing " Chimney " could always be found in the evenings smoking up the passageways on his never ending trip from his hermitage to the wardroom colVee machine no wonder he had insomnia! The Philadelphia Phamlom was never much of a ladies man. but one day he decided to at least lr and Hatter a voung lady and sub- sequently found the " APPLE " of his eye (rumor has it, he " s been Irving to get lo the core ever sincel. Graduation will lind Dave putting on the boards of an R.No. (real Naval ollicerrand go- in;; to sumptuous Norlolk. to |oin the MOD Sq iad. Whatever he does, the CiRINfH will be a success, unless he loses his pipe. cotVee cup. or his Apple, An APPLl a dav keeps the blues awav lOIIN I RAN( IS Kl I I R Jack Ihc Knilc Kul er will forever be remem- bered for his innate ability lo feed do ens ol starving middies in the late hours of the night. With a little corn, a little oil and his masica pop- per. Knife could work gourmet wonders and nulls, through diligence, perfected the an of popcorn popping. Throughout his years at ihe Boat School. Jack was known for challenging anything with two arms and two legs to an en- counler on the wrestling mats, (hereby acquiring his airecHona(e nickname of Sumo. Never one to let a little ihing like academics gel in his wav. Knife enlerlained himself wiih paperback novels or la(e movies on his " home " TV; yet siill some- how managed lo fool the chemistry department ink) thinking that he was a 3.0 student he prob- ably slept on his books and absorbed the data by osmosis. He It as it may. ihe future will undoubt- edly llnd Jack hiding in the bowels ol a nuclear submarine, popping corn, and making a (utile at- tempt lo organi e a wrestling smoker IN I R N( IS Kl I I R JAMES JOHN MILLER Mr. Miller ' s performance while al tins eslab lishmonl has oseillated. Bouiuir sirease. his RMS alue has proven salistaelor Known as Sunshine and another name not to h: mentioned in this evaluation. Jim was the unan nouneed head of Turkev Point Inc. Taiiiied b his One and Onl . he plans on taking his " hu; this used ear " smile into Naw Air to escape th- wardroom coH ' ee at sea. .Always producing gougi and drinking wine from Milwaukee to Oi Cit . the black haired scourge of the academ depl. never seemed too interested. Feeling h place was as a civ ilian. I recommend separation DAVID LOL IS MARRA a hot da in June, the Bear brought to the val Acadenn his overgrown feci and an un- liable ahililv to tell stories. Manv thought him reamer, hut those lew chosen to be in one ol ' tales will alw.ivs back the E.l. King. Alter lu- ing Irom Big l ,ind Sam the Man during be vear. the Bear can dominate any crowd. in;; in Dirt ' s Pad. the Bear succes.sl ' uii eluded e AC board and ed past the P.T. boys ver one to be tied dow n. Dave has dazzled the nches from town to town and has spun his Ls from Turkey Pi to Belle ernon. t ' pon idualion. with his snuHin lip. the Bear will be ssioned into the avv as a 20 vrchief. FRFD LOLIS STL FK. JR H IS STl A ' FK. p.isscd his w.i into L ' SNA from the Burg. Never ' jeHiiiLj a si|u,irc deal from the sanitation dept. or IriLkC Rick, vvc all know that Fred ' s real prob- lem was that his arm was loo strong for his own good He da zled mrls whose names included such classics as Dork and Joe and will somedav be succeeded b his younger brother Rooming with his overseer the Bear. I- red managed to send out his laundrv twice. With that undeli- nahle look in his eves. Twig was one of the few people who could ' actuallv " sav he liked it al rSNA. After sradualion. ' with a surprise for those who doubted him. Fred will quarterback a iiarbaiic scow out ol Pitlsburiih JAMES JOHN MILLER D in LOl IS l RR 11( HAIL AMHC N ' l HOLTON 1ikc dnllcd int.. Acadcm Paradise on hi- magic carpel and due lo lack of inicresl has been driflins; ever since. Having alreadv spent three ears at the L niversitv of San Francisco, his classmates immedialeU hcgan lo uonder about his inleliigence. he ' s been known as ZERO ever since Plche vear caught our her.i by surprise and he accidentiv made a guest appearance on the Sup ' s List Bui the memorable highlight of his Ireshmen vear was his Salurdav afternoon job out in lov n. ■•unloadinu rocks. " ' Alwavs a quick one to llaller the girls; ' ZKRO invited a 13 year old to June W ' eek. ' but was quick to point out she would be sixteen the week after, Mike ' s ability was not liiTiited to girls either: his speed on the football held (running back on brigade champs Itwi team) and his speed in the bo ing ring will Ion;; be remembered: he ' s the onlv one we knew who can duck a blocker and vet can ' t duck a pro stude an tind punch ' I a school that will take old men. .PRO intends (Iv which should be interesting because once t Navv uels hini up there, ihev ' ll probablv nev LCthimdown ' KYLE E ERETT MARTIN Erom the wide open expanses of rolling plains and waving wheal comes this courageous open- minded man bred of " pioneer slock " and schooled in the aspects of (iod. mother, and apple pie. I{ntering the gates of this illustrious m- siiiution from Missouri. Hoi Dog immediately found his home on the intramural field, quarter- backing the 35th company lightweight team to the brigade championship. Kyle became an in- stant combatant of striper material, only to tind that his ■■all-American " values boosted him into the platoon ccmimander position. Yet his talents were never confined to the use of his .Adonnis phvsique or his wit as displayed through numer- ous puns: his reputation as an apt bridge player and a wardroom spectator further augmented his attributes, vet never harmed his constant 2.4 cum. " Never let academics interfere with your extracurricular activities. " Our advice to Kyle ' s Miss " one in a million " : Let him think vou know more than him or vou ' ll never get to use his basketball " SHAWN MM IHI W SM SH N MM nil W SMI I II Popcorn stumbled through the gates of lanoe V Irom that great industrious city up North. Pills- buri;h Heit loolball or wrestling, he left men twice his si e on their backs This Little Big Man also became known at the Academy for his great .iriisiic talent and tasie. which was put lo use creating sheet posters and painting piclurev for a small fee This line of action came u a slov grinding halt, though, as Shawn began walking the siralghl and narrow due to his academic ma- |or. aero A man of lew vices he doesn ' t drink. he doesn ' t smoke, doesn ' t believe in sex well, at least he doesn ' t drink or smoke Me con- linuallv claims never lo be " hooked " , but a beauliiul lass back home is ciinlideiil that she has him " ci nvinced " I |vin graduation, the Navy will find our composite Hercules Hying high and living, perhaps vainly, to uphold the iheorx ihal. M the minimum is not enough, it ' s not the JOHN MAN 1 ITIR l-jthcr under a hl.inkct cir crashini; ihnuiijh a window. Mad Dog [.Iter has drunk more hollk-s of cheap wine and read more paperhaeks ihan Carlcr has hver pills. Wilh his iron unji. I. its has gone trom breaking ball cross eounlry records lo cracking skulls on the gridiron. Wiih his travel- ing and Hghting companion. Cool Chuck, he has engaged in parties Irom Turkey Point to Ocean City: e en to the back woods of Minnesota His ability lo rally at the sound of " Get Ready " has gained him fame among his fellow alcoholics, finding ana-mana to his liking and below his ahiluies. the John Deere rep of the 5th Bait will be heading for the skies after graduation, cither in a plane or b Boone ' s Farm propulsion. 1 i i JOHN ALAN ETTER JOHN RICHARD McALILEY. Ill JR. earned his fame and glory by being the Red- neck-in-Chief of the 26th Company. He ' s from Acworth. Georgia, so there ' s no doubt that genu- ine blue blood runs through his veins. Normally a mild mannered individual, there are a few things that got him riled. However, no one crossed his path the day they made him take down his Confederate flag. His quickness and strength on the lightweight football team earned him the name of " Machine Gun MacAliley " . Unfortunately, he wasn ' t as quick or strong when il came to academics, but on the strength of some key " all-nighters " , he managed lo elude the AC board. Graduation will find him in the cockpit of one of the Navy ' s flying machines, and hopefully, before he starts dropping bombs someplace, he ' ll gel it through his skull that Lee really did surrender at Appomattox. JOHN RICHARD McALILEY. II SMITH aiesofCanotl tell Bis for Ills jwi htdofiiiil Hurt in SB ■ ■ WILLIAM FRANCIS MURPHY. Ill Frank came to the Academv from Norfolk. Va. in the summer of 1970 knowing as much about his place as the rest of us-nothing. However, he had one advantage over the rest of us: he wa,s an " old salt " having sailed for many years before joining the sailing squadron here. Always noted for his quick and witty remarks. Frank con- stantlv kept the boys laughing and manv times pulled them out of the depression periods created by the establishment. His favorite music is Countrv Western, and he was considered to be the radical in our company. Frank was a three year member of the Turkey Point Boy ' s Club and after a couple of drinks, was always willing lo offer his views on life. Upon graduation Frank ii pining Admiral Rickover ' s Navy in sub- marines. Always a capable sailor above the seas, he should have no difficulty beneath them. He is quoted as saving: " There are onlv two types of ships: submarines and targets, " EVAN RICHARDS RASMUSSEN Women were crving and old folks were cheering the da Evan was senlenced to Bancrofi Prison. Before leax Ing for the Chesapeake, he starred in K lh foolball and baseball, became a scholar, and uas president of a well known radical group ol athletes HisonI) mistake was he didn ' t know It was punishable with four vears in jail and five ears on probation V hile in prison, he became a star plaving football, onlv to end up in soiilar) confinement for several weeks in the hospital. E cn thiiugh Bancrofi Pen is tight. Evan had a chance to escape and start a family of his own. [■ an has been heard saving " It ' s got lo end Mimetime. " Hopeful!) for the better. EVAN RICHARDS RASMUSSEN FRANKLIN TIMOTHY REESE Tim came to the Na y ' s Undergraduate Seaside Resort from the unlikely town of Hen- dcrsonville. North Carolina, which is rumored to he somewhere near the Smokv Mountains and the Tennessee border, though no one knows for sure. Tim was the resident " " Stud " of 26th Co.. though there was doubt in some people ' s minds as to w hether or not his muscles really bulged, or if all of his shirts were two sizes too small. Tim attacked the difficult major of ocean engineering with boundless enthusiasm: and with great ef- fort, managed to acquit himself in a respectable manner. Graduation will find him heading south to learn to fly. and Miss Vicki will no doubt ac- company him there, and stick by him throughout the rest of what we ' re sure will be a successful FRANKLIN TIMOTHY REESE JEFFREY CORDON SCHULLER Hailing from all over these United States, hut with his heart in Bethesda. Schuls began Acad- emy life with his unrelenting search for the gouge in that most difficult of majors. Ana, Mana. Never one to stay up all night studying. Ba Bimba spent most of his nights writing letters, watching the tube, and studying his pillow and the back of his eyelids. With burning desire, he counted the days to leave and looked forward to those weekends with the little woman from Rockville. Always content lo be with his OAO he never seemed to make the parlies, thus e.ini- ing that most coveted of lilies. " Parlius Max- imus " , Gradualion brings the anxiously awaited promise of a June wedding and Navy Air. The big man is olf lo the skies In his P-3, always dreaming of his return lo his woman, land bases thai don ' t move, and a giK)d home-cooked meal. B B ■ I ARim R VOSS SHOW [ RS Wiih a laugh lluil tan crack a smile on ihc slaluc. April «as a prime suspect in the a(J enlurcs ol those notorious Turkey Pt. boys. Always remem- bered lor his ability to pick up the women after lootball games. Arthur was never one to back away from the parties and the rides eternal Thelma had to offer. His life was in constant d.inscr from the threat of his e, plosi e rooni- ni.ilc The guy who always talked of skiing and irips 111 far ofT resorts. .Arthur had a heart i)f gold. One way or the other, this believer in " live and no more with seventy four " , will make il as a fine officer with his friendly alliludo touard his fel- low degenerates. ARTHL R ()SS SHOWFRS 0 ajsntu- Ss(J nili Conijianij 8l D B LIEUTENANT DOUGLAS JAMES BRADT Douglas James Bradi graduated from the Ohic Slate University in August, 1965. with a B.S. in business administration and a minor in History During college he was active in student govern ment and was a member of the Delta Tau Delta social fraternity. He met his wife, the former Ju dith Bauer, while m college and they were mar ned a year after graduation, in June. 1966. Doug attended OCS at Newport. Rhode Island, and re ceived his commission as an Ensign there in Feb- ruary. 1966. He received an M.S. degree in per sonnel management from the U.S. Nava Postgraduate School at Montercv, California, ir June. 1972. LIEUTENANT DOUGLAS JAMES BRADT GARY LYNN GRAF GARY LYNN GRAF After Gary finally caught on to the fact that he had to salute officers during plebe summer, ev- erything was downhill. Our bespectacled hero from sultry Scottsdale. Arizona, gained fame and glory plebe year when the ABC SporLs camera focused on him as a " typical Middle " . If only Howard Cosell knew he was zooming in on Navy ' s " War Game Wonder " . Indeed, if there were All-Americans chosen in gaming, Gary would be a prime candidate. When not slashing his way through the world of oceanography, he could be found in the think tanks of the second wing med hashing out battles over land, sea, and sky. Speaking of tanks, Gary sought his athletic release scuba diving during weekends and over leave periods. In Gary, the Navy receives an oceanographer, a diver, and a strategist in one package, all of which will go Nuclear Power. BRADLEY HUGH CADWELL Brad left Iowa ' s fields of sun ripened corn, a hot runnin ' Farmall. and Jean (a comely 4-H heifer) for an aero major at Navy. He was so good at marching that he validated P-rades during the plebe summer season. Along toward the middle of freshman year. Brad mosied to WRNV. fell in love with the engineering spaces, and labored his way to a chief engineer billet. Not without Us compensations, the job found Brad in command of his own " mobile rally unit " taking the Box and his cheerleading roomie to many football games. Definitely the man with the gouge in the field of engineering, he plodded through second class year at the head of the company, classmates grabbing at his coat tails. Equipped with a Fiat, a slipstick and the greatest homespun sense of hu- mor in the company. Brad will make his mark in the world of Naval Aviation. BRADLEY HUGH CADWELL KEVIN MICHAEL BARRY . a silver dollar, if held dose enough could blot out the sun itself. " KIM HARRY CHANDLER From Porterville. California, orgin of the counter-culture. Charley made his way to the Big " A ' via the enlisted ranks. Once inside the con- fines of USNA. Kim transcended the wall and let his thoughts dwell heavily on the Far East. After actuallv traveling from New Delhi to Taipei. Charley became the resident expert on Eastern culture and philosophv. A Shields sailor in younger days. Kim decided to diversify and be- came a company soccer standout. He spent the remainder of his time rooming in the Van or studying up on Botony and ' Forest Philosophy " . With all his vast experience. Charley ' s plans are directed towards the Foreign Service. After grad- uation, nobody ' really ' knows where Kim is going. " Within vou-Without you " GEORGE CYRIL CORRIGAN We will all pass, just as our 4 years at the Acad- emy passed. If you knew me, you know the " how, where and when ' s " of my Academy days. You know the what the future holds for me and you know what you ' ll remember about me. " Who shall gather the smoke of the deadwood burning. Or behold the flowing years from the sea returning? " -J.R.R. TOLKIEN ' • ; , (» ' m . ' W ■•• KIM HARRY CHANDLER GEORGE t VRIL C ORRIGAN MICHAEL JAMES CHAPLAIN Mike Chaplain could usually, when not " medi- tating " or " studying " in front of his television in the wardroom. be,found taking care of some odd or end that none of his classmates would touch. Chappy has a soft-touch for doing everybody a favor and for that he will always be appreciated. Mike will also be remembered for a number of other achievemenls during his slay at USNA: he managed to mooch ih.m anv of those wl re smokes in four years a c gone before us; was clcdcd cl.iss sccrci.iry loi first class year unani- iiii us! (unopposcdi, w.is. tor three years, presi- dent ol the " LateNile-Study-Club " , and a four- ycar letlerman for the company Army project Mike will undoubtedly end up with a successful naval career as Engineering OITicer Wardroom ( usiodian. Armed with his world-renown one- liner. " Anybody got a smoke I can borrow ' " how can he go wrong? ( JOHN JOSEPH HIGBEE JAMfS ARLING HAZLETT Hazy, as he is known by friend and foe. jour- neyed to the grey halls of USNA from the ham- let of Marcellus. New York. His first exposure to notoriety came as a member of the plebe hop committee, doing his level best to make sure his classmates received their fill of the largest cuts of local pork. Getting more of a plebe year from his roommates than from the upperclass. Ha .y. a true Amencan Sportsman was alwavs up for a uniform race, " scuba di ing " . " water skiing " , " feedbags " . or a dip in Santee Basin. Having a secret desire for stripes and no hope of obtaiTiing them, he surprise one and all by picking up three for the fall set. June Week, youngster year, after receiving numerous wounds in the battles of love, the Horse was captured by a Pittsburgh Pocohantas and held prisioner on weekends for the duration. Paying off the ransom with a min- iature and a wedding band. Jim and his Che- rokee. Lyn will be married in June before setting off on a promising career aboard one of Uncle Sam ' s " 5-incher " war canoes. JOHN JOSEPH HIGBEE John started out his naval career by getting into a blood feud with the Naval Academy Laundry, and thus was one of the first to discover that no- body wins against the Laundry. Soon everybody knew what it was to have been white works " Higbeed " by those zany folks. Affectionately known as Slippery Jake or simply Jake to his friends, the boy wonder from St. Louis found plebe summer fame by cracking a crime ring of firsties stealing plebe mattresses. A student first. Jake labored many a weekend on his physics ma- jor here in the hallowed halls . . .; that is, when he wasn ' t acting as CNO of the Italian wargames fleet, stargazing at the USNA Observatory, On glee club trips, or cavorting with his current " light o ' love " in various locations. He could usually be found at a Sigma Pi Sigma oflficers ' meeting, uttering the only words he was allowed to say: " But we don ' t have any money to do that! " After a SSBN patrol as first class cruise, and with a nod from Admiral Rickover, John will join the ranks of our Nuclear Navy upon graduation. JOSEPH JOHN lOVANNA If ever a book " Everything You Wanted to Know About Submarines (But Were Afraid to Ask) " is written, make no mistake, the author would be Joe lovanna. Hailing from " Easta Bosta. " Aquaman came to Annapolis with an unequaled passion for the silent service. He had a unique advantage over his nuke power rivals in that he had been planning for his interview with Admiral Rickover years before he came to the Academy. In fact, his first patrols were " sub runs " to Timmy ' s. After two years at Boston University and one at Bentley College. Joe ' s col- lege life destined him for both good grades and four years of the conditioning squad (which he coached and captained first class year). Many an afternoon found Joe running laps on the bottom of the instruction pool. Subs and PE weren ' t lO ' s only interests at the Boat School. A complete col- lection of Barbra Streisand albums. Plavbos key. his Cougar and the Dallas Cowboys were big. too. Joe wears his FBM Patrol pin proudly, but now he needs Ensign ' s stripes and dolphins to meet his goals short of his own boomer. JOSEPH JOHN lOVANNA iA JOHN BRUCE BOYD KM iSSi JOHN BRUCE BOYD Representing the third generation at Annapolis. John got off to a rough start with his home on the far reaches of Captain ' s Row. making it u ugh on his weeltends. But being the sadist he Ls. he brought along his friends to " suffer " through those Sunday afternoon football games. A natural athlete. John was both on the varsity nfle team and on the J.V. ' s in lacrosse. With so much " sail " in his blood. John found his way into the intracacies of good dealdom as a starter on the plebe acolyte squad and as a varsity cheerleader. Famous for clean rooms (Mother B). a yellow " bug " , quarter races at rugby par- ties, innumerable watch squad inspections, and too many girls on the string for his own good, the Surface had better stand by for a real charger. MIt HAI.l. I ' AIRK K C AMI ' Ul 278 DALE HENRY PUGH Coming to USNA from the land of oz, Salina Long I, Kan.sas. Jethro quickly showed his wit and charm by going through 7 roommates in his plebe year. Although he did not drink, smoke, or swear. Jethro could always be counted on at a party to exhibit the highest ideals of the true so- cial blivit. As a member of dumb and bungle. Jeth added new dimensions of imagination, stupidity and controversy. While maintaining a mediocre average as a histroy major, he excelled on the high seas by steering his YP eight miles through a hurricane and into a bell buoy. Al- though an intramural track holder and MVP. Jethro ' s favorite sport is gambling which he par- ticipated in by cheating at cards, making ridicu- lous football bets, and winning the Brigade bi- lliard championship (and much money on the side). Elvis fanatic, " drink-me " pop king, and Ail-American boy. the Marine Corps gels him because the Naw doesn ' t want him. MICHAEL PATRICK CAMPBELL Coming to the Academy from the City of Broth- erly Love. Michael quickly estabbshed himself as the last of the true romantics. With the words ol Fitzgerald and Hemingway, and the " (iatsby Look " provided by his gorgeous Philadelphia tailor, Michael " came, saw and conquered " many a young lovely, only to be thwarted in the end by the poisoned pens of his " friends " I ' hrough his valiant efforts, such little known places as the Tombs, Gallaghers. McNally ' s and legendary Avalon took on n special meaning In Uie hearts of many d Ins J.issiii.Ucs Never let il bc ' said that Michael Ici Ins csunsi%c social life interfere with his prolcssioii.il li.iiniiig. He was always the first to volunteer for bearing-taker on YP ' s and his stellar appearance earned him the Ulle of " Fourth Battalion Cancer Spot. " For this ngorous training, he was rewarded b two terms aboard the " Mighly dalors " . the vanguard of the lighting force. Being an intellectual, he ba- cjme very selective in his .studies, only striving in those courses he considered rclevanl. con- sequently he had an enormous amount of free ume. Upon graduation, the Young Philadel- phian and his faithful Midget will venture to the West coast in search of new horizons. As to his ciireer " ol all the words of tongue and pen. the saddest .ire these it might have been " B.llie(tii ywi jaNi .Diclissyt " titty ! ' aiikeiiCa» «{|il champ. allien jaBMJtiiii alAatay ' s KtMllllHI ' jSCtllKOH KNucltarP iiifl I DALE HENRY PUGH PAl ■N itr " s| ittforbidilii, «otlhtF WeyClib wofPami t witoii WlSdlspt, ?!»( Capiat •• " Hamiiit ■wikniui! Gract| f ' Saido ««PllKO )()U(il AS l)ANk BRUCE WESLEY CAVEY YES, there is a place called Kalamazoo. Michi- gan! Jusi ask Bruce Cavey. Coming from Kala- mazoo to Annapolis by way of Columbian Prep School on a Naval Academy Foundation Schol- arship. Bruce was intent on a football career at Navy. This desire was sidetracked by his amaz- ing ability to box. Football and bo.xing divided Bruce ' s athletic time, servmg on the plcbe and varsity football teams (captain of J.V. ' s his sec- ond class year and reaching the boxing linals three years). It all became official second class year when Cavey Kazoo became Brigade heavy- weight champ. Far from being a punch-drunk boxer. Bruce slashed his way through his ana mana major with consistently high CU M ' s. and was a ladies man to boot (until a certain Penn State coed ended that career). Active in the Na- val Academy ' s Officer ' s Christian Fellowship, he received the nickname Brucie. After a good first class cruise on the " boomers " . Bruce will go into the Nuclear Power program when he dons his Ensign boards .... " The only way is Underway " . DAVID PAUL FENZL Ever since he was old enough to say " zoom " up in the North Country of Wauwatosa. Wisconsin. Fenz has wanted to be a Navy piloi. At the Academy he forgot more about the Navv Air than most mids ever learn. The plebe Dave gamed quick fame as company artist, company meal relief champion, and as a major contributor to the prize-winning Army project. His tall, thin frame and southpaw arm made him a fencing natural. He fenced on the plebe and varsity teams in spite of being a complete " rookie " at the sport. An aero major. Dave built up a fantas- tic gravy reser ' oir plebe year wiih near perfect QPR ' s. By the end of second class year, however, the bowl was dry from two years of drought caased mostly by flying after his lady friends tucked away over the countryside. Finally, " the real thing " hit him along about ring dance lime, so now there are Carol and Navy Air bidding for Dave ' s attention. DAVID PAUL FENZL JAMES DERWARD SELMAN. Ill Soon after arriving at Navy in June of " 70. this not-so-tall Texas found that he was one of many lonesome cowboys, a long way from home. Dur- ing plebe year. Jim. more popularly known as J.D.. set the record for chins while braced up. He still prides himself on being able to outdo any plebe alive. Most of his afternoons were spent playing company lightweights or weightlifting. a sport in which he was a Brigade Champ. J.D. ' s greatest accomplishment at Navy was teaching the 27th Company plebes how to sing the " Eyes of Texas. " Jim ' s gungy attitude turned into an unending craving for leave time when a sweel young thing. " Miss D ' Lyle " . lassoed him. On many weekends, while classmates were out on libs. J.D. could be found gazing out the window toward the Lone Star State singing " A Time for Us " or various self-composed love ballads. All of us have one of those days and for Jim it was July 10. 1973. In Jim. the Nav7 will be getting a dedi- cated and hardworking officer with great proni- Lse for the future. JAMES DERWARD SELMAN. I PAUL DOUGLAS DANKS " Hammer " skated from icy Ithaca, New York to the forbidding shores of the Severn and became one of the Founding Fathers of the Annapolis Hockey Club. Through his efl " orts as social direc- tor of Partying Pucksters, he was awarded the Black ' N ' and will long remember those frosty monnings on the red beach. A true connoisseur, the redhead became a living legend at many a spirits dispensary along the East Coast. As a pu- pil of Captain Smoke. Hak-al-Hamur soon mas- tered the intracacies of the 20: 1 cloud. His great- est triumph was undoubtedly the introduction of the " Hammerslammer " to the Navy. All was not merrymaking for Bam-Bam however, and his brief but intoxicating afl ' air with the Massachu- setts Grace Kelly was a truly tragic one. .A scho- lastic standout. Hammer quickly traded in his Dean ' s List starLs for a liberal education, much to the consternation of the administration. After raising his RPM ' s. that most unforgetable char- acter plans on heading west to become a warrior of the fleet. SCOTT GEORGE NICHOLS Scott journeyed from the snowy forests of Supe- rior, Wisconsin to open a little barber shop in the 2nd Wing. The " Thursday night miracle " be- came a thing of the past however, when the drif- ter decided that a little private enterprise was not buying the whole package. Despite some early seriousness toward academics, Nick soon mas- tered the one night " write-as-you-type " term pa- per, and even managed a little last minute ral- lying in DC. before finals. The courageous cripple, always eager to help out his classmates, was known to calmly reply to pleas for a.ssistance by saying. " Go away. I ' m asleep. " A frequent early morning red beach goer. Nick reached his true potential when he woke the Dant with some " mood " music one June Week morning. Scott managed to survive such classic roommates as Tex, Killer. Mac, and " Greg and Bob " , only to meet his downfall with a mud shark on a lonely New Jersey beach. Adhering to his motto of " Far away is the only way, " Nick will set sail for Ja- pan after graduation, in searoH of the real Sur- face Navy. Good by, Nick. SCOTT GEORGE NICHOLS HI KMAN HARMAN CAMP ROBERT LEWIS HOLT Examinations and P,E. tesb were al ihe limes that tried Bob ' s soul, and always he had this con- solation with him; the harder the conflict, the more glorious the triumph. Never one to let grades stand m the way of weekends or a night at Ihe wheel. Boh parti ' ed his way through (our years at Annapolis with this sound philosophy, " Eat. drink, and be merry, for we can catch up at the sixteen weeks. " Bob will be remembered most for the friends he had and the enemies he made. His list of friends reads like a Form 1. His list of enemies resembles a Midshipman Direc- tory. Bob and his Celica are famous for the " Al- bany 400 " with a pit stop to pick up the Young Phil ' adelphian and the Schlitz. Graduation will see this restless spirit seeking romance in the il- limitable skies of Na al Aviation. Bob was more or less one of what we all were. Mere drops in the immense Navy blue conformity of Anna- polis. But you know some of those drops spar- kled. Yes. some of them did and Bob was truly one of these. HERMAN HARMAN CAMP From West Texas rode H.H. Camp, the H.H standing for Herman Harman. but never call this karate jock " Herman! " Famous for being carded for 18 at age 21. under Harman ' s innocent fea- tures lies a latent Seal or Marine. As company demerit champ plebe summer and youngster year, these innocent features hid no angel. Pound for pound. Harman. has the biggest, fast- est appetite in the East (or West). He is famous for his eal-and-run performances at Spanish banquets and Army parties. Numerous round trips to " The Valley " in Pennsylvania marked Harman ' s second and first class years. One of many company foreign affairs majors. Harman could always be counted on for a diplomatic wisecrack. A victim of two " Gator " cruises. Har- man has seen the finest the Navy has to offer, and will head out to join the Fleet and a snake ranch, this June. May his wishes be satisfied by that " Z " with a pretty girl inside. ROBERT LEWIS HOLT RICHARD WILLIAM JOHNSON Jon.se blocked his way from the offensive line of Newton High School near Boston onto the Navy plebe team. An ankle injury and a lack of aca- demic prowess cut his varsity days short, but he still found a spot on the plebe lacrosse team. Af- ter an athletic plebe year. Rich devoted his new- found youngster time to intramurals and his rack. After baiting a poor 1.33. he went lo the big club owners conference on 4-1 escaping as TAD " anchorman " . Figuring on an easier way to make a livi g. Rich cranked out the Herculean efforts of a 2.3 cum second class year. " Junior " year also brought our hero Ihe coveted Black N as an accessory lo Ihe famous hockey caper and stood trial as one of the " Navy Nine " , thus brav- ing the gray halls of 4- 1 in one lifetime more than most. Galavanting from girl to girl and car to car, names like Sherm, Beth. George and Cra .e are milestones in Rich ' s love life. But his lirst love is Navy Air and the Navy will receive a fine pilot in Rich come June ' 74. WILLIAM KENNETH LODGE THOMAS MYERS RATHBONE Tom came to us from State Line. Pennsylvania, a present from Ma Pa Bone of " The Valley. " Duke was a hit plebe year with his John W ayne imita- tions. He also took a hit on the lacrosse field that spnng. A knee operation put the Bone on the in- jured list for Easter leave and the rest of plebe sear, hut a summer of Danish nights and Erika brought him back to Ihe active roster. A long list of short girls fills this mixer cattleman ' s little black book. He will also be remembered for his N.ADS weekends, a ' 58 Edsel. fire team lead- ciNhip. cheerleading. his All-American talents as arsitv-in-season-NCAA-swimming manager, his " thing " for high places, and a certain curse. Since he couldn ' t get a good semi out of Wheel- ing or Memphis. Duke turned down the entire Gator Navy for a snake ranch on the sands of Wakiki. and a short man ' s battleship, the DE- 1045. ■i«lijiiib sis of tin! " fll Lucky B«i siB.Bii « «iilieadfi .(ttterH. KK HARD WILLIAM JOHNSON K R1 HRl ( I l HHIA . WILLIAM KENNLTH LODGE Wild, Wild Willie became a Midshipman alter a lunc-up at West Virginia University. A real Joe JiUsu. Bill spent his afternoons at Navy racking up belts in karate, just waiting for the day he gets mugged in the streets of Mount Holly. New Jer- sey, where he spent his innocent years. Bill was the first of the gang " to bite the dust " of the long road to matrimony, being hooked by his home- town honey, Lorraine. Normally a mild-man- nered Lucky Bag rep, our hero has occasionally exposed a wilder side when confronted with ac- tion. Occasionally turning his attention to math- ematics. Bill sacrificed " stars " to battle the pad monster once in a while. Bill. Lorraine, and his vette will head for the sun and fun of Pensacola in October ' 74. JOSEPH FRANC IS ZENI Zeni hails from (or raises hail from) Slorrs. Con- necticut, home of the university where he should have gone. A frustrated state trooper. Skidrow Joe divided his lime between management, base- ball, and food with the emphasis on food. Fall and spring found the Golden Guinea behind the plate catching Navy fireballs or in the bullpen selling hot dogs and popcorn. In the winter. Joe turned to another sport where famous names such as A.J. Foyt and Bobby Unser appear. However. Joe didn ' t cross the finish line in his car. because he wasn ' t concentrating. Joe ' s goal in life is to get the world back before it gets him first. In his word, " If I know you I probably hate you. " As a final thought. " If everyone orders mixed drinks, you order a Bud and have the waitress bring it on a separate tray. After all. life ' s tough and you have to learn to live with adversitv. " JOSEPH FRANCIS ZENI THOMAS MYERS RATHBONE KARL BRUCE NEBBIA The Philly Kid gave up several opportunities to play small college football in Pennsylvania when he was offered a full intramural scholarship at Navy. As a journeyman defensive tackle, Neebs saw service with three clubs: first, fourth, and fiflh batts. His dream of a Brigade champion- ships and ultimate stardom never materialized due to a career ending injurv first class year. Neebs. career on the gridiron even followed him into his private life as Lt. Plastic Fred Gregg traded him from the Road Rally team to the E.D. squad for the low waiver price of a cool 75 and 4. Karl also starred in plebe poster making and room wars. Honest Neebs, the company honor rep, will be traveling to Pensacola by way of Quantico. So if you ' re ever up in the air and you see him on your wing, or you receive a posi- tion report from him while he is playing " Grunt " you can be assured that you ' ll gel nothing but straight gouge. ,B8IA vjzniij-cZLcjIiin Comjianij STEPl »»ta,Vo «. ;; LIEUTENANT DAVID CHARLES FINCH Dave, a native of West Chazy. New York, came to the Atadcmv right out of high school. Having excelled in wrestling during his high school switched to track at the Academy. By the end of Third Class year. Dave was number one javelin thrower on the Varsity track team. His goal with the javelin is bettering the Acad- emy record. Dave also aims high in his academic pursuits and his membership on the Dean ' s List and high class standing are indicative of his suc- cess. The " Sugar Crisp " bear on the name plate of his door was the source of many jokes which Dave never let worry him. His determination and competitve attitude guarantee Dave success in the Naval Service. GARRY MICHAEL BASILONE . . . quick to question, sometimes hard to please and always perfecting . . . joined the ranks after leaving an Air Force background . . . experi- enced on numerous home and abroad bases . . . being fleet of foot, talents were put forth in intra- mural squash, touch football, and track after a disillusioned year of plebe track . . . sweated the plebe system and year, but started to strive for the jet ' s ace gold wings ... the grind of the ma- jor .. . the major-with an engineering aptitude and inclination, oddly enough science won out and oceanography was its title . . . second class year added new aspects of hfe and charac- ter-academics made their big splash, the system was allowed to produce in the past turned into three stripes for a set . . . naval aviations was the service selection . . . bom for the Air . . . Navv GARRY MICHAEL BASILONE STEPHEN ANTON BARTER Startreck flew into Annapolis from Valparaiso, Ra. (Figuratively speaking that is, since he came from an Air Force family.) Plebe summer he be- came known as an instigator and went down hill from there. Youngster year found him on the rugby club and he became the source of knowl- edge as to the where abouts of the next party. Second class year saw him continued in this role and the inertia carried him into first class year, where he was temporarily grounded as his " Z " underwent extensive body work. Able to sling bull with the best of them. Steve majored in in- ternational security affairs. However, studies played only a secondary role as he was saddled with the responsibility that accrues with being captain of the 6449 bridge team. After four years, he says his thoughts of going SEAL have sub- sided and he is going to fly instead. STEPHEN ANTON BARTEK jm CHARLES HOLBROOK CANNON. JR. Finding his way lo the Academy from the swamps of Wanchula. Florida, the All Star quickly made friends with anyone willing to lis- ten about his brother James. Having been told by his recruiter thai he was on a tridenl scholar- ship lo Annapolis. Charlie immediately assumed his role by drifting into physics. He never could quite tind the time to study, with the rack and in- tramurals drawing most of his efforts Charlie did manage lo take off for 8 or 9 days ever, se- mester, though, for glee club tours around the cxmnlry. Charlie will try his hand at Nuke Power School, where with his quick wit and easy going personality, he should fit in nicelv. If only Admi- ral Rickover would listen to him!! t HARLES HOLBROOK CANNON. JR. ROY DAVID HAMPTON Dave came from some hill in Tennessee to attack the rigors of Navy U with his twin brother. Plebe year was somewhat of a cultural shock to Dave, when he discovered such things as the Minnesota Vikings, the World Series, and shoes. But with his quick mind and friendl personality, he rap- idly, adjusted and turned the tables back on Na Dave chose to inv ademn in mechanical engineering, beating ihe system every- semester with his studies. One of God ' s most avid fans. Dave spent many hours rapping about the Good Book with anyone who was in- terested (and even some who weren ' t). Dave was selected for graduate work and also Nuclear Power School, barely squeaking through an in- terview with VADM Rickover by wiggling his ears. His friendliness and ability will make him a welcome addition lo the U-boat squad after graduation. ROY DAVID HAMPTON EDWIN JAMES HAVES Turning down such prestigious institutions as Notre Dame. Villanova, and University of Vir- pnia. L.J. drifted in through Gate 8 that eventful day. June 29. 1970. He entered the Naval Acad- emv after a short 25 day vacation after gradu- ' lion from Norfolk Catholic High School, where he «.is 1(H) ' , nK-k; lellenng four limes in football and Ir.ick I ' nhindercd b a mere Idtl demerils his plebe e.ir. he stormed into youngster year owing lo turn over a new leaf. Allcr playing " meal squad " football for Ihe plebcs, Phazor found a home with the varsity L O ' s. E.J. is also a member in i;ood si.inding of ihe prestigious 28lh u.nip.un Hi.uk N club Dc-pite ihe most noble .Hid heroic .ucompiivhnicnls. Ihe I ' ha oi will be Ivsl remembered lor his enlighlening sleep lalk iiuoies Don ' t scare those lurlles " and " Joe i DWIN JAMI S HAYI S MICHAEL JOSEPH HAZZAN ROGER EDWARD SMITH Hailing from Larkspur, California, the land of sunny days, windy beaches, and beautiful blondes. Rog came to the Academy as both a basketball and baseball stud. Since that time, baseball has been his sport of endeavor, and the pitcher ' s mound his home away from home. Ac- ademics came naturally to Smitty as he con- sistently maintained a 3.4 plus QPR as a marine engineer major. Known for his ability and ease of taking things in stride. Rog has a great deal to offer to Adm. Rickover ' s program, and the Navy at large. Always adept at budgeting his time. finding asset to any program with which he is in- volved. A little hesitant to speak up at times. Rog is. nonetheless, credited with that famous naval saying. " That ' s wrong! " MICHAEL JOSEPH HAZZAN Mike Ha , .an. making his debut at USNA from Mcndcn. Connecticut, was born with an amaz- ing store of knowledge of militarv and naval his- topy. I ven picbe year he received due recogni- tion as an invincible trivia expert, battling down one firstie after another who attempted to match wits with Mr. Seaspower. As predictable as his trivia expertise was his out-of-uni- form -underwear and a battered B-rob e. Mike rapidlv gained the friendship of his peers with his quick wit and his readiness to shoot the breeze with anyone about anything. Con- scicntous as a worker. Mike chose naval archi- tecture as his major. Mike met a girl named Anne unexpectedly at the Army-Navy varsity T- fight youngster year, and spent most of his last two years devising schemes to beat the Navy prison system. He successfully ran the guantlet with VAdm. Rickover. and will become a Nuke following graduation. Someday. Mike will be a welcome addition to the wardroom of some FBM submarine out on a lonely patrol. ROGER EDWARD SMITH ANTHONY FRANK SILAKOSKI Known as Squatt to most of his enemies. Tony came to USNA from Woodbridge. New Jersey. Thereafter, in accordance with the wishes of the academia. he became an engineer of the aero- space variety. Armed with a slide rule and gas t a- bles (both of which gave wrong answers). Tony discovered that his engineering background did him very little good in his required bull courses. However, hs suffered through them and in his spare time became the resident company com- puter genius (a very rare commodity). The train- ing which he received from being a member of the AI. A and the parachute club became valu- able as he soon became an expert at making per- fect two-point PLF ' s from his top rack. Tony plans to enter the Nuclear Fleet upon gradu- ation, despite minor difficulties encountered w ith his interview with Adm. Rickover. ANTHONY FRANK SILAKOSKI a f JOHN HOWARD BOWELL. JR THOMAS WARREN LA TURNO Tom drifted into the open arms of Mother B af- ter two years at Pensacola Junior College. Com- ing from a Navy family. Tom was well prepared for the " Navy life " of plebe year. He was prob- ably best known by all for his many smiles, all three of them. In fact. Smiley, as he is called for censoring purposes, made a new " famous naval saymg " as he looked at the pictures for the year- book. It was, " 1 don " t like the ones with smiles! " Youngster year Tom played 150-lb football, at least until he decided to hobble home on crutches for Christmas leave. Second class year Tom again went out for 150-lb football but his season was cut short when he joined the Navy knee club and became co-captain on the excused squad. Being an operations analysis major. Tom was constantly studying during the weekdays .As company commander first set. Tom showed his great leadership style, although no one has fig- ured it out yet. With his sarcastic wit. Smiling Tom should make one of the best N.F.O. " s the Pensacola beaches will ever see (or perhaps I should say the girls and surf will ever see). THOMAS WARREN LA TURNO WILLIAM TRACY WILDE Turning down nominations for those other two service academies, Wildbill stumbled through gate 1 with a grin that neither " 71 or ' 72 could discourage. Nineteen days out of Waltham High as " best all around " and " gridiron captain " , this " animal night legend " stormed USNA with a .story and dirty song for every occasion and a Bostonian speech impediment that gained in- stant fame. Alcrgic to chopping. Wildcman sought infinite plebe year carry-on by playing for three consecutive brigade championship teams. Football and ficldball were his first two endea- vors, but rugby won an instant spi l in Trucker ' s heart. Club rugby and glee club trips furnished many a chance to exccll and escape the confines of USNA. " a nice place to be from, not at " , a wise man once said. Few will forget his plebe year trumpet solo. Halloween trick or treat or his version of " white works cream pubb. " As the Wildcman from Waltham concludes a 4-yr. slop at USNA. he rambles down Highway 301 with hLs stack of weather-beaten Dylan albums, two hard-oarncd Black " N ' s " and foreign four-speed, he smiles, lor " life has il.s priorities ' " WILLIAM TRACY WILDE JOHN HOWARD BOWF.LL, JR. Abandoning a reporloirc of Singapore beauties for a life of fun and pleasure at Navy. Happy- Go-Howie wasted no time in making friends. Al- though denying a rumored jock slash striper status, Howie admits being " a credit to the bri- gade " . When not pursuing his " nuclear manage- ment " major, shy Howie can be found quarter- backing a classic company grudge match or avoiding tall blondes in the yard. Shucks guys!!! Honoring Fairfax, Virginia as his hometown. Howie spent his high school career in Singapore. The scuba club and Charter House acknowledge Howie ' s avid participation. With an appreciation for good tunes, attractive wheels and beer, Howie promises to excell in the Na 7 Air program. CHRISTOPHER JAMES TIMMES . . . hailed from California, but maintains a resi- dence in Virginia . . . engaged (or married?) .since Christmas of plebe year ... an ocean- ographer by choice, but spent more time at WRNV than on the books . . . " Paul Jude " at RENVEE since plebe year-DJ 4. music director 3. program director 2. station manager and co- founder of FM in ' 74 . . . continuing the mood by going Navy Air-Helos . . . and all due to Sue. JACK HARRY MIZNER. JR. Tonight, dear. Let ' s forget all that, that and the war And exisle ourselves a little beyond time. You with this Irish whiskey. I with red wine. While the stars go over sleepless ocean. And sometime after midnight I ' ll pluck you a wreath Of chosen ones; we ' ll talk about love and death. Rock-solid themes, old and deep as the sea. Admit nothing more timely, nothing less real While the stars go over the timeless ocean. And when they vanish we ' ll have spent the night well. from FRO UNA by Robinson JeflTers JACK HARRY MIZNER. JR. WILLIAM RICHARD ELLIS Hardened by the surf and suds of Virginia Beach. Virginia, our barefoot boy chose USNA to occupy his spare time while aspiring to fill a Phantom cockpit. During his stay. Bill aero- nautically engineered his way into a dozen St. John ' s parties, a handful of Pentagon pad affairs. an occasional study hour and a thousand pounds of lyrics. A master of bluntness and stoicism, our gallant aero fanatic won o ut as the duty Hayes pacifier. " Phazed " by nothing with a possible MAM exception, this renowned philosopher poses as a threat behind a tennis racket but is un- touchable in a sound-powered VW van. A sur- vivor of the St. Valentine ' s Day massacre and TC ' s rubber hose, he found time between black N ' s for scuba and skydiving. Upon graduation. Barnacle plans Pensacola. test pilot school and the moon . . . WILLIAM RICHARD ELLIS JAMES EDWARD LYONS GARY ERNEST KOVACS Gap, E. Kovacs came to USNA from Taylor. Michigan, Ma Culver Prep in Indiana. A prnate pilot with a great desire to fly, he is now building his own airplane. He is an advocate of the " old system " , and subsequently all plebes shake in their boots at the mention of his name. As a member of the engineering corps at the NAV. he has developed into an Isherwood Hall rat. adept at fudging his slide rule. Dividing his time up among studies, company sports and duties with the " Beaters and Blowers " , he always manages to find time for his daily bout with the pad mon- ster. Being the Hying nut that he is. he has de- cided to join the Nuclear Power gang and go subs. JAMES EDWARD LYONS Hailing from the City of Brotherlv Love. Jimmy came to Annapolis reads for anything, so well prepared was he in fact that more than once he was heard to utter during plebe summer, " I can ' t believe this place is so easy " . However, the first set of academic year brought the standard Navy banana to our young hero. Undaunted. Jimmy exhibited academic excellence and the ability to rack out anvlime and anywhere without being caught. .Mthough his mechanical engineering has limited his participation in athletics somewhat. Jim has remained a true college jock. .-X tvpical Big Ki e h-ball nut. Jim plays he role of Philly auard in company competition and would easily outshoot the " Wachula All-Star " if it weren ' t for his unselfishness. A nukie puke from start to fin- ish. Jimmy will be a welcome addition to Uncle H mie " s program. KEVIN V( 10 soil " " (.Bit im IS k ' ' ' " is left II I aluisap " ' ai shot ' sl Bi .•it bill «»i •jBijfwl " atoiheslirl 5«(pMiin kwsnifi ' M liwj ,-n of oulsii -rf.wits ijiiOlliKICt jniUdtciiltK STEVEN uuinfloUSfi ■tWiioniMi! alWitslli ftii itidy lioii ;iiitiil(ilaiiiin •In Dandy " I [tab Ire. Si saiiiticaUiis ins is »ill 111 !A Jl0td«illi fe.illukta (iARY ERNEST KOVACS JOHN VINCENT READER Coming from his home in the Garden Slate, Jumping Jack Flash came straight out of Edison Iiiwnship High School to attend the Naval Ni.kKiiis The man of many names. Smiling l.kk uill be remembered for his paddle hair. si. lib. Mill list, and his gridiron carrying ability He stuck with the football program all year .iround Purple lightning and football trips al- most brought an end to his military career, hut uith .1 pole to lean on he kept straight Some- iimes known as the Phantom because of his ab- sence in the hall, the . ' Sth company anchor man ilso avidi) participates in the academic program inaxing out with a 2.0. Jack plans to IK the iiiendlv skvsof the Navy JOHN VIN I M Rl ADI K KEVIN FRANCrs BUTLER Kevin ventured to USNA from Greensboro. N.C.. to start his timely search for a shot at Ma- rine Air. Because ol ' a bad knee. Kevin decided to be a real " sea lawyer " and go J.AG Corps. Butts as he is ali ' ectionately known by his " friends " , had an interesting plebe year by hav- ing a vast number of roommates. Only one of the seven is left at USNA. Youngster year was not exactly fruitful, since Butts was another statistic for the " Navy Knee Club " . But he did get his E and was captain of that same squad. Second class year showed Butts getting involved with the chicks, but not for keeps. When this trained killer (right civilians!) came up with his prey hanging from his jaws, it was a gymnastics jock (pardon the slur) of the female type. Regardless, he is making plans for two for June which starts his real practice as a sea lawyer. Being an eco- nomics major. Kevin should be able to get by without having to eat too many rocks! In the area of outside interests. Butts has many " friends " , works with BAC. and fights with the Rack monster continuously. If N.C. and Bupers should decide Kevin knows less than he admits, he ' ll be flying a desk for the Supply Corps. STEVEN TRAVIS MIDDLETON Coming to USNA from the booming metropolis of Winona, IVIississippi, spreading good humor and homilies throughout the halls of Bancroft. Our studv hour morale oflScer could pass for paid entertainment at anybody ' s party. Candy is " Jim Dandy " but liquor is quicker and Jack Daniels li es. Steven T, our resident redneck and mechanical engineer, will remember his bo.xing days as will his conquered Yankee foes. The good Lord willing and the creek don ' t rise, ole Miss will take a birddog over a ette any day. KEVIN FRANCIS BUTLFR MARK MA I HI W HOl.ZMER Mark flew in from Hobart. Indiana. 4 years ago. with a guitar slung over his back and a pair of track shoes in his hand. .After finding that plcbc summer did not soothe his aesthetic needs, he soon turned lo his guitar to render the only ar- rangement of .■Mice ' s Restaurant ever played in L-minor. It was youngster year when Mark found a home for his creative talents in the an printing club. Besides the hard work he spent in that club ' s legitimate business of making spirit posters and sculpting Tecumseh into Alfred E. Newman. Mark managed to do a thriving busi- ness in silk screen T-shirLs on the Bancroft Hall market Despite his extra-curricular activities. Mark somehow found the lime to keep his grades around the 3.0 mark in mathematics. With his combination of creative soul and logical mind. Mark will make a tine oflicer. STEVEN TRAVIS MIDDLETON ARNULFO VALDEZ. Ill It was a hundred and some odd years after the Alamo, this 153 lbs. of aggressive Mexican brawn and bones arrived for plebe summer. The Texas border town of Del Rio sponsored Monte- zuma ' s answer to Davey Crockett. Arnulfo. the lean and mean Amigo. wasted no time in dem- onstrating his linguistic ability and half-miler prowess. After an undefeated season running batt cross country. Amigo tried his luck at plebe track and soon found T-tables to be a comic re- lief Returning for 3 c year 20 lbs. happier. .Arnie ventured to try the other end of our famed form- 2 regime. " Tis better to give than to receive. " and pitv that certain senior seriph who correctly sur- mized he had ushered his way into the sights of Valdez 3 c. Stubborn? perhaps, but a true frater- nizer and 6th-wing shaft clubber. .Amie was one of many to win a " trouble area " designation on Capt. Dan ' s QPR Grease flow -chart that broke up the whole neighborhood. He is an acknowl- edged artist and " .Applied Coasting " major. His three main interests being rugby, girls, and booze, he ought to be hot stufl " in any Navy cock- pit, so alas comrades. " Valdez is coming " . MARK MAI HEW HOLZMFR ARNULFO VALDEZ DONALD EARL STELL Don came lo Nd ' y from ihe north side of Pitts- burgh, thinking he was going to teach USNA a thing or two, but the Little General soon experi- enced a rude awakening as he muttered his first in a long line of " sirs " . His desire to become a leader and his ability to organize led him to choose analytical management as his major; a choice he ' ll never regret. It was oft said that he studied all the time (only partially Uue). but he never sacrificed a good time for his studies. His main philosophy on studying was. " You have lo be in the hall, so why not put the time to good use? " After an average plebe year, he finally got it all together and has been doing quite well ever since. Unable lo survive the last cut from the plebe swim team, he decided to turn his athletic abilities towards the intramural program, where he played more for fun than for color pomLs. His original dreams were of flying, and after picking an early flight class at service selection he will now be able to realize them. Don is always thinking of the future and ways of bettering him- self at the present. DONALD EARL STELL DANIEL NICHOLAS STEWARD Dan ' l is another one of those California guys. He came to USNA. leaving behind those beautiful redwood trees and rocky coasts which are all around his hometown of EUREKA. Dan ' l will always be known for his serious attitude toward anything he confronts. If anybody had any prob- lems or questions, they could always depend on Dan ' l for a straight answer because that ' s the way he is. Academically. Dan ' l gave his time to the mechanical engineering department. He had this weird study habit of getting up at 0500 and studying, which is kind of hard to do. Athlet- ically, Dan ' l always pushed himself to the hard- est and farthest limits of his endurance for a workout. It wasn ' t unusual to see him walking around the halls on his hands. He divided his sports time between gymnastics at first and then stroking for the 150-lb crew team. Dan ' l came here destined to be a Marine, but four years and four stripes later, he is bound for his home shores and the NUC Power school at Mare Is- land; even ADM. Rickover could not discourage DANIEL NICHOLAS STEWARD tofPiiis. I MICHARL JAMF.S SOLGER Mike, or Iron Man as we have come to know him, has been one of Chicago ' s better exports. Officially from Evergreen Park, III., Iron Man at- tended Marist High School and Northwestern Prep School before coming to USNA. Alter fi- nally deciding on operations analysis as a major. Mike found himself with a couple of overloaded semesters .second and first class year, yet always managed to keep above water academically. He has been channeled toward Surface Line for three years, then surprised everyone by coming back a Navy NFO from .service .selection night. Becau.se he is a qualified parachutist and a mem- ber of the sportsman ' s club. Mike has found his weekends full of extracurricular activities (a probable reason for those overloaded semesters). With a firebird and a fiance, his weekends are getting even more crowded, so he can ' t wait for graduation and a deserving rest. MICHAEL JAMES SOLGER WILLIAM ALOYSIUS WALSH " Crew. Catholic, and Bv-Law " Bill stepped aboard the USS MOTHER B on that fateful 29 June 70 day with oar In one hand and a bag of anticipation, expectations, and drive in the other. Devoting much of his time to heavyweight crew, (3 varsity letters) and dividing his earnest efforts between the same and a management major. Bill encountered some long days and even longer nights, in spite of a philosophy which he wil- lingly shared with all: " Don ' t sweat the small stuff. " Oubpoken. but always voicing an honest opinion, our man from Philly could be depended upon to do what he thought right; Billy Walsh, dependable. . . . if he didn ' t forget. Thriving on competition and brimming with modesty (as at- tested to by his teammates). Bill will more than do justice to that organization of the Navy of which he becomes a part. With a cute, loyal girl, and an ability to deal with the situations as ihey anse. Bill will succeed. WILLIAM ALOYSIUS WALSH PETER JOSEPH VENUTO. JR. PJ. was bom and raised in the grape stomping cellars of Vineland, N.J. where he attended Vineland Senior High. Two weeks after gradu- ation he wandered into Crabtown all set for an exciting career at Navy. Football was his main interest durmg plebe year, but The Whop diver- sified himself into the intramural program dur- ing his next year which included stints in boxing. basketball, weightlifting. and fieldball. Although he will probably never be remembered as a Mark Spitz in the water, Pete never found other things such as analytical management and girls to be his downfall. A consistent member of the Dean ' s List, Pete was our only mental midget with a 4.0 during plebe year. Activities included membership in Sigma Iota Epsilon Honorary Management Fraternity, Portuguese club. BAC. and the Mafia, but looking for new and different females wa.s an activity that occupied much of his spare time. Although Pete was not much for regimentation, he took life in stride here at the Academy, just waiting for his TR6 and then graduation when he could be commissioned as a Surface Liner and make his merk in the Heet. PETER JOSEPH VENUTO, JR. { vjEntij- J fintfi Comjianij LIEUTENANT COMMANDER TERRELL IRVIN CLARK, USN Lieutenant Commander Clark is from Phila- delphia, where he graduated from Girard Col- lege High School and Temple University, receiv- ing a B.S. in education. While at Temple Lieutenant Commander Clark was active as vice- president of his professional organization, cap- lain of the swimming team and president of the Pa Mu Chapter of Sigma Phj Epsilon Fraternitv Lieutenant Commander Clark taught for a short time in the Philadelphia school system before en- tenng the Navy. After graduation from OCS. Lieutenant Commander Clark served aboard USS MARIAS (A-57) as Asst. First Lieutenant and aboard USS MACDONOUGH (DLG-8) as First Lieutenant and Assistant Weapons Officer He then served a lour in the Republic of Viet nam with the Naval Advisory Group. After at tending Destroyer School, Lieutenant Com- mander served aboard USS KEPPLER (DD 765) as Engineering Officer. Following his tour at the Naval Academy, he will attend the Naval War College. LIEUTENANT COMMANDER TERRELL IRVIN CLARK, USN DANIEL ERNEST BENERE Dan came to Boy " s-Town-on-lhe-Sevem that fateful summer of " 70 from the hills of New England. In spite of his large amount of rack time and his love of liberty, Dan still struggled through a mechanical engineering major with a 3.0-plus QPR. This allowed him to frequent the Merit List except when his conduct grade kepi him off. Nevertheless, Dan still displayed fine leadership ability throughout his Canoe U. ca- reer, and will be a fine asset to the naval service. FRANK MONROE SEMPLE Academic and athletic success seemed to follow Frank naturally, but these assets were over- shadowed only by the close friendships gained in his four years, most often of the female type. Maintaining a 3.0 average. Frank lettered three years as a Brigade boxing champion and defen- sive end for 150-pound football team. Nuclear Power is his choice for the future, but even that deep water will not dampen Frank ' s personality and enthusiasm for life. DANIEL ERNEST BENERE FRANK MONROE SEMPLE RICHARD JOHN CASSARA June 29th, 1970 saw the arrival of Richard John Cassara to the Naval Academy and it hasn ' t been the same since that day. A mechanical engineer and a varsity 150-pound football player. Rick has achieved excellence in both pursuits. But guts and determination are just one part of Rick ' s personality; he has showed us that it is just a.s important to have a good time and raise hell. Pensacola and P-3 ' s hopefully won ' t change him a bit. JAMES DOUGLAS WILBUR Jim came to USNA with a high interest in music During his stay, he tried out most of the opportu- nities to play trombone, including NA-IO, stage band, concert band, pep band, pit orchestras for musicals and D B. Youngster year he became interested in skiing and devoted the remaining winter weekends to that sport. After first class cruise, his service option shifted from subs to Navy Air, which is where he Is now if it is not past June 1980. RICHARD JOHN CASSARA JAMES DOUGLAS WILBUR ROBERT BINGHAM JONES USNA look Bing oula Richmond. Va.. one sum- mer day, but has never quite taken the Rich- mond outa Bing. His biggest reason for coming to Na IS still eluding him. but realizing the job ahead, he settled down to study math for a while before shifting into EE. (And. of course, all along trying to become a POHP). Besides main- taining a spot on the Dean ' s List and Sup ' s List, Bing found time to enjoy various activities such as karate, sailing, scuba club and juice gang. On weekends when he disappeared from the Acad- emy, you could find him with " Z " or in the muddy, murky marsh of the Chickahominy River. Even with last minutes doubts about ser- vice selection, we are sure to see a top notch per- formance by Bing on our first Team-Navy Air. ROBERT BINGHAM JONES WILLIAM TYSON ALDINGER, JR. The big trip to Navy started from Eastchester. New York on June 28th, 1970. Having accepted a Navy ROTC Scholarship from the University of Rochester. Ty was a little surprised when a week before his high school graduation the Na- val Academy took a liking to him. Many hours of indecision ended up with a score of Navy-1. Dinger-O as he packed his bags and headed for Crabtown. His interest in a naval career was se- cured in Philadelphia in 1963 when Navy ' s 12 showed Army how to play football. Oceanogra- phy ha.s been his interest since high school, though he hadn ' t counted on fluids and thermo being in the curriculum. Diversity in music has been Ty ' s 3 to 5 pastime here at the Academy, playing trumpet in the D B. concert band, mu- sical club shows, and the Jay Gee ' s. Having a dislike for the color green, and being too blind for Air, it looks as if the sea is the answer, under or over-that is the question. WILLIAM TYSON ALDINGER. JR. PAUL JUSTUS CREAMER Paul came to the Navy Academy from Liver- pool. New York, where he started his career as a swimmer. Since his internment here, he has proved how great a swimmer he really is by win- ning an N star. You could always rely on Paul to figure out a way to gel out of doing any work or anything else that required loo much time away from his racki Thus, everyone knew where to find Sleepy. Paul hopes to make Navy Air his ca- reer for five years before going on to bigger and better things in the outside world PAUL JUSTUS CREAMER ROBERT DONALD WHITMIRE RICHARD LEWIS ANDERSON When Rich received an invitation from the Navy to attend Boat School on the Severn, he decided he needed a change from wine, women and song and with skies in hand he left his beloved Eu- gene. Oregon and wheeled all the way to Anna- polis. Not finding any mountains, let alone snow, in Crabtown, he let the skies slide and decided to lake up electrical engineering. When Rich wasn ' t doing battle with the wires monster (or was that pad monster?), you could usually find him over breaking boards and his hand at karate club workouts. Upon graduation. Rich decided (as did over 50% of his class) to go Navy Air. As an NFO, he is looking forward to much good hard work (and fun) at Pensacola. So look out world, here comes the Class of ' 74: " Men of Spirit " . DOYLE HOUSER BEAM Beamer left Vale. N.C. in September ' 69, and came to Canoe U via Columbian Prep. Doyle has grown accustomed to northern life, but " Carolina on My Mind " still brings a tear to his eye. Never one to waste time. Doyle diligently studied his Systems while freaking-out to the lat- est Merle Haggard hit and dreaming of his " Redneck " yellow ' vette and a fresh poke of Redman chewing tobacco. Marine green and an F-14 tomcat will be Doyle ' s graduation present. ROBERT DONALD WHITMIRE Bob. a Navy junior, came from Annandale. Vir- ginia, bringing with him a love for the Navy and varsity football. Weekends were dedicated to a various assortment of young ladies or testing the fine cuisine of the steerage. Whit listened to al- most as many tall stories as he told, and his quick " Whit " was ever present at frequent bull ses- sions. A broad smile and a friendly personality will follow Bob into a successful naval career. RICHARD LEWIS ANDERSON RANDALL FRANCIS KARSON Randy ' s accent left little or no doubt as to his whereabouts of his hometown, which is Brock- ton, Massachusetts. An alumnus of Cardinal Spellman High School. Randy was often called upon to reaffirm the fact that he actually did " park his car in the Harvard yard " . Majoring in mathematics. Randy, as all math majors, had dif- ficulty in adding, subtracting, multiplying, and dividing: however, he was a whiz with the Greek alphabet and somehow managed to maintain nearly a 3.0 grade point average. The Brockton Bomber, a Brigade boxer, was a fierce com- petitor with a great amount of self-confidence. His coaching and pressure boxing helped the tal- ented fifth battalion boxing team become Bri- gade champions his first class year. Randy lives his life one day at a lime, reaching for all the gusto he can. Randy ' s Mom. his number one girl, faithfully sent him countless scrumtious chow packages, little knowing that half the company helped him polish off each and every one. Randy, as all true studs must, decided on Surface Line and will surely make his mark on the Navy. RANDALL FRANCIS KARSON WILLIAM THOMAS AYRF.S, JR. Coming lo the Academy from Ohio, Ron has en- gaged in a muhilude of activities; some regu- lation, some not so regulation. During his slay, the Kid has pursued the psuedo-engineering u-ade. Ron has also participated in a multitude of intramural sports. The Kid proved himself a tough competitor as documented by his man trips to Sick Bay. He also ha pro cn himself a fair cheap shot artist. Outside the realm of the sporting world, he has engaged in many a tierce battle with such foes as the rack monster, the AC board and many skirmishes with the " fairer sex. " A dedicated procrastinator. Ron always has time for a little hop. tube or friends. Choosing Navy NFO. Ron should do well in the time to come. i, Smb. Mi. ■Dunhamail ' WILLIAM LUCiENE HALL Bill arrived from Seattle on June 29. 1970, and decided to make Crabtown-on-the-Bay his home while visiting the Un-college. Always what of a joiner back home. Bill soon joined art and prim- ing and rose to the illustrious f osition of chief Tecumseh painter, and many a cold or rainy af- ternoon would find him with brush in hand. Not MoppinL! ihcrc, he went on lo become class car comniillcc chairman and worked diligently lo ensure his classmates got their shiny new bombs on time. Hoping to nse m the naval ser ice. Bill finally decided to " go down to the sea in ships " providing the God of 2.0 smiled favor- ably upon him. JAMI •toonileli " to Hith. JJ Will) and «. tm his stun 1 llllll 0,JJ.i iiKnlic ditoi Winata Bf to lit JO END! Mem temdliiii ktatioj fittbuitliaii tfcr Wliiiti IJ»ill prove l lilICIII3ll([l WILLIAM EUGENE HALL HOWARD RICHARD POWE Ironi Woodbridge. Connecticut Howie came to the Academy with the goal of being a career " boat driver " . He surely will be that. As a fresh- man, Howie was on the crew team and after breezing through our technical courses, he made the Superintendent ' s l.isi once he started taking the courses for his hislor) ma|or Howie ' s male- rial accomplishnienls arc only trivial when com- pared to what he has given his classmates his friendship. Howie is a man who can find the good In any person or situation and by so doing, can brighten even the darkest of days. In return, Howie has gotten not only friendship, hul respect. - li i WAYNE HAROLD DUNHAM " Okay, how are you? " is a saying thai Wayne has picked up while attending the Academy. With the high respect Wayne holds toward the Marine Corps, it is understandable that he picked up the saying from one of the corps leaders, the second wing ' s " Marine Officer Candidate. " Wayne ex- celled not only in academics while at the Acad- emy, but also on the athletic field, as he earned his N star. If it wasn ' t for Wayne, many people would have walked on weekends Thank God for Sarah, Mr. and Mrs. Dunham, and the " Dunham car lot. " JAMES JOSEPH QUINN " Affectionately " known as J.J. or Buds, our first set company commander came from the western Pennsylvania town of Imperial. Having played football, basketball, and baseball at West Alle- gheny High, J.J. continued in athletics at the Academy and was chosen captain of the baseball team his senior year, A standout in the academic arena also, J,J. spent much of his time trying to master the theoretical courses required to com- plete a mathematics major. Always quick on the jump for the gouge. J.J. finished his work early, leaving some time for this month ' s Playboy, or doing something mischievous. At first, J.J. had the desire to go into the Nuclear Submarine Force, but changed his mind to be a Naval Flight Officer. Whatever his field, we are all sure that JJ. will prove himself capable of his end of the job, no matter whose end it happens to be. JAMES GARY ROBERTS JAMES JOSEPH QUINN JAMES GARY ROBERTS Four years at USNA will, in nearly all cases, change a man ' s personality, beliefs, and lifestyle. This, fortunately. ha.s not been true with Gary, Throughout our residence at Mother Bancroft, we ' ve been lucky to have as a classmate a guy who enjoys life to its fullest and comes through any situation with a smile on his face. Success at the Academy has been Gary ' s constant partner. He has achieved high grades as an operations analysis major and played on the 150-lb football team as a defensive halfback, winning three var- sity letters. Although Gary hasn ' t left the Naval Academy with a Trident Scholarship or an arm- ful of awards, he has departed with the greatest prize of all-his individuality. GEORGE RANDALL SEFTAS MITCHELL CURTIS BOSWELL GEORGE RANDALL SEFTAS G. Randall Seflas came to USNA in the summer of 1970 from Elco, Pa. with a great desire to play football for the big blue-and he did for two years until a shoulder injury forced Randy to re- tire, at which lime he took up boxing. Big George never claimed to be and never was a whiz in his academic endeavors, but oh. what a ladies man he claimed to be! When academics reached their critical stage with impending tests the next day, one could find Big George hard at work studying the latest issue of Playboy. Randy, majoring in aerospace engineering, frequently demonstrated his great understanding of the topic by producing his own airstreams to every- one ' s, but his own, displeasure. Rand, already with a hook through his nose, decided from day one that Navy Air would be his service selection. There is no doubt that Randy will make an ex- cellent pilot and leader. WILSON BADEN CASPARI, III Buddy came to the Academy from Montgomery. Alabama, with the goal of going to flight school upon graduation. His junior and senior years were taken up with participation on the 150- pound football team as a fullback. One of his better achievements was being at the Georgia- Tennessee football game in the fall of ' 72 while attending the Navy-Nolfe Dame game (?). .After four years at the Academy as a Midshipman. Buddy will be back in the fall as an assistant 150- pound coach and then will finally head down to Pensacola. MITCHELL CURTIS BOSWELL Mitch comes to the Naval Academy from .Moorelield. West Virginia, just two mountains and a truck slop south of the Maryland stale line. Mitch fought for his position here at USNA. he spent one glorious year at the Naval Preparatory School in Bainbridge. Maryland. Always on the move. Mitch proved his adeptness at breaking rules and not getting caught to his classmates during plebe summer. In fact, it wa.s almost three years before Mitch earned that cherished Black " N " . Remember Notre Dame! .An outstanding lineman on the 150-pound football team and lel- tenng the past three years, the Keg makes this sport his only true love. His major is analytical management, but Mitch prefers to call it Nuclear Management for the ladies. As the number one Casanova in twenty-ninth company. Milch will never let the future catch him without his Cor- vette and a woman by his side, in thai order. The Academy ' s loss looks to be Navy Air ' s gain, whether holding the slick of a " Tomcat " or a Budweiser. Milch will enjoy life and will be re- membered bv all who knew him. WILSON BADEN CASPARI. II LOGAN GEORGE MILLIKEN Logan Milliken. better known as The Krog. came to USNA from Grand Blanc. Michigan in the summer of 70. Our illustrious Company Com- mander beat Navy in the field of academics con- sLsientlv with a couple of 4.0 grade averages helping his cause. Majoring in General Engi- neering, and minoring in ptwtry. Logan was quite capable of sending his friends into hysterics of laughter with his amazing fe.its. .iccomplished hv .1 sluirl poem or two. Girls ncMi seemed to enter inio Logan ' s life loo mucli «lulc here .il ihe .Vademy, and when ihcy did the did not stay too long Bui basically, the soft spoken little Frog was quite capable of taking care of his end of the husinevs when it came to both clowning and being serious, as his roommates soon found. Lo- gan hopes to go Surface Line and later to Nu- clear Power School, but whoever docs gel him il IS getting an outstanding young man STEPHEN JEFFREY BREWER One thing have I desired of the Lord; thai I will seek after: that I may dwell in the house of the Lord all the days of my life, to behold the beauty of the Lord, and lo enquire in His Temple. For in the time of trouble He shall hide me in His pa- vilion: in the secret of His tabernacle shall He hide me: He shall set me up upon a rock. And now shall mine head be lifted up above mine enemies round about me: therefore will I offer m His tabernacle sacrifices of joy: I will sing. yea. I will sing praises unto the Lord. Psalm 27:4-6 PAUL EMILE NORMAND Paul came to us from the rock-bound coast of Kennebunk. Maine. He was best known as a week-end carpenter, rebuilding the 20th Com- pany wardroom during Second Class year, only to be moved to the 29th company during First Class year. Second Class Year also saw Paul be- come one of the thirteen VETTE owners. Al- though he started out slowly academically, he fi- nally achieved his goal of qualifying for Nuclear Power School. He now looks forward to becom- ing a submariner for a good part of his life. STEPHEN JEFFREY BREWER STEPHEN GEORGE LABARRE One evening during a " professional discussion " . Midshipman Labarre 4 c was asked about some- thing called a F-14. Thus began a love affair be- tween Steve and " his " aircraft. He almost got shot down though, as USNA DTSS reared its ugly head. Realizing that he was studying far too much, Steve headed for Mahan Hall, and the many study hours spent on Masquerader ' s plays miraculously improved his grades. Seem odd?? Consider then, that he has never studied beyond 10:30 P.M. during his stay and you will under- stand LaBarre ' s Law: grade quality is inversely proportional to perspiration. When Steve leaves USNA. the Navy will receive an idealistic young man whose dream is to be: " . . . that stranger who rode into town one day and out of town the next— whom for special rea.sons no one could ever forget come. war. come anguish, come love. " PAUL EMILE NORMAND STEPHEN GEORGE LABARRE JOHN BERRYMAN SCOTT. JR. John Scott, better known as J.B.. came to Na from Warren Central High School in Vicksburg, Mississippi. J.B. is best kn own for the good deals he got while at Navy. Building signs for the Juice Gang gained him extra weekends and freedom from march-ons. J.B. spent June Week of young- ster and second class years at home as a repre- sentative to Mississippi Boy ' s State, courtesy of candidate guidance. The best deal came when J.B, was assigned to the USS LEXINGTON for first class summer. Sun, sand, and a certain girl made first class summer a time to remember. JOHN BERRYMAN SCOTT, JR. .d DONALD PAUL CHAPPELL ROBERT BOYCE THOMAS, JR. Just up from the moss covered platntations of Richmond, Virginia, Uncle Bob strolled Into the Severn Country Club well informed and ex- pecting a formidable challenge; he carried his guitar, golf clubs, tennis raquet, and a bag of non-essentials. Continuing in his high school trend, Robert became involved in extracurricular activities, maintained a Sup ' s list academic aver- age, and displayed his superb physical agility in his participation in P.E. and sporti, especially swimming. Aside from his nocturnal letter writ- ing hours, his frustrated artistic endeavors, and his hat tricks, Robert was well known as an inter- esting and entertaining coversationalist with a sincere interest in people. Although loyally con- servative, he was primarily an individualist al- ways eager to joust intellectually on any field. An International Affairs major well suited in his life style. Bob ' s amusing sense of humor kept us wondering who (or what) he would be imperson- ating next. Of course, all of us who knew Bob at all knew Alice, and we could easily understand his " flagrant " failures to refrain from PDA. A true salt, Robert is steering his course towards Surface Line. DONALD PAUL CHAPPELL -If you think you ' ve got trouble now. just wait until the next full moon. " -M, Homiller Don, who was known never to pass a scultlebul. came to Navy from the land of sand, cacti, and Geronimo. Chaps is known for having arrived at USNA as a 130-lb weakling which the messhall turned into a 165-lb weakling. .Analyzing all of life ' s problems (and even solving a few ) in terms of percentiles, epsilons, and confidence internals; Chaps came to understand that a gorilla can sleep anywhere it wants, but picbcs can only sleep in the top of a locker. Don gets no credit for his work in the fencing loft (curses, foiled again). A sports car enthusiast. Don has been able to accomplish many feats of dnving skill. Many of his stunts, however, were due to his de- manding the performance of a $25,000 Ferrari from his $3,500 Capri. In his final days at Navy, in a stroke of panic. Chaps turned in his blues for a set of Marine Green. ROBERT BOYCE THOMAS. JR. MICHAEL JAY WAHL Hailing from Frederick. Maryland. Mike never let his clas.smatc ' s opinion of the homeland of USNA bother him Being a glutton for punish- ment he disancrcd Hubb.ird H.ill .ind light- ing pi Ik- then pro- weight ccedcd to choose I ar last .Area Studies i nincsc as his major. The next eight semesters ofChinc.se and crew proved to be a tiring uphill tight, but one he finally won. Always a ladies man. Mike finally made the plunge second class year, but with a silver " veltc. The H Department tried to get the best of him with swimming, but he slowly Ironi Plebc cla.ss forty day swim. Sec- nd il.is-. Miiiinier in Pcnsacola erased any loiihiv Mike might have had about choosing iimplications 1 the future. and barring any he will i;. high and far MICHAEL JAY WAHL ROBERT JOE WALTERS " USNA-a four year pitstop in the race of life " Robert Joe Walters B.J. indeed spent his four years waiting for and dreaming of his chance at hfe; and. as in a pit- stop, hastily preparing for the race and confusion ahead. A true hayseed from the banks of the Wabash. Bobby Joe brought to the banks of the Severn a deep, homespun philosophy, a dry hu- mor, and a lonely longing for the girl he left be- hind. As an engineering type, he was forced to go the best of three falls with the profs of Melville to get his grades. Bob spent his nights deep in the search of knowledge (gouge), and spent the free periods wrestling the pad monster. An aficion- ado of motor racing. B.J. yearned to have a high performance machine responding to his touch. However, the best thing the Marines had to offer was an F-4. For Bobby Joe, the sky is no limit, and he takes to the Marine Corps an unparal- leled enthusiasms for hard work. ROBERT JOE WALTERS . (iLzHstfi Comjianij LIEUTBNANT COMMANDER FRANK KENT PETERSON AAcr graduation from high school in notorious Chicago, " Friendly Frank " came straight to the Academy with salt on his tongue and sea foam in his eye. Never a dull man with his wit, it was not unusual to discover that without your realizing it until it was too late, F.K. had neatly pinned your ears back. His quick wit was equaled only by his academic agility. Frank was the individual who never sweated passing exams, but got gray hairs wondering if he ' d even have to bother taking them. With the fair sex. his abilities were never known to be lacking as witnessed by the nick- name " Dahleenk " , which he picked up after one riotous weekend in D.C. For the most part, how- ever, his athletics were confined to boxing, foot- ball, and soccer, where he again excelled. An in- tense worker, who tenaciously tackles any job, Frank will easily guarantee his own success. LIEUTENANT COMMANDER FRANK KENT PETERSON DONALD JOSEPH GANDENBERGER Gandy came to the Boat School via Oak Hills High in Cincinnati, Ohio. During plebe summer, he decided on an electrical engineering major. In his last three years, he worked hard to excel in this field by watching the operation of the Tube. Marine Air was the only way to go during plebe and youngster years, but second class summer convinced Don that Rickover ' s Navy was the place for him. This will be his new home for at least the next five years. WINSTON BALDWIN HO Win came to USNA from the island in the Sun, Jamaica, in July 1970 . . . two weeks late. He is commonly called " Chink " by his classmates in the company, but doesn ' t really mind, mainly because he ' s the smallest guy in the company. His main goal in the Academy is to pass his P.E. tests with minimum effort. Interests are rack, food, rack, food, zzzzz. DAVID PAUL IGYARTO Dave came to the Academy from the Windy City, Chicago, Illinois. While at Navy, Dave pur- sued the major of electrical engineering, one of six in the company. During his four year stay he was very active in athletics, but his favorite pas- time seemed to be doing sheet curls. He started first class year off right with a four week foreign exchange cruise to Japan. Upon his return to the Academy, Dave decided to try for Rickover ' s program and has since become a Nuke. DAVID PAUL IGYARTO JOHN ERIC CHRISTIAN JOHN ERIC CHRISTIAN John came to Navy from Cincinnati. Ohio, and seemed to spend more time flying there and back than he did at USNA. When not in the air. the rack, or the wardroom and back from afternoon libs, he went to classes and participated in twelve seasons of intramural sports. Always available for a quick trim before inspections. John kept most of the company rcg. Come graduation, he and his now roommate plan to head for the West coast and a few years of sea duty. RICHARD JOHN BRADLEY Rich left his hometown of Worcester. Mass. for the hallowed halls of Bancroft on the start of an illustrious career in the Navy. Rich had many in- terests at the Academy including crew, skiing, scuba diving, parties and traveling. With an easy going personality and a pleasant smile. Rich was very easy to get along with. His refined manners coupled with a sense of professionalism shall carry Rich far in his career as a Navy pilot. DAVID PAUL DUHAMEL Duke had to come a whole twenly-lwo miles from South of Baltimore to make the Joe College scene at what appeared then as the " Country Club down the road " . Needless to say. this math major ' s image of the Un-college became a rap- idly changmg function with respect to time, and he st)on found himself riding the sine waves with the rest of ' 74. As a member of a hardcore group with thirty-two sur iving members, the Duke had to settle down to the rigors of the Navy work load- one-night term papers. .A-cuts. football games during study hour. E.I. for " the boys " , and an occasional toilet paper bonfire to iighlen up the Dark Ages. Dave came to USNA with eyes for the sky. but rumor has it. at six fool and still soaring, he may have to settle for just touch- ing it. Actually, the Duke ' s most intimate ac- quaintance turned out to be the Ward Hall Com- puter, a friend w hich occupied a great deal of his time and hopelully has prepared him for an oc- cupational backup in the future. Right on! ROBERT CECIL REPP ROBERT CECIL REPP Being from Texas, Bob naturally caught his share of good natured flack from his classmates. But when it came right down to hard core any- thing, he was in there jockeying for position. Whether it was the wardroom on Friday nights or " woop hallow " Saturday nights, he was there. Bob graduated from Spring Woods High School in Houston in ' 70 and was drafted by USNA one month after graduation, before he even learned to button his sleeves. His major at the Academy Ls electrical engineering. Some people wonder how he gets through that major when he cannot even do homework for Navy wires. The only one sport Bob really enjoys here is battalion lacro.ssc. Every year, you can hear him whisper as he signs the rosier, " Boy, I sure do hope I don ' t get hurl. " Everyone has one classic phra.sc or nickname that Ihcy can best be remembered by like Gravy- man or Coal Miner Bob ' s identifying phrase was " I ' d eat it " and most of the lime he would have if he ' d been asked. RICHARD JOHN BRADLEY DAVID PAUL DUHAMEL 4 lAMEL be {roup e Dnl, «ii. fooiM ' ■»USNA,H " Isnfoolaij ' » ' )« loich. osi iDiinait at- »JtdHalCo, ' ?Miiltalonij ■li fa for aid. Ml on! 1 PATRICK JAMES MCKAY PATRICK JAMES MCKAY Patnck ' The Hick " came straight from the hills of West Virginia and Paden City High School to the banks of the Severn. Never one to allow academ- ics to interfere with his education. P.J. always found time to be one of the hard core and man- aged to solve many of the world ' s problems over a few fire brewed beers while fighting to main- tain that magic 2.0. Thanks to a couple of com- pany officers and Honk and Buzz, he is one of the few Mids to wish every year was as good as plebe year. He talked about and participated in dynasties in Softball, basketball, and fieldball on the company level. After graduation P.J. looks forward to his Mountain Momma and a few years in the Marine Corps. GEORGE GORDON PATTERSON Sluggo. an Arkansas hog. demonstrated his lead- ership abilities and fine managerial technique while serving as Midshipman in charge of under- cla.ss wardrooms for two years and as 2 c in charge of unauthori cd transportation for unauthorized weekends. While being a staunch advocate of Monday nighl fuolhall. he also showed exemplary fervor for movies throughout the week. Penalty Box, as he is known by his fieldball campatriots. al.so participated in the 3rd batt football dynasty. Deciding he was tough enough to accept the challenge, he chose to go Corps (Med Corps), and is looking with anxious anticipation toward a rewarding career in the na- val service, " till death do them part. " GEORGE GORDON PATTERSON WILLIAM ERNEST COLIGAN CLAUDE PHILIP GODDARD, JR. Claude came down out of the wilds of the While Mountains of New Hampshire to try his hand at a na al career beginning at .Annapolis. Due to a certain physical shortcoming, he does not worry about service selection but excels in the " French Quarter. " Being a devoted rackster. he leads a quiet life at Navy except for final erous. Affec- lionally known as Chocolate Baby, he is reputed to be a lough adversary in front of a dart board. His idol is Snoopy, alias " Joe Cool. " and his fa- vorite quotation is " Look. SON. this is mv wing . . . " which led to his black N. With his goal at USNA to get long weekends and a career goal to become Naval Attache at the American Embassy in France, his future is quite secure. WILLIAM ERNEST COLIGAN Cols, or the Rod as he was sometimes called, came to Crabtown from the coalfields outside of Pittsburg. Pa. After being guided through plebe year by Honk. Buzz Co.. Cols happily entered younster year with the firm conviction that ten hours in the rack each day would preserve his eyes for Navy Air. Cols also discovered the " Circle " one lonely Saturday night during Youngster year, and his social life was off and running. Second class year found Cols a charter member of the Hell ' s FJalf-.Acre Social Club, and he gladly willed his seat in the company ward- room to some deserving younster. Cols is pa- tiently waiting for June Week " 74. and is ready to begin his career as a Naval Aviator with the words of Groucho Marx ever present in his opto- mislic mind: " Gone today, here tomorrow. " RIC ' KEY ted ADAMS RICKEY TED ADAMS Commonly known as R.T. by his friends and Teddy Bear by others. Rick hails from Hamilton, Ohio. He came to the Academy from Ciarlield High School, and after much fluctuation, de- cided to major in general engineering. He is noted as being a man of strong convictions and a better than average arguer. Although not noted for his physical powers. Rick enjoyed many of the contact sports and actively participated in company soccer and football. He was a member of the drum bugle corps during his plebe year and enjoyed singing in the antiphonal choir. He hopes to enter the Ni ;)gram upo graduation and his determination and dr should enable him to do a line job in this field. JOSEPH EUGENE BELINSK JOSEPH EUGENE BELINSK! Joe. in NROTC at Miami University, deciding that partying every night was just not his style, and transferred to the disciplined life of USNA. Known as Pathfinder to the guys of the com- pany, he never blazed any trails when it came to the mile run. Always arguing that management was really a tough major, Joe amazed everyone with his twelve hours a day rack sessions young- ster year. Employing sound management tech- niques, he never took much of a strain, and could do anything in a faster, easier way. He will remembered, for a long time, for those " young lovelies " he continously found for his classmates. A determined and intelligent young man, Joe will be a success wherever he goes. DAVID ARTHUR GOULETTE DAVID ARTHUR GOULETTE Butter, as he is called by his friends on the swim team (although he goes by many other names) has a bright future before him. .Although he had ambitions of being a lifeguard in Rhode Wand for the rest of his life, this former student. s v im- mer. and Cor ette club member will probably have to settle for what the Navy has in store for him. Pensacola bound, this future airedale is looking for success as a Florida state beach bum. DEREK FRANCIS OFFER Wurf. as he is called by his classmates, cho.se the Academy to further his education even though he stated he would never attend another military- school after graduating from St. Xavier ' s in New York. An all-around athlete. Derek lettered in lightweight crew during second class year. He also obtained the distinction of being demoted to general engineering after Navy wires forced him out of ocean engineering. Now he is eager to pursue his career with 522 of his classmates in Pensacola, Florida as a Naval Flight Officer. MARK ALLEN MILLIGAN 1 was bom June 22, 1952, in Montrose. Colo- rado, a small town of about 140 people, on the Western slope of the Continental Divide in the middle of the Rockies, In ' 57 my family moved to Ventura, California. Ten fairly happy years followed in the Sunshine State, but there really w.is something to the old adage in the " Call of the Rockies " . My family moved back to Mon- trose in ' 67 where I started high school. 1 played a little football and baseball in my spare time. I drank my first Budweiser beer when I was 17 and really never lost the taste. I was having a good lime and really didn ' t care for college when sud- denly I wa.s at USNA. Well, once I start some- thing, I try to finish so I hope to be around in June ' 74. ANTHONY DAVID GIANCATARINO Hailing from just south of that luxurous city of Philadelphia, The Don of the 30th company will be remembered by one of his many nicknames (Gino, Ant, Rino, " G " , Cat, Tony, and " The Midfather " ). Gino wouldn ' t have any trouble getting a job in a meat factory because of his vast experience at laying " top sirlion " in feeding the Big Blue offense. Complaining after every test he took, he always managed to pull his grades out of you know where. Strengthening his control of the Brigade, he conveniently conned his brother into attending the Academy, making him a deal he couldn ' t refuse, so he could take care of af- fairs after he left. Although what goes up must come down, what goes down doesn ' t necessarily have to come back up. Despite this, Anthony is looking forward to the wide and espanding Nu- clear Power racket. MARK ALLEN MILLIGAN WILLIAM JARMUTH MOORE WILLIAM JARMUTH MOORE Bill came to the .Academy straight out of high school from Mandeville, Louisiana. He found little of what he expected and a lot of what he didn ' t. After becoming a member of the AC board honor roll plebe year, he has been able to stay clear since. Bill ' s opinions on the .Academy have ranged from passive to violent, but his ideals of the military still remain high despite nu- merous attempts by the Adminslration to the contrary. Although he will never regret coming here. Bill still believes the Academy looks best in a rear-view mirror. ANTHONY DAVID GIANCATARINO STANLEY C. WELIEVER Stan came to Annapolis from Darlington. In- diana, with all the credentials of a full-fledged high school " hot dog. " Although he won only one plebe numeral in baseball, Stan still man- aged to hot dog it for four years in intramurals. Known by his friends as Lifer. Hog Man, Willie, and Stubby, he is probably best remembered for his parties at the Indy 500 and his dedication to the Indiana Pacers. After having a 3.24 through three semesters at Navy. Stan over-indulged in cards, the lube, the rack, and unauthonzed weekends. His grades may have fallen, but his morale improved tremendously. Navy Air could be getting a good officer in Stan if they can har- ness his potential-good luck. Navy Air!! STEVEN JOHN BUSCH Steve came to the Naval Academy, from sunny Southern California, where he majored m ocean- ography. Though Steve never was an academic whiz, he managed to pull respectable grades with a minimum of elTort. After graduation, Steve will urn to Southern California and finish his Navy career in style. ROBERT FUREY KERNAN Bob comes out of Rickledge, Fla. where he at- tended Cocoa High School. The high quality education there prt)vidcd him with the tremen- dous amount of all around knowledge which is Ml vital to a person in his major at USNA; gen- eral management. Bob was on the swimming team all four years, and as another extra-curricu- lar activity, tight roped that thin line along 2.0 in the academic department. Bob is sure what he is going to do after graduation. He was best know n for his hairlessness during certain parts of the year. MICHAl L ROCil RS KINCi MICHAEL ROGERS KING Mike came to Annapolis with high ambitions. high morals and 18 years as a Navy junior be- hind him. Kour years of Army parties proceeded to change at least one of these. Hailing from Rocklord. Illinois. Sawed-Off never got that ex- tra spurt of growth he was hoping for. Plebc summer, the mile run and situps probed to be his hag. Originally a member of the " Hard-Core Wardroom " he had to resign in order to pursue his major in physics. A fanatic when it came to keeping in shape and getting gixid grades, he ac- cxmtplished both by many trips around Earragul and many hours under his tensor lamp, the de- signer of the class crest, his own never left his livck box ,ind he .ilinosi h.id his ' vette made with OIK- se.il He is l.mious lor .iskins: " Whats that " . I..M- h.uulks, .iiul B.iln Rulh, hut he uill lea e iiii.ipolis more a man of the world. Mike " s (.{iiicl manner and meticulous nature will carry him f.ir in the Nuclear Navy, unless someone wills him their eyes. He will be a welcome as.scl liRI Y Kl RNAN i WILLIAM LYNN PARHAM. JR. WILLIAM LYNN PARHAM. JR. Coming from Bellmawr, New Jersey, was a grad- uate of Triton High School. While at the Acad- emy he majored in Naval Architecture and was one of the top members of Heinz ' s squad. Bill is looking forward to flying F-4 ' s for the Na 7 fol- lowing graduation. ROBERT TIMOTHY SCHNOOR pjfliBproctedd siJiilingtor Diversoitoi ' ' (or. PI ie ' Hari :- hrmin ' " ' vent » ' ' " ' . " Whii ' ii ' " ' ' ROBERT TIMOTHY SCHNOOR " Tim " came to the shores of the Severn from his home near the shores of the Atlantic in Middle- town. New Jersey. A realistic optimist, he was never one to let life at USNA get him dow n. Ma- joring in oceanography. Tim soon earned the title of Marathon Man because of his habit of ac- ademic overloading. After a vers ' short career with plebc football, he sw itched over to the intra- mural circuit, playing battalion football, com- pany fieldball and sailing. He includes among his likes Italian food. Tequila, leather, body surfing and Spanish majors, not necessarily in that or- der. Service selection night saw Tim headed to- wards the sky and Navy Air. Before heading south to Pensacola. he will be going west to Monterey in search of the sun out there and a degree in meteorology. ROBERT LEE MILLER. JR. Booby, as he is known by his bosum buddies when not catching his daily ration from his class- mates, served as chief cook for undervlass week night wardroom. For three semesters of aca- demic hand-to-hand in ocean engines, a switch to general engines yielded more time for the tube. He is best known for his stero being stolen June Week of ' 71. He has participated in light- weight crew since plebe year. GARY MICHAEL JAEGER JAMES SHELDON TROTTER GARY MICHAEL JAEGER Picking up assorted nicknames such as Yaegs. Mick, and Sack, Gary came to the Academy from the suburbs of Milwaukee. Being an engi- neering major, he found out that he had to spend a good bit of time studying. However, he was never one to let his studies interfere with Mon- day night football and a few good movies. Whenever the chance appeared, he was an avid fan of the civic center and the refreshments that went with it. He was a veteran fieldballer on teams whose main goal was not to have a losing season, and during spring and fall he loved to hit the links whenever possible. He ' ll always be thankful to Honk and Buz for one helluva plebe year. And also thanks to all the folks back in West Virginia. Not sure of his commitment yet. he still is looking for the easiest way to go. JAMES SHELDON TROTTER Trots Jimbo, or just plain Jim comes from color- ful Colorado where he graduated from Pueblo South High School before reporting to Na y. Though never a stud athlete, he always managed to baffle an opponent in the handball court dur- ing a free period. Both a gentleman and scholar, he ' ll probably be remembered for his scholastic achievements during youngster year while ma- joring in oceanography. Since Nuclear Power is his service selection, he ' ll probably play it by ear and end up performing like the best " little men " in the business. DANA WELLS ROWLAND DANA WILLS ROWLAND Ricochet Rowland came to the Academy from Bowie, Maryland. He is probably best known for his study habits which included being in his room during study hour. Dana has been studying in the bioscicnce major, and hopes to be ac- cepted at a medical school after graduation. With his determination and drive. Dana should ing ' the Na I Cilifon ttisalUe, " ■■■liBclioitt " " •lOVMini psiliei « teii(|i 4 ■ ■fc " • CARL DAVID WESTFALL CARL DAVID WESTFALL Carl came to Navy from the Green Machine for what he terms " four years of recruiting duty. " Although grunts are not known for their stellar academic performance, he miraculously avoided the AC board while becoming involved in the human relations council, the protestant chapel choir, the varsity lightweight crew, and a number of committees concerning the first class year 1974 and the plebe indoctrination system. After grad- uation, he anticipates a return to the Marine Corps infantPt ' . NEIL EUGENE RONDORF Roaring out of the Mmnesota hay fields on his tractor. Neil found his way to Canoe U. where he soon showed the stuff Minnesota farmboys are made of . . . Neil took plebe year in stride. never sweating the system and pulling such stunts as carrying on for six weeks for no reason at all. June Week of plebe year found him ex- celling with the opposite sex when he recorded the shortest bimd dale m history. He ' s still won- dering wh she bolted so fast. Youngster cruise in New Zealand saw the birth of the Mad Mexi- can, who managed to wipe out the entire bar when he passed out. Lately. Neil has settled down and lives only for the weekend so he can escape in his Betsy. His career goal is to go Nuc Power so he can hotdog a sub around the ocean. VERNON CHARLES WILLIAMS VERNON CHARLES WILLIAMS Bill Chuck came to the Academy from Monterey Park. California, and his interest in the water ex- tends all the way from his love for scuba diving to his choice of Nuclear Power for a service se- lection, though he has many other talents as well. He enjoys singing, piano, drama, and bagging it whenever possible. He is probably best known as the proprietor of Bill Chuck ' s Pharmacy, an in- stituUon which helped many of his classmates when they needed a quick prescription refilled. Although Vern was not the athletic type, he did receive honors by being selected as most valu- able excused squad member four years in a rowl There were many stories about Drifty Vern, but perhaps the most memorable was the time that he threw an anchor over the side . . , unattached at either end! We don ' t know how far Vern is go- ing in the Navy, but God help the Navy. NEIL EUGENE RONDORF kiitij-Jix±t Comtianu 4 CAPTAIN CHARLES MARSDEN LOHMAN. USMC C APIAIN CHARLES MARSDEN LOHMAN. USMC An Air Eorcc Junior, Chuck spent his early days moving around from Brazil to Alabama U) the A ores and South Carolina. Under these eircum- sluntes he had a hard time callmg place home. Luckily the second tour in Alabama lasted long enough for him to complete all four years of high school. His family returned to Brazil for his first three years at the Academy. Chuck was al- ways interested in all types of Sports. The phrase " Jack of all trades, master of none " come to mind. Seriously, at USNA. his favorite sports were lighlwcighl football and swimming. While on acalion, he enjoyed water and snow skiing. His secret desire was to double as a Naval Offi- cer and Gran Pix driver. Chuck was a quiet per- son, but he went out of his way to make friends with everyone. After the Plebe Detail a few fourth classmen might have wanted to contest this point. His patience in listening to other people ' s problems and giving helpful advice earned him the title of " Uncle Chuck. " At the moment, UDT head the list of preferences. EDWARD MASON MILLER Ed arrived at the Academy after spending three years at college. He gave up the " good life " for the challenge of a naval career. He was the Old Man of the Unholy Three, and could usually be found chasing Eskimos around the hall. He was famous for the unreps in the middle of the week, and could usually be counted on having a couple of brownies on hand. He was fortunate enough to have home within the 7-mile limit, and his house served as the staging ground for many 2 c activities. The highlights of his career at USNA included as a plebe. getting locked in Isherwood Hall, as a 3 c, filling up his car at the Marine Base when the company oflicer drove up, and spearing the mate in front of the Major as a 2 c. With such a varied and full experience behind him. he is sure to be able to handle any situation with confidence. Thirty-first company will always remember the warmth of his home and kindness of his Mother. FREDERIK HOLMES CHRISTENSEN BOYD ALLEN MILDENSTEIN FREDERIK HOLMES CHRISTENSEN Fred, Erik, Ear Ache, etc ... a major in ocean- ography . . . hails from Aiken, South Carolina. Fred has many qualities of a bull major, but he is good with numbers also. Although Erik has about the highest grades in the company, he is constantly worried over the possibility of his flunking out. At parties, " Life-Erik ' Son " can usually be spotted in a far corner of the ri Although he can out drink anybody (and just ask him) he usually gets bored and falls asleep be fore the party starts. His story of the party is usu ally the best, though he is a very light sleeper, evidently. As our resident Don Juan, he defi nitely prefers South Carohna chicks because he has been seen with a girl in Navy once in his four years here. Erik is an independent person; when asked for cooperation, he will display his inde- pendence by not cooperating. Upon graduation, Fred will tear up the fleet and when he ' s fin- ished, he ' ll write a book about it so we ' ll know what he did. BOYD ALLEN MILDENSTEIN Boyd came from Grant ' s Pass. Oregon (God ' s Country), to Crabtown U. His level head, per- sonahty, and winning smile were quick to win him many lasting friends. Plebe year. Boyd be- gan his intense quest for knowledge, resulting in his perenially wearing the stars of the Sup ' s List. He al.so made his mark in cross-country, first on the plebe team, and later as top man on the batt team, always thinking he would go back to the varsity. But his first love was his studies; he could always be found somewhere with his books. His future views turn toward the Globe and .Anchor, and graduating at the top. Wherever he goes, he will surely be an a.sset and inspiration to those around him. EDWARD MASON MILLER Jk MORGAN PAUL AMES, JR. Number one in the draft and ihus destined lor militar greatness (?), Morgan came to the uneol- lege after four years at studliness at King School in Stamford. Conn. An all-league center, he played football until a shoulder injury, before the start of plebe season, prevented him from winning the Heisman Trophy. Morg then took to sailing and heavywieght football all of which he excelled in for the benefit of the TV audience. It wai the same case with academics; orginally a math major, he soon sought safety from the Ac- board in Ana-Mana. Morg has four loves: the seas. Nancy Nurse, fast cars, and booze: if he ' s not with one. you ' ll find him with at least one of the others. Last (or close to it) in grease, but first m the hearts of his classmates, Morg is destined for Surface Line, where we know he ' ll succeed. MORGAN PAUL AMES. JR ROSS EARL ANDERSON, III Skip, who hails from Wilmington, Delaware, came to bannapolis by way of Bullis Prep. He readily took to Academy life, and soon estab- lished himself on the Academy ' s varsity dinghy sailing team. His room. too. always reflected his love for sailing. In fact, one could almost detect a feehng of dampness throughout his room. An- other interest of Skip ' s was girls. He had a way with girls that was quite unlike any of his class- mates. Studies, however, were not Skip ' s bag. He still managed, though, to pull his head out of the sailbag in time for finals every semester. An op- erations analysis major, study hour would usu- ally find Skip playing Bridge, his stnng bass, or swapping sea stones with anyone who would lis- ten. Skip ' s future as a naval officer looks bright. as does his career as a comfortably well-off busi- ness executive. Whatever he tries. Skip will surely find a road to success. ROSS EARL ANDERSON, III JOHN THOMAS CARTY From Riverdale. New York. Rico entered the George Bancroft Memorial School for Unfortu- nate Seafarers with his mind set on success. John went to Eordham Prep, where he car ed himself ijto the famous fifth block of granite of lord- ham, J.T. was an excellent swimmer in high school and he became the swimming team man- ager at Navy. John ' s major at the Academy was political science, where he excelled at shooting ttie bull. In age. John was about a year younger than anybody, and he therefore became known as Baby Rico. He was a regular at company par- ties and could usually be spotted in the corner surrounded bv girls admiring his cuteness. One of Rico ' s greatest achcivcnienls w.is his .ibiluv tn get good grades, and he seldom went wilhiHij: stars. John has a magnetic personality and is liked by all who know him. With these qualities, the fleet should benefit greatly from his presence DUN IMDM S i AKn II DAVID PHILIP CLITES Brother Dave hails from the metropolis of Sil- verton, Oregon, world famous for its bean can- neries. Plebe year he exasperated his classmates by validating computers and then doing pro- grams for fun. His amazing knowledge of the probably non-existent at baseball earned him the title D.P. Computer. Mech eng not being quite enough adventurous for him, turned him to- wards the forbidden world of wires. This quali- fied him for duty EE El Prof second class year. Youngster year didn ' t please him a bit as he filled up his humongus amount of free time tak- ing scuba lessons, Japanese, and amateur radio lessons, and especially reviewing Chemical Rub- ber Company ' s Handbook of Chemistry and Physic (having memorized it plebe year). Barrin = being blown to smitherines by his root bear brewery, DP. plans to enter the elysion fields of Nuc Power, after which I ' m sure he will bar TV ' s to all under his command. ON. Ill M, D«la«art. s Ptep, Ht OOJtillll- a« rdetled Iib liluosldtiecli kis ma Ai- Hey a (If aiy of his class- I Skip ' s bag. Ht bead out of III! mesw.Anop- )I)I TOIlld IB- islnifbas i :;} .bbnjlt 1 Mb» I taloola ih-.Mbiisi- D.AVID PHILIP CLITLS STEPHEN ANTHONY COX Steve, a typical California boy from San Diego, arrived here recognizing only one state in the union. Maryland, of course, did much to further that opinion. Steve was unknown for the first few days— having had the dubious honor of watch his first night in the hall, and not finding much for several days thereafter. He settled into the swing of things and found life interesting, if not plea- surable. Steve chose Navy based on his mail- man ' s ad ice. He came in search of knowledge and a Navy career. His search for knowledge lasted all four years, during which he stumbled on naught by 30 years. Hoever. his hunt for a ca- reer across the length and breadth of the high seas sank on his 29th consecutive day at seas on youngster curise. The mailman ' s influence per- sisted through Steve ' s time here at Navy. Not an active party man. Coxey looked for the more beautiful things in- life-girls. Those he finally met. after sophomore year started to make the far-off east coast much more bearable for the lonelv Californian. But after four vears in Crab- town. SAC is ready to go anywhere- and he may. if the real Navy cooperates. STEPHEN ANTHONY COX ROBERT LEO FR.AZIER ROBERT LEO FRAZIER Rob spent most of his life and his high school years around Indianola. Iowa, where he mostly racked it and played the guitar. That tradition continued at Navy until he performed one-too- many ear shattering renditions of " Proud Mary " , and a rock-hard classmate threatened his life. In between high school and the Academy. Rob spent a vear in Georgia as an air controller for the Nav and a year at " Susquehanna Prep. " leammg what he missed while racking it in high school. His main interests at Navy are Big Broth- ers of .America. The American Society of Me- chanical Engineers, sabre fencing, and " big Ixiat " sailing. Rob hopes that his mechanical en- gineering major will help him build his career in MICHAEL CHARLES BACHMANN Sweet and innoceni Fio. mastermind of the Fi- btinwaeti Sequence plebe year, left the shores of Brentwood, Long Island for the Chesapeake surf Our company Caruso started his smgmg ca- reer at the Jim Baron School of Pcrformmg ArLs. Not finding music his cup of tea. he switched to aerospace engineering. He had many ups and downs including one stint as a bare-skinned ele- vator operator. Being naturally forward and ag- gressive, he entered the judo and boxing pro- grams to act as a force against New York ' s evil, should he ever find his wav around New York it- slef He inilially atlraclcd his classmates atten- tion with his outrageious cuphensms. such as " Ah. Sugah. " .A self-acclaimed basketball star. Mike proved himself many times. He was best described as " poetry in motion. " Thoughts of a girl in Florida gave Mike pleasant memories amid the rigors of academy life. Mike hopes his knowledge from aero will boost him to a soring career in Navy Air. MICHAtL CHARLhS BACHMAN ROBERT ALLAN PAYNE Yo Squared, a Jefferson City. Mo. boy. came to Navy to see the ocean. He found instead the crystal waters of the Severn. An Air Force ROTC cadet. CDR Bob came to Any Slate U to learn a new trade-Navy Air. Yo conditioned his eyes with 30 hours of rigorous tube each week, and conditioned his mind by memorizing weekly TV schedules. H (Rap) Payne, a midshipman ge- nius, developed many new devices from his hori- zontal thinking apparatus. He developed the Mk L Mod I rack, was the inventor of " Food-aid, " the gouge drink, and co-developer of the water balloon cannon. He was a gunner in the 16th ar- tillery company at Army junior year and suc- ceeded in routing the Woops with perfumed wa- ter charges. Yo2, with true genius, found that the shde rule was great for drawing straight lines and even better when used to stir a mean batch of his potent " Fool aid " . When Bob leaves here, he will be on his five year mission to seek out and explore new worlds, to boldly go where no Yo has ever gone before. HERBERT RALPH HAUSE A product of Saint Peter. Minnesota. Herb cmae lo USNA with the hope of finally growing simie hair and a desire to see the ocean, any ocean. Known as a guy that " can only take too much. " Herb directed his many talents to academics, company sports, and drinkging. He has an affi- nity lor anything that contains alcohol, and also a determination to eat anything the mess hall of- fers Never been known lo put things off. Herb got all his books, studied for all his exams, and wrote all of his peer grease before plebe summer was over. The Bear is liked by everyone who knows him. and is marked by his own very spe- cial sayings, quips, and comments. As his friends and classmates know. Herb ' s tremendous pcr- ind hr illinene work w he cho JOHN CARL MEYER JAMF.S ANDERSON GRACF. James Ama .ing Grace, living in Charlcslon. Md.. never ceased to supri .e people. Having barely escapled from Ihc hack board plebe year. he placed himself on ihe Dean " s and Supt ' s lists the next year. Jim fought a running battle with the sub squad, but always managed to have ihe last laugh before leave. He also had a golden voice, though at times more like sandpaper, with which he atlernately soothed and terrified akAn- tiphonal Choir. His roommates always marveled at the quantities of chow he could bring back from a weekend. Jim ' s benefactor however, has probably earned a lifetime commission. Jim, never fluslrered, will go as far as the Navy can handle him. Hopefully for Jim, that will be a long time. JAMES ANDERSON GRACE JOHN CARL MEYER Hailing from Spring Lake. N.H.. and armed with a certificate from Manasquan High School, John settled down for four brain joggling years at Crab U. Before Merely came to this institution, his main pastimes were surfing and any other mischief he could get himself into at the beach. Beginning in the summer of " 70, when he changed his residence to Maryland, he retained his love for surfing, but he channeled his adven- turous and wild instincts into company sports where he excelled in football, basketball, and Softball. Because of his height and his outgoing personality, he stands out wherever he goes. John became well known quickly during plebe summer as the 36th platoon guidon bearer. A blossoming student of German. Herr Meyer is always ready to put in a good word for the fuh- rer, Karen, the girl of John ' s life, could be seen with him on many a weekend. The cute yellow bug made the distance between them much more bearable. Graduation cannot come too soon for John and Karen. GARY LEE MERRILL Gary came to the Academy from Bloomsburg, Penn, As a plebe, he discovered more than oth- ers how to beat Navy while running interference for his roommates. He is the only plebe to ever have a single room during the third set. In his youngster year, he finally got into his major. During the afternoons, when most others were wrestling with the rack monster, Gary would be busy trying to get his extraneous work done so that night he could devote his full time and effort to playing bridge. At the beginning of his 2 c year, he took the big step and became engaged. He was able to keep it a secret a month, just waiting for the waters of the Bay to get cold enough. With the added responsiblities of 2 c year. Gary switched his major to the stockmarket while still enjoying cards once in awhile. With bright prospects ahead if the stockmarket doesn ' t crash, Gary is looking forward to Civilian Line in ' 79. JOHN ARTHUR McGRAW, II Mugs, from Afton, New York, far away from the City, left his form and v ent south to become a Middle in the busy metropolis of Annapolis. Mugsy made his mark early as a boxer. He was a champion plebe summer, and won his " N " dur- ing plebe year and the Spike Webb award soph- omore year. McGraw always had an answer for any problem; beat it into the ground until it wasn ' t a problem any more. McGraw operated a successful campaign against the butcher shops in Mother B, many times making long locks look short enough to get by. When the air was thick and the wall seemed to be closing in. Mugs would come through and add ventilation arifices. amazing friend and foe ahke with his amazing strength and solidarity. Although the bully has pounded many of us for various and sundry rea- son, we will long think highly of McGraw as we go our own ways. GARY LEE MERRILL WAYNE BRIAN DAMBROSIO VINCENT COURTNEY STONE Stoney, representative from Martinsville, Va., " Sweatshirt Capital of the World, " arrived on Mother Bancroft ' s doorstep too soon to major in his third love, computers, but settled for math in- stead. However, he kept his sights set on the glo- nfied machines, substituting those courses for as many free electives and math courses as allowed, even to the point of signing up for a course that didn ' t exist! His highest ideal of shore duty is to return to these sacred halls to instruct future vic- tims in the art of programming. Another of his passions, his music, earned him a reputation as the man with the sounds, as was well proven by the equipment in his room. However, foremost in hLs mind was the rack, which he most enjoyed on a four hour sting Saturday mornings. He also had a fetish for signs, especially the desk plaque proclaiming him " Foremost expounder on the Mom-Apple Pie theory. " He is looking for the Nuclear program (with the help of his good friend. Jack Cloud). WAYNE BRIAN DAMBROSIO Bom and bred in the shadows of intellectual eminence (MIT, Harvard, and TufLs). " D " chose our illustrious college when he departed the great while ghetto of Somer ille. Ma sachusetts. He turned down scholarships to man promising schools to come to the Eigth Wonder of the World-the only hole ever constructed above the ground. As a student. " D " majored in beating the system. His uncanny ability to find loopholes will be long remembered. The thing which he enjoyed most during his stay was playing fool- ball for Navy. Not satisfied with just being a football jock. " D " took up the gentleman ' s sport of rugby. Due to these facts. Na -% and Blue and Gold may ne er be the same. His motto, which many say pulled him through the rigorous life at Navy, was, " if the minimum wasn ' t good enough, it wouldn ' t be the minimum. " The Navy is awaiting his arrival with great anticipation. DENNIS JAMES ENGLAND VINCENT COURTNEY STONE CHARLES HARRISON RICHNER, JR. Butch is one of the most extraordinary people ever to come out of the woods of Alaska. He was fast to make his reputation as Mr. Fix-it of the Unholy Three. If he couldn ' t fix it. he could for sure take it apart for you. During his youngster year, he improved Mother B by installing a TV in the overhead above the sink. His .source of supply was the E E Dept ' s supply room, or any- where else he could gain access. Teh full impact of his attendance at USNA won ' t be realized un- til years after his graduation, when workmen dis- cover his secret supply rooms between the walls of the 7th wing. He never let studying interfere with his college education, or USNA Regu- lations with his weekend activities. Ekimo is looking forward to NFO flight school and his re- turn to a cooler climate. UNSA won ' t he the same without him, or for that matter, neither will the wiring in the 7th Wing. RI IS IIARRI.SON RICHNI R IR- CHARLES ELDRIDGE PRIMM DENNIS JAMES ENGLAND Dennis, Arky. Atro-you call it, and he ' d prob- ably answer. Hailing from " Bla-ville " (Blythe- ville on the signs), Dennis found his nook in Navy as a coUecter of nicknames. The Duke, with his southern charm, makes everyone feel at home. Many nights would find him telling stories at the Mate ' s desk to a captivated audience, or singing songs with makeshift mikes with the Bucks. Our R azorback knew more about Ar- kansas football than dear old Rick knew about Navy ball. Each Autumn saw Dennis suffer or rejoice as the Hogs won or lost. Dennis excelled in athletics and taught Mugs, our brigade champ, everything he knew in nightly sessions. Dennis, occasionally known as Mark Spitz, has good rea- son to hope none of his ships ever sink. He was one of 16 ' s Colorado Blues Gang, and played in the famous " Cactus Bowl. " Graduation will find him leaving his high flying career as a buck for one in the Navy Air. CHARLES ELDRIDGE PRIMM Buck sacrificed the fast women and beautiful horses of Kentucky, and left the tobacco fields of Hopkin.sville to see the world from the hallowed halls of Mother B. He was so surprised that he dnfted through diffy-ques for two semesters on a strong Boyle wind. Needing relief from his woes. Chuck joined the Bears (not to be confused with the LIns), and became a jiving member of the Boone Temptations and became a Buck With all these activities. Buck even managed to play bas- ketball, Kentucky style, and football with the PEL. He managed to overcome profs and his ECA ' s to earn a respectable cupe. Chuck found a diversion from his oceanography major by going inland to Colorado, where the Bucks and Bars were most abundant, and by keeping in touch with someone at the University of Kentucky. Unfortunately, Buck will be far from Colorado and Kentucky, but finding more good times as the world traveler, plans on being a Naval Aviator. WILLIAM VINCENT SNOOK Koons came down to Navy ' from Upper Darby. Pa. After spending 18 years in the Marine Corps, plebe life was nothing new to BiM, who already knew how to buck the system. Due to his small mass, he was easily affected by wind currents and became an aero major to investigate his own flight properties. Koons teamed up with " D " and formed an elite acting company, the Seventh Wing Players. As Bruno the Super Sluth, Bill captured the hearts of the Brigade. Bill captained the swimming specialty team Mondays, Thurs- days, and Fndays at 1515 in the smaller pool. He was a killer on the soccer field and as a field- baller. being consistently called for excessive roughness. But he was a kind-hearted soul deep inside. After four years of preparation. Koons Ford is ready for the fleet and whatever it has in store. But is the fleet ready for Bill? Stepladders on the bndge? WILLIAM VINCENT SNOOK I JOHN GORDON TEIXEIRA JOHN GORDON TEIXEIRA Few people could pronounce Gordon ' s last name through his years at our college. Tex was happiest with a bat or ball in his hands, and through his four years, he pursued that interest as a Na 7 baseball player. Coming from Hiea- leah, Fla. Texuhn left the sun and fun and headed for our retreat from life here in Mary- land. Tex was smart-not smart enough to leave, but smart enough, to slay and beat the Navy: his black N youngster year was the only setback in his four year daily conflict with Mother B. Be- cause of his intellectual curiosity. Tex found himself always doing research in fluid dynamics in his off-time, using any and all parties for his lab. Navy may not have much in store for Tex. but you can be sure he has plenty in store for them. JOEL ALEXANDER ROBB Hailing from the mounlains of West Virginia. Joe was no hillbilly, knowing ihe English lan- guage both backwards and forwards. Joe mi- nored In mechanical engineering while majoring in party management His utilization of special liberty led man in the company to believe he ahd his own key to the gates. Rink Tudu could often be seen gning lalherly advice to 16 " s love- sick bears. A good athlete, Joe often had diffi- culty convincing opponents of his lightweight status. One of 16 ' s best dressed. Little Aer could always be found sporting a pair of his favorite " Big Murph ' s. " Never at a loss for expressions, Joe always seemed to come up with a nickname for everybody. Rinky soon became known for his fine taste in females any female. Those who knew Joe never knew a dull moment- or a i ulct one. either, for that matter, (iradualion will find Joe giving up his lunlilled life as a Midshipman for a fun-filled life as an officer. WALTER ANTHONY STOCKNICK. JR. Ba-er. Skip. Thkippy. another of 16 " s nickname herds, came to Navy U. from West Pittston. Penn. One would have to think that Skip would have been I6 " s Mr. Cool, had he been m an envi- ronment where he could really " let his hair down. " The company ' s authority on riK ' k music. Skip could almost always be found listening to his many sounds or reading Rolling Stone. A go id athlete. Ba-er distinguished himself in both sophomore and junior years as the best wrestler on 16 " s champ basketball team. Next to girls and parlies. Ea.sy Rider ' s love was his Triumph mo- torcycle, which he rode in numerous successful raids on D,C. and the surrounding area. A man- agement jock. Skip never let studying gel In the way of rest, recreation, or pizza cooking. Gradu- ation will probably see Skip trade his cycle for a Phantom and on to a career in Navy Air. JOHN JOSEPH SHEEHAN JOHN JOSEPH SHEEHAN, III It was only a short hop from Ealrfax. Virginia for ( ashly to come to his chosen parly school. Where he concentrated his efforts, he excelled, never missing a party while walking thai thin line with the academic board. Most of C ' aj ' s serious work was done Saturday nights at Ho Jo ' s In the conipanv, of his departed roommates and " vari- ous friends from D.C. area. Prolramid was Jack ' s prolessional awakening. He was born to fly. but that summer he discovered the " O " clubs and beaches of the East coast, which will be long re- membered. A gentleman, ladies man. and parly man, but most of all. an easy going, friendly guy who loves Hying and will certainly have a suc- cessful career. Jack will always be remembered h his friend. All XANDI R ROUH WM II R ANIHONV SKH KNK K. JR [ DAVID ROBtRT TOPOLIWSKI More commonly known as Top or Si lo his friends, Dave left the land of Elgin. Illinois to enlist in the Navy. Starting out with a desire to see the world. Dave soon found himself sur- rounded by the grey walls of Naps. Determined to excel in everything he dsd. Dave was soon standing amongst his classmates, pledging the next four years of his life to the United States Naval Academy. Plebe year comearounds en- abled Top to become the author of the now fa- mous " 101 Polack Party Jokes. " One who is not accustomed to saying much. Dave could be found on Sundays making much noise in the choir section. During the weekendays, Top could be found toppling across the gymnastics mats in Macdonough Hall. Dave is now anxiously await- ing graduation, .so that he can radiate some of the intelligence that he has gathered from gen- eral engineering. DAVID ROBK.RT TOPOLEWSKI ihilSlapwoDld Nallopikir:; DONALD MARTIN WILHELM Donnie came all the way from Santa Clara. Cali- fornia to complete the unholy three— Eskimo. Mils and Worm and to join the Navy. He was drafted in January of plebe year, but artfully dodge Uncle Sam ' s request by remaining on the banks of the Severn in obscurity. Donnie. being a California boy. had trouble adjusting to beau- tiful Maryland. He found the solution just before his junior year started, when Ronnie moved to Crabtown. Once the big switch was made. Don- nie almost disappeared from our university, but hung around long enough to go to school and collect his pay. Worm is weird; he honors the numbers 31 and 21 like we honor the goat. They have something to do with all the letters he wrote freshman and sophomore years. All he does now IS wear his civvies in Crabtown. A biography of Donnie is half Ronnie, and when they hit the fleet, watch out! DONALD MARTIN WILHELM ZT.I r ' Ml- [ i .... SB ' i b ,. S«« J|S ,£ ■.... ' itl .. ■ ' mmii ' jm J fiL%tu- saond Comtianu TOcamt ,: toiiiofkis 1, ' iloialn : » " iiiello, i: ' " " " 11,,, tl .8te, w Stitc LIEUTENANT WILLIAM ALBERT FARNSWORTH, JR.. USN " Fams " is a son of Gardner. Mas.sachuselts. as hLs accent readily altcsts. After graduation from his hometown high school he spent a year at Bullis School and then began his career as a Na- val Officer. During plebe year, he tried his skill at plebe crew, but the next year he found his real talents in battalion football and company field- ball. Bill has the phenomenal ability to listen to a radio, write a letter, read a book, and study, all at once. Since a visit to Japan after second class summer, he has set his mind to returning there someday as a destroyerman. Bill is one of those hardy sailors who really loves the sea. Well re- spected by all of his classmates, he is deserving of the best of everything. LIEUTENANT WILLIAM ALBERT FARNSWORTH. JR . USN DOUGLAS DON BALLARD Doug Always wanted to be a naval officer, then came to the Academy and decided on Marine Green. Coming from Forest Grove. Oregon, he made sure that everyone was well mdoctrinated on that fact, as well as anything of possible inter- est from that state. Never having too many prob- lems with Academy life. Doug ' s major project was to find a girl, and when Karen came along, it was just a big downhill slide to graduation. Not one to get overly excited about sports. Doug still excelled at everything he tried, and was panicu- larly promment on the company soccer team. Being the quiet type. Doug was able to devote most of his time to history and Louis L " Amour, but was the type that when he spoke, people lis- tened. The Marine Corps will have no com- plaints with Doug. DOUGLAS DON BALLARD MARK ALAN BLAHNIK Mark came to the Naval Academy from Ash- land. Wisconsin. The Blob always managed to keep everyone loose in the company when things got tough. Somehow or another, he always man- aged to stay on top of everything. One thing he was always up on was his rack time. Blob was the company ' s undisputed rack king, never letting a free moment go to waste. Another favorite hi- deout of his was the steerage, where he could be found on almost any night, about an hour before bed. for his night ' s snack. Outside the walls of USNA. Blob spent much of his time working on his " mellow yellow machine. " He was always up for a rally, and on Saturday nights, was usually leading them. As first class year rolled around. Blob ' s leadership potential was exemplified by his position on the Brigade staff. Whatever his service selection turns out to be, there is no doubt Mark will make the most of it and shine brightly. MARK ALLAN BLAHNIK WILLIAM ANDREW BENNETT. JR. Bill, commonlv known as Bernoulli, comes from Hicksvillc. New York. Bounoulli " s first year was spent hiding at the boathouse to avoid wrath of those above. The next two years he still spent most of his spare time at the boathouse in the turkev boat. He spent whatever time was left in cultivating hair and in the rack. Bill also flirted with the academic board several times, but never quite made it. First class summer. Bill used his leave to earn his airborne wings .Arriving back at USNA in the fall, he kept a shorter haircut and gave up crew for the vigors of company soccer. No plans for marriage, but if the Marine Corps wants him to have a wife they ' ll issue him one (let ' s see how long that one lasts). Bill was one of the few who went Corp.s. EVAN ALAN CLEMENS FRANK WILLIAM CHABZA EVAN ALAN CLEMENS Bom in San Antonio. Texas, and having spent most of his pre-Academy years in that vast terri- tory. Evan has the distinction of being the only one of three Texans that started plebe year in the old Ninth Company to see graduation day. 1974. He claims to owe his longevity to a decision in September of second class year (when faced with commumg for an uncertain length of lime as a " wires " jock) in which he chose the " graduation option " ia a degree in general engineering Originally nicknamed Lemon by his second class scjuad members plebe year, he surfaced alter first-class cruise as Fireball. Following that plea- sure cruise in Hawaii (compliments of .■ dmiral Rickover). he succeeded in making it to service selection night without getting " tapped " by Hymie ' s bo s He is presently awaiting his July 8, N74 llighl class wiih great expectations as a big step Icnwirds iiclling hi s " own " F-14, As Co-Edi- tor-in-Chiel. he has spent manv hours of his " sludv-time " ■Baa ' -ina it. AI.BI Rl McKELL HASSI 1 R. II Al came to the Naval Academy from the beau- tiful country of upstate New York. The Hustler. as he was known to his friends, never came away from a card game or a bet without a little extra money in his pocket. Mustier never was one to sweat the small slulf. and most weekends he could be found cruising in his vette. Second class year was Hustler ' s most memorable, mainly be- cause of a certain blind date al Hood College. First class year he could be found at Hood, fi- nally enjoying some of the finer things in life. Af- ter graduation. Florida will be the home for an- other Navy pilot. In five years, look for the Husiler in Sweden ALBERT McKELL HASSLl.R FRANK WILLIAM C ' HABZA Frank came lo the Academy from a high schnol in New York City and most Mids tried tci find out if this was a blessing or a curse. One could always find him looking lor the thing that he thought was most valuable . . . THE CiOUGE. His greatest contribution to Navy swimming dur- ing his three years was that he kept Piano Man away from the rest of the swimmers. Not one to let studies get in the way of his education, he made sure that he watched all the assigned ETV during the day, the afternoon, the evening and the night, . . . Frank ' s deep love for the Navy will ensure that he has a fruitful naval career. BRIAN DAVID FITZPATRICK Fitz came lo the shores of the Severn a sprouting 17 years old. barely out of high school. He hails friim Elizabeth. New Jersey, and spent many long hours during plehe summer thinking of how to get uppcrclass privileges. I ' itzy was quick to distinguish himself on the athletic field as a member of the plebe soccer team. In academics, well. Fitzy at least showed up for classes. Brian was known for never letting this part of Acad- emy life get him down. Down , . . . actually, that ' s where Fitz spent much of his time -down and out on his rack. Outside the Academy walls, Fitzy made himself quite a hit in McLean, Vir- ginia As yet. no one has quite figured out what litzy stumbled upon in McLean, but I ' m sure that whatever it is he ' ll be able to handle it. In some of Brian ' s more lighter moments, he made himself a big hit with the Georgetown boys in blue, especially during his notorious fire drills in a certain " mobile " . Brian ' s many unique quali- ties should carry him a long way after gradu- ation. As for right now. well, he ' ll just settle for a good rally. DANIEL ALOYSIUS DRISCOLL, JR. Danny came to USNA from sunny San Fran- cisco, bnnging with him a pair of football cleats. and the determination to succeed . . . With all his hard work. Dan had no trouble making his name known. After being elected captain of the plebe team, he had three more years as a hard nosed linebacker. Off the field. Danny also made the grade as he proved by wearing stars the ma- jority of his stay at the Academy. Once outside the walls, Danny distinguished himself by always having a place to go, and a way to get there. Part owner of the famous Shady Grove and .sole owner of that notorious TRG, Dan was always ready for a rally. Being the outgoing type who accomplishes what is expected of him. Dan will have no problems in his future. He will be re- membered most for his athletic abilities, good nature, and California dreamin ' . DANIEL ALOYSIUS DRISCOLL. JR. DONALD RICKY HODGES Aardvark entered the boring Academy life 19 days out of an outstanding high school career in the great state of Iowa, the metropolis of West Des Moines! " Freshman " year proved to be full of trouble and many athletics. Aardvark could be found hiding from certain fuming second class on the soccer field with the plebe team, (a totally new sport to this gent), or on the track in the field house, or even on Thompson Field. Rick even went so far as to join the YP Squadron afler his varsity plebe sports ended. Second class year. Ricky met his match and fell for an old friend who pretended to be his sister. Oh. Pam! First class year they continued, and she even moved to Maryland to help Vark entertain the guys on Friday and Saturday nights. Presently, they plan to lock horns in June, unless the dere- licts prove to be a greater influence. The future will probably find him changing diapers and spending as much time at home as possible. Subs and air are bidding for his presence in their ranks, but we shall see who makes the best off ' er. In either case, what good is an ME. degree? CHRIS LEWIS MADDIX The only way to get through this life is to enjoy every thing you do. one day at a time. I do exactly that. CHRIS LEWIS MADDIX DAVID CHARLES FISCHER Bom and raised in Frccport. New York, he is the product ol ' surbaban New York City. Graduating from Baldwin High School, in 1970 he entered the U.S. Naval Academy. Originally majoring in aerospace engineering, he found his interests lav more in the sciences than in the engineering field and as a result, changed his major to malhmatics. HLs activities at the Naval .Academy include ari- ous intramural sports (e.g. ' hatt cross countrv, la- crosse, and lighweight football), entertainment committee for the Ring Dance, and a member of the .American Society of Naval Engineers. He is very interested in the Naval Flight Program, and hopes to see it in the near future, without his glasses. DAVID CHARLES FISCHER PATRICK JAMES MEANEY Pat traveled cross country to come to the Naval Academy from downtown Baltimore. Making that perilous trip all by himself, we immediately knew he was bad. Standing at 6 " 1 " 2 " and weigh- ing a brutal 158. Bones was a stick of dynamite. Pat didn ' t waste much time exploding onto the lacrosse field and becoming one of Navy ' s top scorers? Well, even if he did hit the pole most of the time, he sure was tough on defense. Halfway through his career at Navy. Bones got his hands on a pretty nice cycle, which kept him busy for a couple of months each year. From that point on. he had only one ambition— to jump the Grand Canyon. His roommate ' s keeper and an all- around good guy. Bones will be long remem- bered in all our hearts. m k McDen -jnabiillli 111 tatay iWoflheDi taldsbol a.Mfals iitwaidnxn i igk Cobtido. A fcJiyofl) PATRICK JAMES MEANEY MARK LAWRENCE McDERMOTI STEPHEN THOMAS LANDRY .Steve left one of the homes of the Pacilic Meet San Diego behind when he came to face USNA. but he brought with him a karate gi and a guitar. He soon found out what wires was all about, and usually stayed up at night with the other company owls. It was a great four years for him from plcbc year selling " Smooge ' s Subs " to first class year as company sub-commander. Sur- face Line, a certain fiancee ' , and great new expe- nences in Japan are in his future. I()M S LANDRY lER Dttnii{6(|j ' nienibtiof MARK LAWRENCE McDERMOTT Mac McDermott has been known by many names, but throughout his four years at the Na- val Academy, his best moments were spent as one of the Derelicts. Spending his free time as a devoted scholar of the rack and as a BAC bag- ger, Raliff also found time to keep a seat hot in the wardroom. Mac ' s better days were spent with a gusto in hand, a Marlboro, and preferably in Colorado. A classic realist, Mac is anticipating the day of flying high (one way or another). GEORGE DUBOIS JENKINS George D. Jenkins grew up m Copakc. New York, graduating from Rocliff Jansen Central School, he came straight to the Academy. Here at Bancroft Hall, George played plehe football and sang in the Protestant choir until academics started a steep downhill run. An analytical man- agement major, he divides his time between Jesus, Marty, and the books, playing batt foot- hall and (ieldball in intramurals. Service selec- tion IS still uncertain, but pointing towards Navy . ir or Marine Corps. GEORGE DUBOIS JENKINS MARK MILLER PLASKET Whether conning YP ' s in Annapolis Harbor or scouting the local lovelies at varsity tea fights, Mark is always in command of the situation. Coming from Salem, New Jersey with a real de- sire to become a navia officer, his professional at- titude has earned him the name of Gunge. His knowledge of the sea sure came in handy during curises for showing European lovelies his ships. When not at the computer center , Mark can be found pursuing his marine engineering major. Surface Line will be even finer, with the addition of Mark in June. MARK MILLER PLASKET I MARK DEAN PETERSEN Out of the blue of the western sky, Pete came all of the way from Portland, Oregon ' s northwest beauty to Severn ' s smelly shores. Spending plebe year in the dark, he slashed and puffed his way through a second fun-filled edition of Navy, and soon found himself adjusting to the thought of " only seven more! " Pete excelled in poly sci-type bull shnging, as well as the necessary evils of wires and advanced trivia. Pete found time to blow yet another horn for M.M. in NA-10 and was the outstanding pivot man on the roomo nerfball team. All this while computing franti- cally the figures for banks and Porsches. Mixing it up with sharp pledges and dumb young sters. Pete ventured forth to challenge the Chauvenet clowns once more in hopes of eventually being both silent and deep. Regardless of which area Pete decides to grace the Navy in while com- pleting his 5 year plan, he is sure to add an in- satiable wit and an undeniable knack for success to everything he does. MARK DEAN PETERSEN .. M WILLIAM FRANCIS RF.ADDY From ihe moment he touched down at Canoe U.. Wee-Wee was right on course. For one of the more avid proponents of Smooge ' s Subs, what could go better with a sandwich than a cold frosty . . . possibly a Black " N " and a title of " E.D. Readdy? " Surviving the rigors of being an aero major. Readdy cruised through a youngster year of friendly hall encounters with Heavy Ir- ving, smelly plants, and TAD in the rack .is .1 Nasal Aviator. Sailing from Bermuda to junmr- dom. Bill realized the follv of the auto, and was set on flying with Buckuhcal whenever there was a hocky game or a Boppcr around. . " M ' tcr a lew weeks on a French ship and much consideration, he soon joined the Porsche Club of America. What better way could the President of AIAA choose to fly on the ground? Heading to Pensa- cola and the moon. Bill promises to he the kind of brilliant skypilol that would jangle the arnioi of anybody ' s Popsy. RIC HARD HA.MILTON PLLSH Stopping over for four years from nearby Arling- ton. Virginia. Plusher quickly developed a rap- port with e.xtra-company activities. Undaunted by the threats of a mud-thick squad leader who threatened to cut his ear off before snowfall picbe year. Dick found himself a place on plebe lightweight crew and in the Drum and Bugle Corps. When not going one-on-onc with the computer, this operations analvsis major proved to be one of the .Academy ' s most avid musicians. Usually keeping the company in the dark as to his whereabouts, he always enjoyed siltin ' in with a warm guitar in the NA-IO rock and dance bands or hoisting chute on a Luders yawl. Com- manding one of the Academy ' s most successful Drum and Bugle Corps. Plusher still found lime to be the 1974 Ltickv Bag ' s Advertising and Cir- culation I ditor. One of the seeminglv few bach- elors left in Ihe companv. this aspiring aviator looks fonvard to exploring the real meaning of freedom - Rl( HARD HAMILTON PLUSH MARK SliVI.N SMI I MARK STEVEN SMITH Mark came to Ihe Academy with a smile and a tennis racket from Atlanta. Cieorgia. Mark breezed through his four years of academics. He look great pride in " beating Navy " that way. In the Hall, Mark was always up to something mis- chievous. He was well known for a surprise, un- proved " penny a Wk " . At times it got so bad, that he started to take late evening showers . . . usually against his own will. On the courts at Navy, Mark distinguished himself for four years a.s one of Navy ' s outstanding tennis studs, while wearing three N stars Outside Ihe Academy walls, Mark was a big hit at Ihe local taverns: Fort Meade wax sometimes known as his home away from home on Fridays. The young lovelies keep cha.sing, but as yet, none have succeeded in catching his eye. Mark plans on making Navv Air his home after graduation 4 lOIIN Wll I.I AM STF.VFNS John (Jidn ' l have tn come cr far to get to t ' a- noe U. from his home in Washington. D.C.. but he is surely going lo go tar in the Surface Navy; in fact, we ' re sure that the world is going to hear the name John Stevens a great deal in the future. Although he ' ll be on top of the water most of the time, he ' ll get below the surface now and then as an avid scuba diver. He ' ll start his career on a dcstrovcr out of Wikosuka. Japan, but soniedav he wants to top thai off with a tour as CNO. He managed to take time out of his O.A. ma|or for photography, gourmet cooking, and Mar . but not equal time, and definitely not in thai order Ml( HAF.I. IRVING TURNHR Mike Heavy Irving Turner will best be remem- bered as a smoker who never bought a cigarette in his life. A joiner of numerous and various clubs and organizations, he was not out to sit and watch four years drag by. but rather look an at- tuc role in the Brigade Track manager. WRNV DJ. NAP. ' XC " . and a member in good standing of the Derelicts took up much of his lime, but this Oregon liberal still found lime lo pull down grades bad enough to make him a rider of the wa es for the next (i e vears. MK HAIL IRVING TL ' RNiR ROBERT MARSTON REED This Arvada. Colorado boy overcame a violent repulsion to eastern weather to adjust himself to life in the big N.A. Distinguishing himself in his Krcnch-German major (to include further in depth navigation studies). Bob still found time lo dnve to Virginia and points south and those too short weekends. After a brief stage appearance with the masqueraders. Bob decided to try jump- ing out of airplanes, and has enjoyed a few all- loo-bricf descents from perfectly good ones. The Marines have found another good man in ' 74. lor Bob plans lo pilot a Phantom for the Corps. ROBERT MARSTON REED JOSEPH EUGENE SWEENEY. JR. Joe came to the Academy with an ice hockey stick in his hand. He hails trom Buzzards Bay. Mass. Once Joe was settled in the hall, he set out to break every academic curve at USNA. The Engineering department had a hard time keep- ing in step with him. But Joe ' s excellence did not end there. On the ice. Joe had 4 great seasons. Socially. Joe was no slouch either. He always kepi jumping around. His dream girl has not been born yet. Joe made his real mark here ai USNA in some of his lighter moments. He fell in with a group of rowdies sometimes called the Derelicts. They had a special place in the hearts of the Georgetown gendarmes for their antics there. After graduation. Joe plans on spending as little time as possible at sea. and as much time as he can swins; in a Navs bird in the sk . i GIBSON ROBERT WILLIS GIBSON ROBERT WILLIS Gibson, who came to the Academy from Wall- ingford. Connecticut, answers lo anv of a dozen nicknames. Long hours in the weight room paid oil ' when he graduated from low jumper lo high jumper. He has spent mosi of his afternoons w iih the track team ever since. Strictly a gouge man. Gib is well known for the records he set for greatest number of A-cuLs and most efficient use of free periods. Graduation would have found Gib heading for a from seat at Pensacola but for the failure of his first class eye exam. So he paid a visit to , dmiral Rickover. and in spile of his oceanographv handicap, became a Nuke. .Al- ways looking ahe.id. Ciibson plans lo keep an eye on Cieneral Electric and Wesiinahouse. GEORGE MICHAEL YACUS Yac just didn ' t know what he wanted to be when he grew up. so after high school he packed his bags and joined the boys at Canoe U. Although he commuted to his home in Warren, N.J. dur- ing his leaved periods. USNA kept him locked up for a good part of four years. Realizing the situation. Yac kept from getting bored by putting his finger into every pie he could find. When class politics weren ' t keeping him busy, you could find George infiltrating the air waves on WRNV or playing in the band at those notorious Sunday afternoon mixers. Pretty girls, cold beer and good music are the finer things in life claims Yac. and he tries not to let studing political science interfere with them. Navy Line looks mighty fine, and with his friendly personality and desire to excel, the fleet will be getting a Navy good deal. CHRISTOPHER JOHN ROWAN Carle ' s Place lost another regular when Chris left Long Island ' s sometimes sunny shores for Anna- polis. That epic distance was bridged in many ways. howe er. from the elemental (hitching) lo the luxurious (VW). Rodo las usual, names have been changed to protect the innocent) dabbled in grease paint at Mahan Hall and in Russian here and there. He even did a stint in the Catholic choir, until the Supreme Court decreed that he should lose his voice Sunday mornings. Some rare urging found him finding himself on the outside of perfectly good airplanes, and the call of the Corps was awakened in him. A year later, he became one of the few, and took a TBS out of Quantico. Maybe it was that tank ride during 2 c summer . . . GEORGE MICHAEL YACUS HARRY EMANUEL YEISER. Ill With a round trip ticket in hand. Rusty (Dusty Randy, Skip. Ace, Horny) left Syracuse, New York in the summer of l )7(), to become a short timer at the Academy But while looking through college catalogues, .second class year crept up on him. and Rusty was " sold " on Navy. All of this, though, did, whether it was academics, athletics, aptitude, or whatever, he always strove to be best, and he did go unrewarded. Much lime spent in classrooms earned Rusty a class stand- ing that even " number one " would be proud of. Wearing glasses lo " look distinguished " will keep Rusty from becoming a pilot, hut he may yd be guing directions lo the likes of H,il I rick and others who practice mutual respect Bui whatever Virg decides on to undertake in the Navy, he is sure lo do a good job and make his country proud of him and his moustache HARRY LMANUI 1 Yl ISl R GEHRIG MACK WILES Having wanted to come to Annapolis since ju- nior high school, Gehrig got his chance in the summer of 1970. The transition from the civilian world ol ' Mount Holly. North Carolina did not prove too difficult, but USNA became a hard task-master during the first two academic years. About 2nd class year, much hard work and per- serverance paid off and the end was in sight. While pursuing his German major with ' great cal. there was always time for a game of foot- ball or lending a freindly ear. Wiley, as he was called to his acquaintances, stayed all 4 years, learned many things not to be found in books and went on. He seldom complained as he loved the school and what it stood for. GEHRIG MACK WILES hixtu- kizd Comjianu LIEUTENANT COMMANDER WILLIAM JUSTUS TOWNSEND •Willie " came to Iho Atadcmy via C ' oronadi) High School and Bayden Prep School of San Diego. As one of the starting eleven on the Coro- nado squad for three years, he gained much ex- perience which helped him win a starling berth on the plebe team. " Willie " went on to play var- sity ball, but the struggle with the " Skinny " De- partment became too much, and he was forced to giivc up his lavdrilc sport and spent the extra time with the hooks. When not studying, most of the weekends lound him dragging. Although a hard worker, " Willie " always leaves plenty of time for fun. As a result, he " ll certainly be a wel- come addition wherever he goes. LIEUTENANT COMMANDER WILLIAM JUSTUS TOWNSEND JAMES DOUGLAS BARRETl Jim came to us from the West, and matured into one of the best known guys in our cla.ss. The only sheepherder most of us had ever met. this Santa Rosa native found increasing responsibility and work as we approached graduation. Jim has many sides, though, and his forays with tape player and camera, added to a wanderlust for new ground, have made him see the world in ways we never smII. Probably the East coasfs ex- pert on the Frisco sound and anything from the Eillmore in particular. Jim feels most at home in a music shop. He seems to break as many records as he listens to. being a big addition to the swim team, while not wishing to cut his hair. has left Jim in sort of a quandry. But. whale er his ser% ice choice. Jim lakes areat cool with him. RICHARD MICHAEL COSTIGAN Dick came to the Naval Academy with wings on his heels and stars in his eyes. After youngster boxing knocked the stars out of his eyes and " Navv good deals " clipped the wings off his heels. Dick settled down to an average life of a midshipman. However, leave it to Dick to think up a few new variations besides the usual at- tempt at growing long hair and getting dales w ith as many girls as possible. These variations in- clude screwing his roommates with big paps and frequent run-ins with his company officer, the least of these being a literal one with his motor- cycle. However. Dick sursived all that Na could throw at him by answering with a quick smile, a ready wit. and when all else failed, a hastv retreat to the sanclitv of the habitat of the Mole M.in. so that he could live to drive a boat another dav. RICHARD MICHAEL CGSIIGAN wmm CHRISTOPHER FREDERICK VIRTUE Chris came to USNA wilh the rest of the NAPS Mafia, slaked out his plot and set up shop. A na- tive New Joisian. he knows the area phone num- bers and vital statistics like the back of his hand. Chris has found It necessar to temper his social life by going out to trample the turf with the mighty mites each fall and then, to recover from his winter hangover, he pops a coupla Darvons takes his crab net (?) out to the varsity lacrosse field and earns his second letter of the year. Chris learned early not to let grades get him down while sports beat him up. He could always be found recovering from either in his " Shaft " wardroom. Being a practical man who knows hair isn ' t everything and loving the spartan hfe, Chris is waiting for the Corps to grab him . . that is to say. the Supply Corps. TODD DAVIS LOWE Todd merely drifted through Annapolis, never encountering many difficulties with academics. However, when problems did arise, he found the best way to overcome them was by sleeping. More interested in his classmates ' homework and problems than his own, Thad always had a help- ing hand. As a member of the sailing .squadron and skipper of his own yawl, Todd ' s naval victo- ries were few, but his undying comradeship with his XO, Bud Weiser, made him and his crew never care too much for the race ' s outcome! Prior to going to sea with the greyhounds, Todd will have a temporary billet in the eighth wing barber shop. TODD DAVIS LOWE CHARLES HOOMES BEALE, III EDWARD C RAIC! CRUMLEY, JR EDWARD CRAIG CRUMLEY, JR. Another old timer, Craig was acclaimed as 33 ' s answer to hair: he soon found himself cutting more than he could ever grow. In between trying U) keep up with the studs and slashes all around him. Launching all out Into academics, he be- came an observer of the intuitively obvious and whatever all-stars the computer could stick him with at registration . . O.O.D ' s looked Craig up to brighten an otherwise dull day. Eagle dug sporLs. daring what others were smart enough not to try. The end of each day presented him with miles of tapes, records, and stereo stuff to get lost In. Having no .steady girl to distract him. Craig Intends to join the Surface Line people. finish up In iKcanography, and find more coun- try, giHid times, and the nghl chick along the 4 JAM! S RAYMOND NOONAN Noons, ihc Millord Citi en. was ihc solo mcm- biT ol his " gang " to enter the Aeadeni), Jim was a natural lor the Navv and displayed his lead- ership talents early. Always one to get the hall Rilling. Jim earned the title of the organizer tor the inl ' amou.s company parties. His personal ap- pearance was an inspiration to us all. and he was the only man who could get a 5 o ' clock shadow- between quarters and 1st period class. The envy of us all. Jim got more letters and packages than anyone. His guitar picking is the lite of any party. Jim will he a lalcnled addition to the nasal service. CHRISTOPHER FREDRICK VIRTUE JAMES RAYMOND NOONAN I CHARLES HOOMES BEALE. Ill Coming to the Academy so he could grow his hair. Chuck affectionately gained the nickname, Woodstock. Finding it hard to concentrate on studies. Chas would always he found with a coke in one hand and the sports page in the other. Chuck ' s natural athletic ahilities always dazzled his opponents as he made cuts on the field and on the way to class. Returning to his home at Quantico upon graduation. Charlie » ill he join- ing the ranks of " a few good men " . WILLIAM DWIGHT MAYO Bill, having heen raised in the (arm helt of Illi- nois, was well prepared for the hustle and bustle of big citv life offered b Annapolis Bill quickly adapted to " the system " , and established himself as a true leader respected by all. Despite a stellar high school athletic career, a chronic shoulder problem caused Bill to choose the intramural pipeline over varsity. Bill ' s talents, however. were not limited to athletics. As an accomplished musician. Thor ' s song writing and guitar playing abilities always made him the number one at- traction at the late night sing-alongs. Bill ' s enthu- siastic interest in the academic program earned him a permanent bench in the sick hay hall of fame. His two great lo es while at the Academy were his hair and his hometown honey. An ar- dent admirer of Jacques Cousteau. Bill mastered the oceanography curriculum, while barely pass- ing second class swimming. I ' pon graduation. Bill will make all of his talents available to the na al ser ice. WILLIAM DWIGHT MAYO EY.Ji- lined as )) ' i iBselfa " ! itsaliaroiti IBlCS.kl ' ' ' ildiKlto jijti «»t idlilBCll lint|« ' F ' ' MARC ANDREW FALKENSTEIN Fargo Malkenstein. the Midshipman, was one of those individuals who never said anything, if only because he had nothing to say. As an ocean engineer during his undergraduate days, he could be seen commuting to and from Gibson Hall with a slide rule in his back pocket, a smile on his face, and few books. He also attended classes in Michelob and Chevy Halls, where he learned the fundamentals of academic theory re- sulting in his discovery of the " low yield semester ' ' .md ' the minimum involvement day. The Los Angeles County limits were just outside the Yard, so going home twice a year was never any problem When asked v, ' h a Regimental Crow wore chukka hoots to class and had short hair, he calmly replied: " Surface Line is like that " ' tiv MARC ANDREW FALKENSTEIN STfPHRN WARREN HILL JAMES MICHAEL KELLY Mike is ihe third of us to come from North Caro- lina. The son of a Marine Corps officer, this Beaufort native has always been close to the sea. Annapolis was then a logical place to start his ca- reer. Mike ' s major is double E. and like most of this rare breed, he probably spends more time on his classmates " wires than he does on his own. Like many others, he has had inroads with the physical ed department, but contributes much m company sports. Mike is both the hunter and the hunted when it comes to women, but his favorite shape is his guitar ' s. Easygoing, ready to party, the Pillsburgy Doughby regularly makes it to Tripodi ' s on Friday nights. After graduation, this Tarheel is going to migrate to Florida to find out what the .skies of Pensacola are like. JAME.S MICHAEL KELLY IIIOMAS ROBI Rl Mc LI LEAN Boh was always a hig man on campus. I he son of an Academy grad. I.R. found USNA much to his liking. He preyed upon (and sometimes to) the aero department However. Bobby ' s true love was Ihe tube and. as a member of the varsity wardroom team, he could often be found in with the late show crowd. Bob came to us from Ar- lington, Virginia and he knew D.C. as only a true native could, leading many forays into the labr- ynlhs of Cieorgctown. Always ready to help make a good time belter, Anville Hands added luster to inlramurals, especially heavyweight football. Bob ' s plans include Pensacola, as he in- tends to fly the friendly ships of Navy, in P-3 ' s, S-3 ' s or lusi by himself. STEPHEN WARREN HILL Leaving Harrisburg, Pa. and tunafish casserole. Steve came to I ' SN. with one goal in mind . . . Na .Xir in Pensacola. He was a natural for aerospace engineering, and could often be seen studving turbulent (low across the boundarv of his sheets and pillow. Yes. the life of a Midship- man was very demanding, as Steve spent many a midnight hour burning the JP5 to finish an " out- standing " letter to Grove City. Steve was a swim- mer in high school and continued his athletic prowess on the plebe team. One year was enough though . " too much work " . . . and soon he settled in the defensive backfield on the corn- pans heaMcs Claiming he would rather die than drnc a boat. Na Air can be assured of gaming another red-hot jel pilot. i TIMI [it Buy s pkelioK. 3 Wtsi Poini toitam Wesiei. I m Jim had (iiiiofllieyt Mipmy eD{ nA sciibi dii inttdwdei alianyai rad.AlwiB imibnef ieidolhin TIMOTHY YORK GORDER Like many service juniors. Tim can call any place home. An Army brat by birlh (his dad was a West Poinler). Tim came to us from Fort Knox. Kentucky. All soon found out. though. Winchester. Massachusetts, is Tim ' s true terri- tory. Tim had big hopes for the Big Blue, but the end of the year saw him out with the rest of the company engaged in intramural teams, sailing, and scuba diving. True to his heritage. Tim an- swered waderlust by slinging a pack on his back, and many a weekend was spent just being on the road. Always catching the girls ' eyes. Tim found several to his liking, and his trips to the West will soon become legend. Planning to go to Pensacola after a brief tour at sea. Tim has a great future ahead of him. and has left all of us with great memories. Rl( HARD DOUGLAS LAWS Haihng Irom San Diego, the lirst thing Rick did after graduation from high school was skate mer- nly off to the other coast, and he ' s been skating and coasting ever since, even though he still makes grades good enough to put his roommate in a loiil mood e cry lour weeks. Besides being interested in antiphonal choir, handball, swim- ming, lightweight football, girls, and guitar play- ing. Maggot IS an avid Bible beater and is acli e in OCF and companv Bible study. Majoring in nialh. his ability to think logically and keep his temper even under the most trying circumstances will undoubtedly prove to be his most admired and valuable traits. RICHARD DOLCiLAS LAWS PRHSTON W ARHAM EASLEY. JR. Preston, a man of manv talents, hails from the only major city in the USA. LA. He quickly made a name for himself at the Boat School. With an immeasurable knowledge of things po- litical, he enjoyed the satisfaction of telling firsl- ies who their Senators were, and often beat " the great ones " at baseball. The ferocity of his legal minded pen was exceeded only by the " mean " racquet he swung for bait, tennis and his partial- ity towards a certain female singer with a high voice. Pres had his ups and downs at Navy, but whether as Secretary of the Navy or Governor of California, he will rise to bigger and better things. It turned out that the first three years at Na y were just a prelude to his ascent to aca- demic stardom first class ear PRESTON WARHAM EASLEY. JR. KARL WARREN MECK Out of the land of coal and steel. Karl rolled into USNA with a short stopover at Bullis Prep Quick to pick up a new name, 4.0 (for his accom- plishments in the applied strength test) found his true calling at Navy. Keeping one step ahead of the academic department. Karl has found time to devote to his favorite pastime, racking out. Only a pretty face or a fast bike could pull this " moleman " out of the rack, and since there aren ' t too many faces and only one bike, even- one knows where to find him. Whether found in a suit of leather or service dress blue, Karl will be an outstanding addition to the greyhound licet. (A warning to the wise though, if you find 4.0 at a part , make sure somebody keeps track of his shoes. ' ) KARL WARREN MECK WARREN MICHAEL HIGH Mike is known as the managerial magician from Middletown. Pennsylvania. Mike found that Navy football was not to his liking, so he turned his prowess toward company athletics. As a three year letterman on the company heavies, he earned the respect of his teammates and earned the nickname " Butkus " . Mike is an Anaman ma- jor and is famous for his natural ability to orga- nize. Socially, he slipped the noose youngster year and has been looking to get wired ever since. On weekends, Mike can be found patron- izing Ned Kelly ' s or cruising the streets of Har- nsburg. After seeking adventure on the infamous circle. Mike found thrills as a charter member of the Brockington road racing team. Mike High ' s easygoing nature has made his stay at USNA en- joyable for all who know him. His ability to set a goal and reach it has distinguished him among his peers. The Navy will find an outstanding ad- dition to Mike High, come graduation. WARREN MICHAEL HIGH CHRISTOPHER SCOTT NIGON Nitro came to LSNA. hailing from the Steel City of Pittsburg He came seeking a position on the Na foolhall learn, but finalls decided to devote his athletic abiliu lo track He ma|ored in polili- Lul science wilh a major emphasis in Spanish Nilro can usually be seen " pounding the iron " , either at the Field House or in the Grande Lounge of New Ken. He is famous in 33 for his many hair-raising experiences. Among them are his trips looking for action and adventure on the Circle, riding with Grumpy Brockinton in a De- molition Derby, fighting invisible men in the bushes, or warding olf old timers from Egypt. .Mter gradualion. Chris plans to go the " five and oul route " , and then become a street man hack in the " Burgh! However, during his five year ser- vice. Chris will prove lo be a great asset to the Navy. Anyone who has known Chris during his stay at Annapolis has been able to call him friend, and rcallv mean it. CHRISTOPHER SCOTT NIGON BRADI ORD LEE MOORE lurning in his water skiis for a rifle, the Cuda came to USNA from the sunny skies of Pensa- cola. Flordia. He had minor difTiculties adjusting lo the climate, but this must have been his only problem at the Academy, as he easily mastered academics and everything else he confronted. Brad ' s poetry was only appreciated by a select few the few who didn ' t get to hear it. When not studying or working oul Cuda could be found under the hood of a VW or playing the part of a regular Don Ju;m. Nuclear Power .School will probably be loo easy for him after all Ihe h.ird work he did here Ihe submarine corps ought lo be able lo use someone like Cuda. ANIHON ' l ( OLI :V I ' Hf LPS inny ' s ihc old man ol ihc oimp.iny. a-, ihr vcars oC college Icl ' t him ready lo slarl pichc e. A native of Vienna. Virgmia, Tony ' s ihe son an Academy grad with an unparalleled kni v edge ofOeorgelown night spots. Ancient as he lony IS an expert on women; he ' s tried them a .A frustrated second storyman, who could ha made a stupendous gel-away driver also. To has learned how to scuba dive and found place in the air jumping from planes. Striving improve himself is Tony ' s thing, and he has tac led academics and athletics with a engeance. may gel knocked silly, but he always comes ha for more. This famous man ' s kool-aid parties, i spector of religion, lover of W.C. Fields and , he represents, leans towards the Marines for t er ice selection. Whoever gets him had best t reads for good stories and an occasional goi JAMES RANDALL KRAMLR FREDERIC ANDREV PLTRIE jON itSleelCily ilionmih ' e idiodevoK I edrapoliii- in Spinisl ! k iron " . k CrinJc n !) for Ills m Egfi lelKMii lubid leyarsei- issel 10 lit ; durin k airiiiii JAMES RANDALL KRAMER Another Florida native. Jim and his brother JcH raised eyebrows with their decision lo come to Navy. Jim ' s face (when it ' s not his twin ' s) is well known in track circles. Flash, via cross country, indoor and outdoor track, is shooting for a record number of N ' s and stars. Jim ' s much more than a " jock " though; while his room is known as gouge central. Flash is the source of manv practical jokes, much fun. and an always bright-eyed look at the world. Handy with words. Jim has a way with the girls, as well as with 54-A " s. The Flash has hair that refuses to grow. His decision to go Corps may bother a few. but there is always a chance that the Surface Navy will gain another promising man. What- ever he does. Jim will set the pace much like he has done here FREDERIC ANDREW PETRIE. Ill Fast Freddie missed his true calling as a D.J. when he came lo the Academy from the boom- ing metropolis of Morgantown. N.C. As a mem- ber of the " Jive Five " , he will always be remem- bered for his imitation of " Captain Charlie " . His natural creative ability lended itself to the bull he encountered in Sampson, but getting through wires was a diHerenl story. More than once Fit thought he would join the ranks of Dal and Heck, but always seemed to pull it out. Playing soccer plebe summer led him into a manager ' s job with the varsity. Fritz should still be " flying high " when he graduated, as he plans to go Navy ANTHONY FOLEY PHELPS RK HARD ALLEN WILSON Fuz7v arrived at L ' SN.A from the sprawling me- tropolis of Ruston. Louisiana, keeping up the family tradition coming clad in his distinctive cowboy boots. Son of a member of the Class of ■45. Rick knew what to expect out of the Acad- emy, but not out of his new roommates. After causing a few near suicides among them w iih the sounds of Johnny Cash. Buck Owens, and Porter Waggoner.the 33rd co. Brylcream rep fi nally found a roommate with a similar red neck tastes in the sawedofi ' half pint Texan. Sea Dog. While his hometown friends were going ofl " to places like LSU to. become All-Americans. Rick spent time in the handball courts, where he soon de el- oped into .1 krror. using his landv 6 " 3 " frame to his ,,d .ml.iLic His semester-end academic sprinis .il .i s kept him out of the clutches of the . C Board, and even pro ided him with gra y. Upon graduation. Rick will grab his navigation kit and maneuvering boards and get underway with the greyhounds. RICHARD ALLEN WILSON JOHN RLSSF.LL SThPHtNS Oul ol the land of i)il wells, callle. and world championship I ' ooiball came a not-so-lall Texan. Upon leaving his home in the all Texas town of lr ing. home ol ' the Irving Cowboys (ol ' len re- ferred lo as the Dallas Cowboys). Rusiy found himself on the not always sunny hanks of the .Severn. However, because of his relationship with Jesus Christ, he could enjoy life even in Bancroft Hall. He immediately set oul to change things bv attacking all tasks with enthusiasm, and few can recall ever seeing him without a smile. It appears that his goal is lo prove that the adjective " big " , which is normally found before the world " Texan " , does not necessarily refer to one ' s physical size, but may also pertain lo other characteristics. In Rustv ' s case it might pertain to his heart, for it seems that he has no enemies, but rather that everyone is his friend. Flying under the waves in .Admiral Rickover " s Navy, the ed-otV ha Texas Sea Dog will detin et to the service. JOHN RLSSH ROBERT EDWARD McMIELIN Boh left Sebring. Florida as a character oul of ■semi-tough " . A star football, basketball, and baseball player, the Mic turned his talents lo conipanv teams, adding quite a few points to the color competitions each year. .Academically Bob was a paradox; the only member of the TV tribe lo stand oul with his QPR. he has perhaps the most native intelligence of any of us. Plebe year Bob lound bv -times in North Carolina, bul ihe girls of southern Florida soon kept him home. Still pretty. Bob never found any lasting allach- ments. . .nor plans too far into the future. Bob graduates one of a few good men analytical management ma|or. who plans to spend the next live vears on the true big blue. Navy Air. II LAND Hl ' BERT WARD Air Force brat. Nick comes lo us by way of . west Known bv the infamous quote 1 vou |ust said. sir? " , this " gent " did. ti the .nuni ol .ill. sur ive the trials of plebe year J in I .iiw.in for a year and a half left some sc 111 his blood: therefore, long in ambilion liort in brains. Dril ' tv attempted a dual ma- ( hinese and Aerospace Fngineering One tortuous, bone-crushing semester con- .1 hini that pilols don ' t need to know how lo .hopsticks However, " ehiip slicks " he ar.ile was the only was he could slash oul. « 111) his Air Force background, he turned . he .1 great sailor, and spent a great deal of inc sailing around the buy when he v asn ' t ng around the " campus " . .Always ready ;i smile and an encouraging word. Nick will velcome addition lo ranks of the Airedales. IH()M S JAMI S PINKI An oulslandinj; high school alhlctc and siudciu body leader, Tom came lo ihe Academy Ironi a small town in Wisconsin. Wishing lo quickK shed everyone ' s Dairy Farm Boy image ol ' hini. he look to the lootball field and track lo earn himsell ' a name. An untimely knee operation hampered Tom ' s ambitions for awhile, but his steadfast determination, coupled with his amaz- ing athletic .ihiliiics. soon earned hini a spot on Na arsit lootball squad. Aside from sports. Tom was always the center of study hour antics. His fast wil and undying sense of humor made him ihe king of 33rd company comedy. Regard- less of Ihe circumstance. Tom inevitably had the " deal of a lifetime " for some lucky individual. An avid fan of W.C. Fields, rock and roll, and Prof Wolfe. Tom developed the knack of alwass being one up on the other gu . . , except Coach Forzano!! HOMA,S JAMES PINKL einicillvBob lilt TV mix ptrkips lit iPitbtvtir lima, bill iIk km. U - ualwil DFAN ALEXANDER VIDAL RD , IIS b; ««;■» ' imoiB i|«« if did. 10 ' )fpltb(« ialfl(ll«i .iiijiiibiiw DEAN ALEXANDER VIDAL The Fiddle blew in from the cold slopes of Pine- bush. New York. His slipstick wi zardry ama ed friend and foe alike. Somewhat of an astronaut, he spent his tirsl three ears orbiting L ' SN.A on cloud nine in his purple shorts. He landed just in time lo pick up his three stripes and become one of the heavies on the regimental statT. He ' ll be going .straight to grad school from here. On his exchange cruise to Canada, he showed e er - body how lo spend four days at sea on a two month cruise. In his best nomadic form. Fiddle drifted in high gear this past summer, co ering the entire North .American continent. Home is where sou hang vour hat, righl? Success will surely follow this engineering genius, who swears that he ' s a po heart. iiowlio ' l ' , ill ' » ' .Idslisboii ,li,ltl«lJ« rrr t T fiLttu- jouxtn ComLanu I LIKUTF.NANT HLROY ALLKN MCALtXANDER Skip tame right oul of Mayctla High inlo ihc Naval Academy. He brought his abundant ath- letic abilities and put them to use in the intra- mural programs. He was a leader in cross-coun- try, light-weight football, and Softball. In the academic field of endeavor. Skip could really knock-cm dead in bull, but could never get his head into slud ing the more scientific courses. Not having lo study skinny and math, he always had lime to bring happiness to the young ladies of the area. After each busy Saturday night, he could always be found teaching Sunday school. The thing that he will be remembered most for. however, is his capacity lo be a friend and help anybody out whenever help is needed. His per- sonality and determination will insure him suc- cess in his bright future. LIEUTENANT ELROY ALLEN MCALEXANDER I I RICHARD ALLEN ADAMS CHARLES ROY BOMBERGER Realizing that there is ALWAYS some humor in every situation, Charles spent his four years at the Academy looking for the good side of life. Grades were never a serious threat to his pur- suits, and he could always be counted in when the activities involved work or. even more so. en- tertainment. Not soon to be forgotten will be the Major ' s office; burning the midnight oil; sum- mer; the foreboding nemesis of the Math Dept.; and most of all, the lasting friendships based on common suffering, redass, and good times. The future looks to Nuclear Power and Bubblehead. Ltd.. and. hopefully, happiness and contentment in life and love. RICHARD ALLEN ADAMS Arriving at the gates of the hallowed halls of the Naval Academy from Denville, New Jersey. Dick was already caught up in the Midshipman syndrome of counting the days until his first leave and his return home to Jayne. The tali New Jerseyan made himself famous among his class- mates with his plebe summer visit to Mr. Lamb ' s oyster feast, and the prophets knew that was just a beginning for many more exciting evenings in Annapolis. Planning on taking to the skies as a Naval Flight Officer in June, and at the same time taking his partner in life, his One And Only from back home. Dick is the first of his family lo wear the Nav , blue. A mathematics major, he has excelled at the .Academy both in academics and athletics. He has thrived in the .Academy ' s strict atmosphere, and has been able lo turn some of its potentially dismal moments into bright times, both for himself and his classmates. A man of many assets and tremendous ideals. Dick has planned for himself a bright future, and the Navy has gained an outstanding officer. CHARLES ROY BOMBERGER . C HARLES TRAVIS BRANNON A devoted Southerner. Travis came to Annapolis from the city of the Nashville Cats, deep in the heart of Tennessee. Travis, the disciplined per- son he was. had no trouble fitting into the sys- tem, where he has excelled since the first day of plebe summer. A sports enthusiast and a varsity letter winner in his youngster year, Travis can be found on the nfle ' team. he is one of lhe best shoLs the Navy team has seen in years. Someday, just as he is Navy ' s best rifle shot, he will be Navy ' s best fighter pilot. Flying is not the only thing Travis ' heart is set on. During the fall of youngster year, an outside interest came into his life from Nashville. Debbie, a lovely southern belle, and Travis make a great team with a great future ahead of them. As an aerospace engineer. Travis is usually found burning the midnight oil. When Travis arrives in Pensacola in July, the Navy vmII be getting a truly professional officer and gentlemen, and the society will be getting a couple whose warmth and friendship will be ap- preciated wherever they go. :, good deal iffliete " ? .-tipeis 01 p jjOllflll " ' ' ' ' iffliiaiiMf»8 ' j( Tiig hiBi ' ' CilJ ' boy ' fM jDiSliOltHI is aploiis liifjctLiit EDDIL JEFFERSON ANGEL -Jacksonville. Alabama JOHN HENRY LERSC H. JR. We arc not great men: Our tomhstone shall be our only monumcnl. Smc fail to recognize this and strive toward medicoraty; Some cringe at the truth and become derelicts; SOME REALIZE REALITY BIT HOPE FOR LUopia; And some do all three. EDDIE JEFFERSON ANGEL OWEN DARRELL CORPIN Ol) hit Crabtown in late June 1970. .straight from a super-small town in upstate New York. He quickly established his academic base in Luce Hall, not having the courage to face the ba- nanas the engineering majors were handing out. For three years he fought a running gun battle with the pad monster and. although he claims a lie for the last year, other sources say the racks won hands dow ' n Although O.D. will not be re- membered as being particularly religious, there IS the matter of a P.W. ca.sc tried in a kangaroo court that had him giving thanks to the gods that there was not a blade in the razor. Swimming was never ime of O.D ' s strong points After nc.irK drowning on several occasions, he hung up Ins trunks and retired Irom the pool A de- vout pessimist. O.D. leaves the Academy with these words; " I prepared for the worst but ihil still wasn ' t good enough. " DOUGLAS PHILIP COOK Doug came to USNA after getting a preview of the good deals to come at NAPS where beer, scotch, cars, and broads flowed like a spring thaw. Three months after the shock of reality hit him, Doug decided that the only recourse was to rewnte the reg. book. This time it would contain chapters on painting fieldhouse roofs, slipping through barbed wire, and rack stuffing. Being an anamanna engineer, he perfected the art of sleep learning, carrying a 2.5 CUM throughout. Be- lieving himself to be the reincarnated ' midnight Cowboy " from New York, Doug was the fore- most lover among the 34th company troubadors. His exploits were not without cost though. Learning his lesson the first time, Doug insured his second engagement ring for double it ' s value. Doug, an avid believer in those immortal words, " Surface Line WAS mighty fine, " will fly high come September " 74. RODNEY LOUIS SAMS Rod is just a good ol " hill-billy from West Vir- ginia, whose restless spirit and ambition earned him a couple of Black N ' s early in his naval ca- reer. He came to the Academy from NAPS, armed with a bowling ball and a desire to strike it rich, utilizing the family business. Succeeding in that and other misdemeanors. Rod also made the physicists of the world eat their words by proving that a ROCK CAN FLOAT for forty minutes and make way too. Being " just a little feller " with a Bull Halsey altitude and havmg no one-and-only to tie him down, he set out to slay those whe were left behind. Although being known for holding a grudge or two. Rod was a square shooter, and beloved by all those who knew him well. We can only predict success for Rod in the future. One thing is certain in Rod ' s life-He will never have to worry about ducking for low ceilings! JOHN HERNY LERSCH. JR RODNEY LOUIS SAMS STEVEN FRANKLIN FIRKS The Dodd-Sams bunch . . . Scot Powel . . . Turkey . . . Maj. Wuerpel . . . These are the memories that Steve would like to forget about his first three years at USNA. He hailed from North Florissant. Missouri, where he excelled in music and academics. At the Naval Academy. Steve continued his musical interests by singing in the proteslant chapel choir and the glee club. But academic excellence is another question. Steve amassed that magic 2.00 CQPR at the half- way mark in his career at Nav ,, and got it up to a 2.5 by graduation! Navy Air will get a line young man who really knows about the most important things in life. (And he isn ' t telling anyone.) STEVEN FRANKLIN FIRKS DAVID RALPH LIPINSKI WILLIAM ALLAN HALL Sheepdog aime to Annapolis from the land- locked. Midwest town of Hudson. Ohio. A new found acquaintance with the wind and spray bred a special interest in sailing. Academics were never a problem once he learned to read through six inches of hair, but his real education came as junior partner in the " Cave " . Dedicated to mak- ing the Academy a more livable institution, the antics of the Sheepdog, the Cooker, and Lip will long serve as an inspiration to all those who feel opressed by " the system " . Now. happily married to a pretty little girl from Virginia. Bill may e en- tuallv settle down and pursue the straight life, but odds run against it. After graduation, he is bound for San Diego. preferabK in Na N Blue. DAVID RALPH LIPINSKI I he King of the Polske came to Annapolis from the booming prairie mclropolis of Cicero. Illi- nois, with his eyes filled with stars and his head tilled with dreams. Though the stars are gone. the dreams are still alive, many of Ihem already n.ali cd. Lip can look back at his years at USNA .Ls a kaleidoscope of hard work and horseplay. Plebeyear. . . rates, running, checking cauliflo- wer soup, beating .Army. A great youngster cruise " Down Under " . Youngster year new pn ileges. liberty, dragging, two fierce mile runs. A wild second class summer of travel and par- ties. Second class year . . . sailing, subs, new nngs. a ring dance. June Week and the begin- ning of a final year at Navy. First class year . . . a cruise to Japan and Guam, thoughts of gradu- ation, senicc selection, yawls, cars, cosmic rays. June Week . . . hats in the air. and it ' s all over! W ith four years of memories, never to be forgot- ten. Dave w ill begin a new career as an oflficer of the United States Navy. WILLIAM ALLAN HALL ■■ ' ?f: GRANVILLE MARTIN SEMMES, III BORN TO FLY koMpla,, .siibs,)i(w ii ' sallovei! obetoifoi. iioffiteiof CHARLES ANTHONY MILETICH GARY ANIHONY KOHLl.R Clare has sworn nol to let achievement get In his way. Although he is usually looking up at a 2.0, no one can say he doesn ' t have fun. When he is not trying to maintain 158, you won ' t catch him when he is out nightji. As one of " three " , he will remember a snowstorm, but not the trip back; :(1.nnO in L.S. B; the Anchor Bell; a play- ground parking lot ... ad infinitum. He will be rcnicmhcrcd for his haircuts, his hair, a .45, his luck (golden), and his wit. If he does nothing else after departing our respected country club, he will surely add a little variety and excitement to Navy Air. CHARLES ANTHONY MILETICH Known by his friends as Bumbtown, TIch. and sometimes Bubble-Head, Charlie came to USNA after four years at Brother Rice High School in Chicago, and one year at Gunnery Prep In Washington, Connecticut. Charlie is a double major; that Is. the first half of each year he majors in varsity football, while the second half he majors in mechanical engineering. Be- sides his majors, his favorite activities are driving his vette, drinking with his Buds, and dating a beautiful gal from Chicago. He looks forward one day to a fine career In the Navv. RODNEY ALLEN GARFIELD Rod, better known to his buddies as Gar came to the Naval Academy from the beer capital of the world, Milwaukee. Wisconsin. While here at the Naval Academy, he was a member of the varsity football team for three years and spent many an afternoon on the practice field. He was also a member of an elite group known as the Hogs! Rallying is one of his favorite extra currlcular ac- tivities, and is always ready for a good party. Upon graduation. Rod will probably enter Navy Air. RANDY ANDREW MIKAL Cruising through the granite gates of the Boat School made Elmhurst, Illinois, and York Com- munity High School, distant shores for Randv. There were NEW HORIZONS lying ahead . . ' . an operations analysis major. 3 years of varsity football. 3 varsity football letters, a win over Army (N ' 73), an original member of the Hogs (Mick, Max, Leo. Jumbo. Gar. Tego, Elli), 34th Co. Culture, a roommate named Gar, friends (Gary, TIch, Teddy, Munnso, Sparky) the Pines, hot ham ' s. Mother B (and all her has- sles), formations ala-many, 6-n days, youngster afternoons, the rack, homework, late lights, ex- haustion, bells, mail, a love letter, weekend lib- erty, seasonal holidays, family and friends, re- turns, the dark ages, lonely days, lonelier nites. June Week, GRADUATION!, Na 7 Air and Joanie . . . and many more memories . . . Cruising again, out through those granite gates, leaving more distant shores behind. Randy seeks those NEW HORIZONS lying ahead. THEODORE ALAN COYLE " There Is a part of me that wants to write, a part that wants to theorize, a part that wants to sculpt, a part that wants to teach ... To force myself mto a single role, to decide to be just one thing In life, would kill large parts of me. Rather. I recog- nize that I live now and only now, and I will do what I want to do ihis moment, and not what I decide was best for me yesterday. " IMS I " THEODORE ALAN COYLE RANDY ANDREW 1IK MICHAfL WILLIAM PACZAN MICHAF.L WILLIAM PACZAN Mike looks lorward to conlinuing his education after graduation. His academics have high prior- ity, and he can often be seen in the hall on week- ends studying. He dedicates himself to using his full potential and to taking ad anlages ol ' his educational opportunities, feeling that being well educated is the key to success. In athletics, he has tried just about everything from track to light- weight football, and enjoys the wide variation He plans on a challenging Navy career in Nuc Power, and hopes to go to graduate school some- unie in the future. MICHAEL JOSEPH MCMONAGLE Mike, who comes from Philadephia. is the youngest member of the company. He partici- pated in the karate club. Brigade boxing, and company basketball. But, he also likes to just go out and run. He is a math major, and has man- aged to keep his cum above a 3.0. without anv excessive concern. He plans to go to Nuclear Surface Line, and after that, he is not sure. But his quiet sense of humor, good-naturedness. and determination should fare him well. LARRY WILLIAM SCHOHELD " I now want to know all things under the sun. and the moon. too. For all things are beautiful in themselves, and become more beautiful when known to man. Knowledge is life with wings. " ROHI Rl WILLIAM I Ol " These .ire the times that try iiiei summer soldier and sunshine patm I ' lN crisis, shrink Ironi the servii but he that stands it now deserves the lo thanks of man and woman . . . We ha a)nsolation with us, that the harder the cc the more glorious the triumph. L ma Paine, Decembe AGLE Nf pjiiiti. SlOjUilj, «,iHl tanlifiili, Jliful liken RICHARD VINCENT VIVERITO Rich wandered lo Annapolis siraighl out of good old " Lindy " High. Leaving a proud family and someone special at home. Rich soon found him- self caught up in the mescapable routine and ac- countability at Navy. Living for the weekends and the next time he could see Donna helped things along. After a season of T-tablcs with the picbe football and wrestling teams. Rich retired to company sports. Free insults were his special- ity A never ending volume of stories concerning his old gang of friends seems to lend some truth to the rumor thai Rich was indeed one of the ex- U-as in " West Side Story. " He hasn ' t quite de- cided on what branch of the Navy he will enter yet, but his future plans are sure to include his beautiful June bride. LARRY WILLIAM SCHOFIELD RICHARD VINCENT VIVERITO ROBERT JOSEPH QUARANTO Bob strolled quite innocently into the Academy one hot summer day straight out of high school in Huntington, New York. Being an economics major, he quickly learned the economics of com- parative advantage in avoiding such nasties as sub squads and form 2 ' s, and making good on such Navy good deals as long weekends. As a di- rect result of those weekends, he is perhaps best known for " giving away " his car and heading off lo S.M. College. Now looking forward to seeing much more ports in his mod squad DE, Bob leaves Navy U. with little regrets and high hopes for many continued good times and exciting new experiences. CLAUDE DEAN SWAIM DAVID LEE SPICKETT. JR. With . . . History-Mayflower Van. Ennui, Young Life. " Last marriage. " death, renaissance. Rememberance-boxing, medusa. Sydney, 1830. mules, white golves, AFA, finals, days, whis- key sours, days, rings, days, car, 158 lbs. Good bye. Expectation-flight. Aflinily-Flot, Jane, Rich. Dick, Donna. Christ- ine. Sparky, Larry, Gary Countenance-parents Remorse— " progress " Eternity-Grand-Falher Devotion- Finding vesper ' s Allegence-Faith Regret- CLAUDE DEAN SWAIM The fast-paced life of USNA was quite a switch from the calm surrounding Dino enjoved back home in Hamptonville, N.C. However, the tran- sition was made rather easily and he never let Navy change his easy-going nature. .Academics were never a great burden, and Mother B never interfered with his education if he could help it. Being a math major, the Redneck managed lo arrange his schedule to include a minimum of study time and to stress such areas as T.V., spades. Risk. etc. After graduation, you ' ll find Dean flying high above the ocean blue, winging his way upward. DAVID LEE SPICKETT, JR STEVEN THOMAS WEIR LARRY JOHN MUNNS Larry came to USNA from San Anionic. Al- though he ' s a transplanted Texan, hailing origi- nally from Minneapolis, Minnesota, his heart is still in the heart of Texas, ' cuz that ' s where Beth, his OAO, is. One of the few company clowns, Larry is seldom seen without a grin. Truly the only person to really work at being a dirt-ball, never letting studies or any reasonable facsimile thereof, get in the way of having fun. Lare is an aero major, but keeps it a secret, for fear of mar- ring his image. At the Academy, Larry has been very busy, probably the first of " 74 to have a col- lision at sea, for which he ' s been tagged Captain Crunch. Even though he likes to play bumper cars with the yawls, he has held command of his own ship since his 3 c year. Golden Throat is also active in the glee club and choir, and is a po- tential All-American fieldball goalie. The " B " of " L. S, and B " , Larry is a confirmed VA-man, hoping to fly upon graduation. He will long be remembered by his easy going attitude and showing Chuck how to live. STEVEN THOMAS WEIR Jersey came from the swamp between New York and Phillh-a-delphia, and proud of it! . . . kept his same girl. Barb (Dizzy) . . . home leave spent with Barb and the guys, Pat and Ed. at " Packy ' s " ... at USNA, the Shaft, Dean, Charly. Biih Turkey, Snort Sh-and our resident Black Pan ther, O.D. . . . came here to play soccer and found out there wa.s more, much more! played for Nas ' y, biggest thrill ever . . . had much trouble in the academic field . . . coniin- ually reaching for that high standard, a 2.00 . service selection: whatever is left (gladly) Camaro Kid. Celtic . . . Only the beginning ' THOMAS ALBERT PRUSS Academics . . . fun . . . bricks . . . statics . again . . . wires . . . again . . . varsity basket- ball . . . Midland. Michigan . . . AC boards . . . ED . . . thermo . . . solids . . . haircuts ... AC board . . . Navy Air ... yes .. . no ... the end . . . Navy Line. fe |- LARRY JOHN MUNNS CHRISTOPHER ROBERT HIKADE Chris (HIK) gave up a lucrative scholarship at Penn in exchange for Navy life. A graduate of Brien McMahon High in Norwalk, Connecticut, he started plebe year with the same thought in mind as most to see what Navy life is all about. The end of plebe summer found Chris beginning the long trek upward through the ranks of Navy soccer. After a long struggle, he finally achieved the N which meant so much to him. Off the soc- cer field, Chris ' s efforts were directed in other areas. Throughout his four years at Navy, he managed to maintain above a 3.0 accum. How- ever, studying was limited to weekdays. Week- ends were spent making P-lracks on the Wash- ington raceway with Hawk, his " petite femme crouslillante. " Unquestionably, if Chris can es- cape the ensnarin g net of womanly charm, he will make one of the finest bachelor-aviators the Navy has ever known. THOMAS ALBERT PRUSS jt. J . 4 ' S , .; hixtu- irtk Comhanu LIEUTFNANI ROBI Kl (.11 I I M I.ICAS Luke as he Is piipularl) known came in ihc Navy siraighl Irum the ranks ol South High School in Springlield. Ohio. His background cducaliun there must have been pretty tine, lor Luke was never one to have difficulty in his academics. Many a night Luke could be found assisting his classmates with their insoKable problems. Not only is he an outstandmg student he perlormed in varsity cross country, and heavyweight crew. Although not one of the Irontrunners. his tre- mendous personalitN. and determined efVort con- tributed not only to the team but to many of the team members. His preference is nuclear power submarines, and it seems only natural to say. that wherever this guy goes, he ' ll be a success both to himself and to the people with whom he shall I ROBERT GILLEM LUCAS VERNON BERG Tripping a light fantastic across stage and screen Copv Berg has been seen e er where since his arrival except his own company area, and the ac- ademic classroom. His name appears on the Liii;. the new Drag ' s Handbook, art and printing club ptisters. several T-shirts, various Beat Army but- tons, several Christmas Dinner programs, and the centerfolds of Paint and Powder ' 71 (which he svvears is not a self-portrait) and the new drag ' s handbook. What ' s A Nice Girl Like ) ' ini Doing In A Place Like This? Anywhere you do not see the name Copy Berg, you can probably hear it. singing in the chapel choir, touring with the glee club, whirling across the stage in a mas- querader ' s musical comedy, or speaking before anvone who will listen in English or French. So. how does he get away with all this? Just ask him and he ' ll tell you: " It ' s not that a dancing bear dances well, it ' s that a dancing bear dances at all. And it ' s not that a Midshipman can draw, write, or sing well, it ' s that a Midshipman can draw, write, or sing at all! " USNA isn ' t faced with that kinda ' thins erv often. VERNON BERG DANIEL ALLEN BURNS Dan Burns came to the Academy with the fol- lowing purposes in mind: to letter in varsitv swimming sub-squad, to become plebe year ED company commander, and to graduate (in that order). Overcoming almost insurmountable ob- stacles (especiallv with respect to his latter goal) he was victorious. Constantly amazing to his classmates, was his ability to get in his required 30 hours a week— in the pad— and to still remain outside the grasp of the academic board. .As a confirmed tiamer during his early years, he was linally mellowed by the Cla.ss of 77. who con- vinced him that his mere super-human etVorts to square them away would not suffice. .After a thoughtful conversation with .Admiral Rickover. the Immortal Stump (a nickname given in obvi- ous reference to his perfectlv formed bodv ) de- ciced that Surface Line would be mighty rtnc. .As much as he likes that Navy sturt. line just might be tine. DANIEL ALLEN BURNS ALFRED JOSEPH CAYIA. Ill EMORY JOSEPH DERRICK Joe came to the Academy from the small town of Woodruff, S.C. Seldom seen by his classmates during the evening study hours, Joe could usu- ally be found in the library working on wores. He found that being an electrical engineering major took more time than he had anticipated. The chapel choir, glee club, and golf had to be given a lower number on his priority list. Since coming to the Academy, Joe has experienced the abundant life that a Christian can have because of his growing, personal relationship with Jesus Christ. It is Joe ' s hopes that in the years after graduation, he can establish himself before his men and fellow officers, and that Christ will al- ways have first place in his life. ALFRED JOSEPH CAYIA. Ill An old stump jumper from way back. Fred (or A.J.) gave up a carefree life of hunting, fishing, and skiing and came to Uncle Sam ' s Canoe Club on the Severn after high school. During his slay at I SNA, he was known for his good luck in chixismg profs, and was active in many ECA ' s. IprobabK too many!) Fred was a four time bri- gade fencmg champion (which must be some kind of record), and member of the Varsity fenc- ing team. His true desire was to be a ski bum. and he probably would have done better on a ski team if Navy had had one. Study hours found him buried in German books while free periods were spent doing research in the rack. Leave pe- riods always sent him flying those friendly skies to Manistique. a small town in the Upper Penin- sula of Michigan. He soon realized that Thomas Wolfe was right: " You can ' t go home again. " If all goes well, graduation should send him some- where between here and there on the Ventura Highway, in search of the yellow brick road, or 20.00 leagues under the sea. M I THOS Ham; to ffliedoiiifo matisoiiie wred coin Soiro nii biiD lakiDj !W Slice. M found I •in ounce ol td ' e, " and Alices and faededral Blkebw Fait iiieod NankC ta ' maltd ifeaiNaiy: iit ' itiiie bsifonsu sUtnrtstm bone " EMORY JOSEPH DERRK K WILLIAM JAMES DONNELLY From New Orleans. Willie breezed through the Academy in five years in a slow but determined southern approach. Although the only Midship- man to flunk Literature of the Sea. his after- niKins find him on a YP dreaming of the day he ' ll get something bigger to work with. Al- though majoring in systems engineering. Willie en|ovs Military History and he often can be f.Hiiul late at night absorbed in I ' atlon or Rom- mel, his heroes. M came so « ». M S(toolis " i Aualfis .«w,and( uinljeisti ' tp oil o[ KieBleBji lumiihj ntSdlor, Wll I.IAM JAMES DONNELLY THOMAS JOSEPH EVANS THOMAS KENNETH FEASTER Having been tricked onto (he wrong bus as he started out for college. Tom found himself facing the awesome spectacle of Mother B vice the i y covered columns of Cornell ' s admin building. Not recognizing the difference at first, he has been making the same sort of sound decision ever since. Majoring in oceanography. Feast soon found the wisdom in the Academy maxim. " an ounce of gouge is worth a pound of knowl- edge, " and found himself collecting many ounces and very few pounds. Leaving the or- dered education of the Academy and moving on to the broader, less ordered education of life. Feast intends to major in Patricia and minor in Navy Air. Of all things. Tom will probably be best recalled for his philosophical statement on life at Navy: " All we ever do around here is wait till we ' re tired enough to go to sleep. " Because of his efforts to help his classmates. Feast ' s room often resembled a classroom rather than his home?? THOMAS JOSEPH EVANS Becoming a member of Mother B ' s Mickey Mou.se Club after spending most of his life in Ramsey. N.H.. T.J. had hopes of playing ball for Navy. After trying out for basketball and base- ball and becoming an instant success in neither of them, his interests quickly changed to that of sunival. as he sweated through plehe vear. This attitude was soon changed due muinK to two months spent on an LPD and his love for the parties and card games. Life became bearable at good ol ' USNA. thanks given, mainly to a close knit group of friends and a long string of luck at the Friday night get togethers that payed for those long distance phone calls to his OAO in Florida. Forsaking Navy Air to become a mem- ber of the men in green. T has hopes that this will better his chances for flying the plane of his choice. THOMAS KENNETH FEASTER WILLIAM ROBERT FEIG Bill came south leaving the snow and slopes of Webster, Massachusetts. He left Bartlett High School as " all stud " in everything; however, that changed fast. He rowed varsity crew for two years, and then became a member of the intra- mural jet set. At the same time, he was trying to keep out of the grasps of the AC board: then general engineering appeared on the horizon and Bill quickly grabbed it. You could always find him with a football in his hands, studying his eyelids, or going somewhere in his TR6. After graduation, you will find him and that special someone at home flying the friendly skies of Florida. WILLIAM ROBERT FEIG WU.I.IAM DA IS HARVARD Jusi a piior. dumb luile bo from south Gcorgi.i who didn ' t know any better, Harv soon caught on to the mihtarv hie and loted his rifle with the best of Ihem. Alter ser ing a long bout with the Bear and I nele Harr , he went on to earn a soungster sear arsit letter in the raek. Major- ing in the debate team, with a passing mleresi m political science, the weekends found Hars hnnging home trophies from as faraway as Kan- sas or New York City. During the week both .Sampson Hall in the afternoons and his room in the night found him hard at work. Excelling in both eating and drinking (anything!). Har ' s ( uick wit and slow drawl always made him a standout at anv partv. F en so. his success with the girls ne er did bring him much of a pri e for consistency. .After graduation, it looks like a slow boat out of Pearl is WD ' s reward lor putting in his time here at Mother B RONALD hMl KOCil l Dl( Kl KMAN I () Ro: ROClliR Die Kl RMAN I () elber of Central New York. Oswego. Always willing to lend a helping word. Roger was there to make you when yi ' u were down I lis ,ihihi lo m.ikc friends with just a few wukK kll his J.issm.iles gaping in envious asionislimciii I iiiK ,i man whose speaking could enrage the soothed beast, Roger was always there to dispel minor dis- agreements (usually his own) .An oceanography major by " no choice " . Roger managed lo gel h as cMdenced In this cni ' r m ihc .■i.Klu.ilion c remember him besi loi his .kKkc, " Ncici help a cross-eyed aards.iik miss the load In ii self at I ' tica and West third streets, on the Sih ..I November, wearing a blue tweed, double breasted patent suede sock, if his name is Irefari coiisK displ.ivcd on the (card, pg 73).: RONALD EMILE JOHNS Ro Reject to most. : from the big cilv of Flint. Michigan, where his GAO has been since the beginning. For the first two years, his real home away from home was the pool, but then during 2 c year he became one of the " un- joeks " . With his marine engineering major he did alright as long as he didn ' t have lo spell " in- ything " . Still being a swimmer al heart and thinking of marriage after graduation, what bel- ter wa could he go than to duck under it all in a WW S Kl IN 10R N CAR ta.orW siiiiiliiifh wiS.C,aliei E 10 lilt Ac diliiiryii n mm ftkiiU tolandw tiipULsiicI iily wktn itijkl foolba ilips.Allerb( otiic! ' by h [ijilioiiofil lutaiooii itwiiibld Vltt gndaa kl in Pt i N JA KniMI iBiaiKlbe •ftbewis " iprtsstdei hifboi m MflW; he latKevi, •tahlsix ««((,„ «lbBp, ' ■Kniii, ' " nnaiiJi, " ' !) ' « k t«bacls, I GARY WAYNE ANDERSEN GARY WAYNE ANDERSEN Gary, or Turk as he is commonly known, after graduating from Garrett High School in Charles- ton, S.C., attended Marion Institute before com- uig to the Academy. After a stiff pace for two and a half years, Gary decided to slow down to a more reasonable pace with the " five year plan. " He then had time to play a little guitar (very little), and to do the things he was a little more adept at, such as play football. He showed this ability when he led the 19th company heavy- weight football team to the Brigade champion- ships. After being cultivated into academic profi- ciency by his roommates, he attained the position of 6th batt cdr., where he stayed until his three roommates again bailed him out before he was able to report the Gremlins in the batt. After graduation, Gary will join his sidekicks down in Pensacola where he plans to fly (a plane). CHRISTOPHER KENNEDY KLEIN CHRISTOPHER KENNEDY KLEIN Chris Klein, known as either C.K. or Kleno, led the youngster water fight team to an undefeated sea,son as a third class and was up for All-Bri- gade honors until second class year rolled around. C.K. comes from a small town in south- ern Illinois that I ' m sure " you all have never heard of. " He seems to spend most of his time squeaking by fluids, deciding on cars, and writ- ing Dianne. He participated in many company sports such as soccer, football, and basketball. Being the anchor man on the company sub- squad swimming relay team, Chris looks forward to a career in intelligence far, far away from those sleek new DLG ' s. RAYMOND THOMAS KOZIKOWSKI, JR. RAYMOND THOMAS KOZIKOWSKI. JR. Better known as Koz, Ray came to Annapolis from Kensington, Conn. Koz began his career at Navy as a marine engineering major, but luckily bailed out before it was too late. In what he de- scnbes as his best move while at USNA. Ray jumped from marine engineering into such an unlikely major as international security affairs. As a plebe, Koz was a member of the plebe crew team but he decided to call it quits before his varsity career could ever get started for academic reasons. Not standing high enough in the class to get his first choice of service selection, civilian line, it looks like NFO will be the way he goes. JAMES KEVIN MORAN Kevin (Bugs) hails from Huntington, Long Is- land, and became very impressed with USNA while he was being recruited for lacrosse. He was impressed enough to turn down a scholarship of- fer from Johns Hopkins, and his favorite line throughout the next four years was. " Why did I do it? " Bugs wasn ' t unhappy about everything, however; he loved Christmas, summer, and Linda. Kevin spent much of his time studying, which his oceanography major required, but he was never too busy to tell any listener a story about his pre-Academy adventures. After plebe year. Kevin decided to hang up his lacrosse stick forever and became his rolly-polly, jolly self that everyone knows. After graduation, you ' ll find Bugs in the front seat, and his roommate Koz in the back .seat of a F-14, zipping around the wild blue yonder. DAVID BRIAN ONEILL Dave came from Massachusetts, but left his heart in California. Each summer leave he was always off to the warm, southern California beaches. PIcbc year, the Sweat was going good until he ran into the Bear. From then on it wa.s different. Swimming had its ups and downs, as did the ap- titude and interpretation of the regs. The ques- tion wa-s, " is it my time or theirs? If it ' s mine. I ' ll do it. If it ' s theirs. I ' ll sweat it. " He always liked the girls, but they didn ' t always feel the same about him. The only thing that lies him down now is Navy Air and weekend libs. He has an af- finity for people to jokingly dump on him but stimeday he ' ll wedge someone really good. His fruit personality would always let it slide bye. hUWARD JOSEPH RUTKOWSKI. JR. JOl iiaidemd Toifml iiltdkyit cfdanose JERRY LYNN MOTHERSHEAl) EDWARD JOSEPH RUTKOWSKI. JR, A little guy from Philadelphia, Ruts was always kno wn for his academic ability. After validating 10 courses, he went on to stand near the top of his class. Never one to study, however, he spent his evenings either reading or directing clandes- tine operations from his room. Damage Control Central, a good preparation for a career with the Silent Service. KENNETH DUWAYNE DUNN Known as the founder of the infamous El Do- rado Social Club. Kid strolled in from Louisville, by way of Valley station, Ky. Really digging the .system at Bancroft, he signed his seven year, no- cut contract with little remorse. Always looking for the good limes. Ken nevertheless was a good guy. A sportsman in every sense, he was nick- named Crcampuff for obvious reasons. Surface or Civilian Line .should find a very compelcni young man in its future. JERRY LYNN MOTHIRSHEAD Mulha came to the .Vcadenn from I .irmington. Missouri, straight out of the Midwest of the .Ws A member of the arsity ED .squad his frosh year, excelling with honors, Jerry managed to validate that extracurricular sport in the ensuring years, and took an active interest in such areas as Skip I .md II, Advanced Rack, and Basic Mov- Kw.iii hiiii ' , colleague of experiences from Muili.i s p.isi reveal a broken guitar string (high I ). two g.illons of saltwater, an unmade but well- iLsed bed. and a set of hair clippers .A phssics major and trident scholar, Jerr will be .1 back .seal driver for the jet jackeys in a short while s BRADLEY ARTHUR STEPHAN JOHN MICHAEL TROMBA An ardent disciple of Murphy ' s Law, John de- cended upon Annapohs from Syracuse. New York, from the pan to the fire, so to speak. Moti- vated by a keen sense of survival, he soon devel- oped a nose for the gouge which was to sustain him until his eventual graduation. Should trivia become an asset, all else being equal, John is sure to succeed. BRADLEY ARTHUR STEPMAN Commg to the Navy from the wilds of northwest Wa.shinglon (state). Boo immediately established a name for himself as an outstanding athlete and a scholar without equal. He was so scholarly, as a matter of fact, that the academic department de- cided to gi c him an e.xtra year in these hallowed hall to really show his stuff, unfortunately enough for Bradley. He adjusted without trouble, however, and continued his life in Ban- croft, dreaming of his TR-6 and a certain gal back home, while playing that game known as Navy football and running track. Confident of reaching the magic 2.0, Boo has set his sights on flying Phantoms for the Marine Corps, and has been practicing by zooming around the hall in his red and gold USMC sweatshirt. He ' ll make a good pilot, too, as long as he can avoid moun- tains and other solid objects. Good luck. Bradley. JOHN MICHAEL TROMBA HEAD iFami«E»- a offer ' s ud te to manafri b lllietW: sjchareJii ' d Basic M» - ' litntes It ,i(leb.i« »Apto ili«al» BRYAN TIMOTHY WELCH Bryan was born and transferred from Port Huen- eme. California. He ran through his days at USNA on the cross-country and track teams and LOVED IT! In ' 74 he plans to graduate to Me- chanics School in Memphis, prior to entering the Pensacola Pipeline. Hopefully, the IGEP flyboys will save some gas for him. BRYAN TIMOTHY WELCH Jliixtij- ixtn (Lomjianu MM! ■ ' u (« Leai E ' w fill ii li ' MllilU L I li I LIEUTENANT COMMANDER NICHOLAS THOMAS DARAMUS, JR. This native Buckeye was gifted with a good sense of humor. One could hear " Nickie-Boo ' s " laugh from a distance of three corridors, two alleys, and one wing. A mainsta) of the company sports squads. Nick could always be seen whipping up that old spirit. Although ' gymnaslics was not his sport. Nick linallv mastered number three on the blue trampoline, after three long years of prac- tice. Nick neser had much trouble with the aca- demics, or with having a good lime. Many of those good times were connected with his out-in- town church party and " Mom. " After grauda- tion, Nick plans to go Navy Air and see the world from a bird ' s eye view. JAMES MARCELLUS LEARY JAMES MARCELLUS LEARY Jim (or Lears) hails from Irish Catholic South Buffalo. New York. Jim and Navy hit it off right away, as he tried to bag as much as possible. Jim. always above 3.0. only had one problem at the Academy: swimming. Second class year brought about a big change in Lears, as he fell in love. Lears could never be found on weekends, as he always was with Bunny, and on his " magical weekends. " Batl football was his second love. Every fall he could be found on the gridiron, trying to destroy anything that got in his way. We know that Lears will be a success at anything he does. HENRI WILLIAM NAEGER. JR. HENRI WILLIAM NAEGER. JR. Henri " Naegs Naeger. better known as Super- bod, came to the Belly Button Academy from St. Genevieve, Missouri. .Already disciplined from a strict Catholic background, Superbod Naeger was just a little crazy. No matter what happens, though, or whereever he goes, he will always have his strong back. TRAN MINH TRUC TRAN MINH TRUC True was the first man in history to come to the quiet banks of the Severn from South Vietnam. He majored in electrical engineering and mi- nored in history (almost). He never let the war at home destroy his sense of humor or his love of fun. Often seen in the company of the CNO and the Commandant, he was one True with much pull. He made the road through Annapolis Just a little easier for all his classmates, especially fi- nancially. He hopes someday to use his educa- tion and training to build a strong Vietnam, based on the principles of equality of man and freedom. Be successful. True! Iml tuske DENNIS NICK BOSTICH DF.NNIS NICK BOSTICH Alias Ihe Dago, Greasner. Spit, the Surf and Just about anything else one tan think of, he ' s per- haps best known for his conduct on and off the road. On the road, neither windshield, telephone pole, nor fence, have been able to slow him down. Off Ihe road, his hit and run tactics with the girls, as well as his leading subversivies in the areas of illegal cannon firing, going over the wall. and excessive drinking, have made Dago and Big Huge a constant source of amazement. EARL LOUIS BYERS, II EARL LOUIS BYERS, II Hocks came to the Western shores of Maryland straight from the rolling hills from " where Ihe West begins, " Fort Worth. Texas. As a manage- ment major at the University of Navy, Earl ac- cepted many additional duties lo enhance his skills as a competent manager and leader of men He also acquired the name l.irlh Worlh 1 als loi his practical application ofprobabiiils and stalls Ucs He was never one to turn down a good poker game. Hocks was active in many of the af- ternoon festivities around the year. Earl com- peted in picbe football, water polo, ficldball, the weight training program, and excuse squad at Navy. In the PT department. Hocks soon be- came known as the Whale, as he floated across Coach Higgin ' s seas with little trouble Earl will soon become the Navy ' s first Hying wh.ile as he heads for Pensacola in Januan MICHAEL PATRICK DONLON MICHAEL PATRICK DONLON A Navy junior, Mike was destined to become a naval officer and showed why during his tenure at the Academy. He earned his reputation as a dedicated, hard worker by putting countless hours into his academic effort long after most of his classmates had hit the rack. After a shakey start and one visit of the AC board, he proved his capabilities in the classroom as he had al- ready proven them on the athletic field and in the professional arena. But Dogger was not all spit and polish. .After another slow start in still another area of concentration, while expanding his horizons lo cope w ith the rigors of being a se- nior, he consistently began coming up with ador- able honeys, weekend after weekend. Looked to as a fair and honest leader. Dogger was awarded company commander ' s stripes twice. Post gradu ation will find Dog riding the bridge of the fast- est destroyer in the Navy. ; I LON lobecoiMi igteleiurt piilitiOB as i 9$ coiiilu ifleri«iiio( to a Wei i he piovei stieliadal- : Seld atd 11 I »as Boi all I sun ID siil Ik (ipdiiE ofbeiojasi- iipwlhadoi- id. Looted 10 «as warded f.Posipdu itoflhtfaii- CJARY ALAN HINF.S Traveling all ol ' ihirly miles from College Park, Maryland lo be sworn in at Annapolis, I ripped off the government a grand total of 68 cents lor expenses, I think that was the first of a never ending series of Navy good deals. Because I at- tended the illustrious University ol " Maryland (belter known to my California friends as the UCLA of the Fast) for a semester before I came to Naw, 1 became a staunch supp irter of Mary- land haskelhall during the winter and Washing- Uin Redskin football during the fall. Because the " buddies " were deeply concerned w ith my loyal- lies, they were always first to inform me of any loss to either team. Sometimes before the games were even over! Amen! THOMAS MITCHELL JENNINGS Back in the summer of " 70. Jens paddled out from Muriult Island to surf to Australia, but wiped out on the Crablown pipeline only to swim into plebe year. Raked by grease, Jen ' s struggled into youngster year minus his tan and always taling about Maryland weather. The struggles continued in his academics, his love life and his morning breakfast of daquaris. but never undermined his search for a good time. No party Ls complete without his antics and his stories, or the tricks he ' s learned talking to horses. The big surfboard in the sea is looking forward lo receiv- ing another rider for five. Mil t t — JbwjM ' ■ 1886 - LOUISE D ' JOHN MARK HUBITSKY J5L " nil JOHN MARK HUBITSKY John Mark the San Francisco Kid Hubitsky ac- tually lived in Philadelphia most of his life. His long middle name tells you where his " heart " and mind were when they were not engrossed in the daily routine at USNA, At La Salle College High School in Philadelphia, he was interested in humanities and government, so while at Anna- polis he pursued a degree in political science. While on the Severn, he was the lead singer in a famous (or should I say infamous) rock band- " Santana " will never be the same again! A member of the Brigade hop committee, ring dance committee, and masqueraders. he also played intramural basketball and softball. and had a great liking for swimming. Upon gradu- ation, USNA ' s dental department ' s headgear and hardware will be removed and John will be guarding San Francisco ' s Golden Gate with the hardware of a Navy AFS, GARY ALAN HINES THOMAS MITCHELL JENNINGS t [ pLcamei ' .ililcMin .■HI of to ,a,,iihoiJ ' ;« iBe. lit Viiy aid N teiitm. RICHARD JOHN KRANZ. Ill HAROLD JOSEPH LOERCH. JR. Larry came to USNA after a lour at NAPS. Being an old salt, Larry had no trouple at all plebe year. Larry showed his athletic versatility by wrestling varsity at very weight from 167 up to and including unlimited. Being a well rounded Midshipman, academics proved to be no prob- lem with Larry, His main challenge here at USNA has been keeping his roommate out of trouble, which he was not very successful m doing. MICHAEL JOHN EBERSOLE Mike came to the Academy right out of high school from either Bethesda, Md. or Lancaster. Pa., truly a man without a city. Mike got a little mixed up and didn ' t get secured plebe year. But. this was taken care of by the graduation of the cla.ss of " 72. Being an academic wiz. Mike spent most of his spare time on various intramural teams. Ebbs won a varsity letter his youngster year as a member of the ED squad. Ebbs liked Annapolis so much he was pinned to the Bay. There will always be a warm spot in his heart for some of his own classmates and his buddies from •72. PETER MICHAEL KUSHNER PETER MIC HAEL KUSHNER Pete came here from the shores of Lake Erie, straight out of high school, full of stories about the Polish Chib. Ukrainian Club and all the giKKl times to be had in Ro.ssford. He didn ' t have too much trouble adjusting to the Academy, and rode it through plebe year fairly ea.sy. During his uppcrclass years, he ran the wardroom for his classmates. He was able to convert radios into TVs. and the smell of popcorn was always leak- ing into the hall from his room. If he was ever needed, you knew where he ' d be during his free periods: in the rack. He logged as many hours in the rack as anyone in the company. Although he rarely cracked a book, he kept his grades above the magic 2.0. Upon graduation. Pete plans to go Navy Air; they will be getting a fine odicer. RICHARD JOHN KRANZ. Ill Hailing from Sunnyvale. California, Rick soon found that Navy was quite a change from the e;isv going life he was accustomed to. Fortu- nately though, this did not deter hini form his prefered life style. Never one to really sweat grades. Rick dLscovercd that his QPR rcllccled hus nonchalant attitude. Seemingly out of charac- ter with this nonchalant altitude. Rick is a lieivc competitor. Although recruited for fiHitball. Rick siiw the light and channeled his athletic abilities toward rowing crew, much to the relief of the football coaches He could usually be found rowing a small shell down the lyightv Severn cv- cr atlernoKii Irinn Scpteiiiber thru June His de olion to crc« p.ised olV when he ni.in.iged to in.ike the varsity boat youngster year halcver his calling turns out to be. il will bring a very welcome relief from Ihc joys to be found at USNA. DAVID LEE LESTER D. L. came to the Academy from a forgettable little town in the heart of the Bluegrass country after a short stay at Morehead State University. After the long, hot summer. Dave settled into the swing of things, and, with the help of a conve- nient broken wrist, managed to survive plebe year with only a minor hit in the QPR depart- ment. It was an omen of things to come. In his free time, he could be found haunting the photo club lab, in the squash courts or running intricate pass patterns for the company football team. Oc- casionally, he even tried studying. The Nuclear Navy and Michele comprise Dave ' s hopes for the future. MICHAEL PAUL OLSON Mike came directly to the Academy from Vir- ginia Beach, where he was a stellar scholar and athlete. As a self-acclaimed (and proven) mathe- matical genius with a consistent 4.0. he was the most frequent member of the company on the Sup ' s list and Dean ' s list. After a year on the squash team, Mike decided to hit the books. The results were a minor concussion and a terror on the intramural scene in tennis, squash, and light- weights. During his free time. Mike could be found studying or dreaming of Hawaii. When- ever a leave approached. Mike grabbed his slip slick and watched the happiness factor grow ex- ponentially, usually ending early with ops info. His other past times included guitar playing, singing (if you could call it that), and photogra- phy. Mike ' s dedication and scorn of engineer ' s rough approximation and physicist ' s idealisms will stand him in good stead during his career in the Supply Corps. DAVID LEE LESTER MICHAEL PAUL OLSON ijefioiik i 10, Foiiu- m fons i " rfv i«Ml iPRrfecied niofclianc- •oolbARtt jtiicabfcK relief of ' Ij bf ' »«« ' ' imM- ■ IJIMJ " ' ' " bnnp ' " ); be m " ALLEN L-VTMN MATHENY Big Al. from Lincoln. Nebraska, came to USNA directly from high school. As a member in good standing of the all-nighter study club, Al could not be deterred by the academic department from his goal of being selected for the Nuclear Power Program. Considering Al ' s small stature, his hearty appetite in the wardroom will long be remembered as truly amazing. As for intra- murals. he enjoyed boxing and track most. His gutsy spirit and desire for doing a job well will surely make him an outstanding addition. Mdlo«F ' ' iijiiereddow piiuoiis. Ceo hi to sen I ii ltun,i DAVID LOGAN OMARA. JR. DAVID LOGAN OMARA, JR. Chee Zit came to United States Boat School from out of the billowing smoke of the Pitts- burgh suburbs in about the same confused slate as the rest of us that hot summer day four years ago. A man dedicated to the preposition that nothing adverse in life should be taken too seri- ously. Chee found his mettle put to the test with the rigors of plebe year. As a frosh, Dave had the distinct pleasure of dining with such personalbe gentlemen as J.D., Nit Wit. Lion, Fish, and the like. Nevertheless, he came out of " The Longest Year " still smiling and oplomislic about his ca- reer at Navy. Famous for his bouts with academ- ics. Chee won many nailbiting games of " Escape the AC Board " . His flare for stylish apparel mode the O ' Mara-Peerless Clothing Store rela- tionship one of the truly all-time great love sto- ries of Annapolis. Disdaining any Surface Line on the sea of matrimony, Chee asks nature only for enough reserves to get him to Pensacola, where he ' ll scope out the beaches and the Friendly Skies of Navy Air. THOMAS RICHARD MORSE Tom steamed into Annapolis on the deck of a YP after a year of NROTC at the University of Illinois. A man of many talents and interests. Tom enjoyed the salt breeze in his face from the YP " s and the wind in his hair from his comette. A dedicated professional, Tom always displayed a fervent approach to whatever he did, which in- dicates he will do well in his career in Nuclear Power. In between bouts with his rack, Tom found time to glow brilliantly in Mechanical En- gineering, plus take a few side trips to Glen Bumie to relax and unwind. LOUIS FIELD MORRIS Lou dirfted into the supposed warm arms of Mother B from nearby Chesapeake City. Mary- land, only to find the arms were not so warm. Somehow. Lou managed to sur ive several close brushes with the academic department, but nor- mally lost to the pad monster whenever close combat occurred. A company intramural let- lerman. Lou shined in lightweights and fast pitch. He also caused a magical gleam to appear on the finger of a certain young miss, early in his second class year. If ever studying does not ruin his eyes, Lou hopes to take his oceanography major and his long locks and put them to good use ... in Naval Air. THOMAS Rl( HARD MORSl OUIS I II LI) MORRIS i GEORGE JOSEPH SCOTT. Ill Mellow paced up his Villanova wires books and sauntered down to USNA in the summer of ' 70 to grace the Navy with his career and striper as- pirations. George has blitzed Navy academics, but has seen his stars dimmed by the o-course, and run. and a-strength. Undaunted by Heinz, George can still mow a heavy six-pack down with the buddies any weekend. His goals for a destroyer are only out-shown by the certainty of a long and illustrious future in the Navy. STEVEN EMILE RASIN IS M anus of not so mm :wj|elose lent bill not- jlils id fail lanloippi ».ea(lyiiiliii does 001 ruin oceanoppbi ta 10 jood STEVEN EMILE RASIN Rase decided he should see the world back in " 70 sti he packed up his spikes and switched shores for the jump at Navy. Once he got here. Navy academics took a jump at Steve and have played a sword of Daruacles since plebe year. But. scraping by. Steve has managed to w in his gam to fame on the Na v track team and in the hearts of the maidens of Pennsyhania Second class year. 4-3 locked with the " Sounds of Soul " live. with Nimble Fingers himself strumming deep into the hearts of his classmates. Many hearts will be broken as Rase joins the fleet for a trip to the bright shores of s GEORGE JOSEPH SCOTT. STEVEN WARE SMITH STEVEN WARE SMITH Gallopin ' in from dusty Dallas. Texas. Smitty. away bac in ' 70. parked his horse but brought his boots with him in through the gates of the Uni- versity of Navy. Wanting desperately to sail the seas, having come from an arid and parched state, he was sadly disappointed. Smitty ' s future was sealed after it was reported that an officer m a biting and caustic mood, wrote, " I find Mr. Smith not an exceptionally able shiphandler, and though he most deservingly ments an A for per- formance, I give him a C and recommend ho goes Air. " ROBERT F.LMER STUMPF An Arnn bral. Bob hails from the not so distant historical city of Alexandria. Virginia. He brought to the Academy a distinguished back- ground in rowing and a healthy appelile lor real challenge. As stroke of the hea s weight arsit eight. Bob led the crew team to many ictories. When not pursuing his athletic prowess, he could asualK he found escorting one of the linest of the fairer se.x. while still managing to master the matrix of the oceanography major with relative ease. Bob will be most remembered for his moral courage and deep personal convictions which he proudiv defended. Naval Aviation will gain more than |ust a capable pilot in Bob; it will gam a dedicated na al officer with a future as bright as he wants to make it. (iARY ALLEN WIRSING GARY ALLEN WIRSING Gary brought to the Academy his slide rule and boundless determination to become an Engineer Plehc loolhall collided with his rough approxi mations and Gary was forced to turn to intr.i- mural football for letting off the steam acquired from posting a consistent set of stars on his col- late. This combination of sporLs and studies, a carryover from his days at Bay City Handy High School, won Gary the envy and admiration of his classmates and the smiles of a certain Cathy back home. Spare moments in " .Arrow ' s " other- wise busy life are hlled with hollies, with the pad. reading up on his football plavs. or down in the photo lab developing his works of art. The Navy can consider itself fortunate that Gary only wanLs to go Nuc Power or Surface Line. Uonieiollii I smmroflO HiJiitcliRoai Blsolllitbi iiiliioboiljti laiofhBim Jtspiiaflnf intiliroifli, iunaSchoo ttsdiooU Wwlliple Coiiiitclioii.T •an of fa Nw.W M R( I ' lll R M IKI R 1 renchie armed al the .Vcademy fresh from Eu- rope. He was looking forward in linding some- thing new out West. Well, the Academy has been quite an experience. He was usually busy with tile International Ball or anything concerned with foreign languages. So much so. that he was .Lskcd whether he would be joining the Trench Na alter he graduated. As far as academics went. Marc had no problem mainlaming above a ' D during his four years. He was active playing s.irsilv soccer, and in his spare time, he usually was out with " Jolie demoiselle. " His ideal is to bivome a naval attache in due lime. Marc is an- ucipaling Navy Air upon graduation. KEVIN MARC MUKR RONALD ROBERT RAHN ALLEN BLAINE WORLEY AI came to the University of Navy back in the summer of " 70 from the " Star City of the South " , Redneck Roanoke, Virginia. He came telling tall tales of the beautiful phantom girl back home that nobody ever saw. Perhaps she was just a fig- ment of his imagination, created in a moment of despair after picking physics as his major. Strug- glmg through. AI will be going to Aviation Main- tenance School in Memphis before reporting for flight school. He looks back on the four years at Navy with pleasant memories of his Vietnamese Connection. The Missouri Compromise, and two wars of Texas independence. Good luck with Navy Air! :.adk m aijejiyliaitei ailv ' biisv ! Iijif toncemdi isi.taili! ' ' ' ' ir as lailf Baclivtplw " .- nut. hew •Hisitolii " KEVIN MARK MUKRI Muks decided in his senior year in high school that USNA ' s diet program was the place for hmi, so he packed up his wallet, kissed his Mother and Lupe good-bye, and flew into the waitmg arms of Birdman. His scared body are ample rec- ognition of his fights on l-O and his continuing scrapes with academics. But with the charter membership in the buddy brigade, Muks has found time every Tuesday from 3:00 to 5:00 to hit the books and rob the AC board of another prey. But the PE board waits expectantly each time he straps on his mud encrusted spikes for another shot at the Navy mile. A large appetite for command, away from the dinner table, promises a 16 course reward in the Surface Navy. RONALD ROBERT RAHN Rcubed drank his way from Appleton, by way of NAPS, to the shyest campus in the country. But weekends have not been without the consolence of sudsy drink to the organi er of the buddy bri- gade. Between his weekend splashes. Ron has found time to win the Navy ' s 2.0 ribbon in the scathing war at USN A. and win the respect of his mangled opponents on the lightweight and un- der 5 ' 5 " team. A roaring 2 c year has seen quiet weekends in Maryland with the Buddy hunting rings and things in New Jersey (under the amaz- ing grace of God). The fleet is sure to provide a brisht and wet future for the Buddv. ALLEN BLAINE WORLEY IN MEMORIAM ... all other objects that are sought after are sev- erally suited to some one single purpose: riches, that you may spend them; power, that you may be courted; honors, that you may be extolled; pleasures, that you may enjoy them; good health, that you may be exempt from harm, and perform the functions of the body. Whereas friendship comprises the greatest number of objects possible: wherever you turn yourself, it is at hand; shut out of no place, never out of season, never irksome; and therefore we do not use fire and water, as they say, on more occasions than we do friendship . . . And while friendship embraces very many and great advantages, she undoubtedly surpassed all in this, that she shines with a brilhant hope over the future, and never suffers the spirit to be weakened or to sink. He who looks upon true friends, looks as it were upon a kind of image of himself: wherefore friends, though ab- sent, are still present; though in poverty, still rich; though weak, yet in the enjoyment of health; and, what is still more difficult to assert, though dead, they are alive. —Marcus Tullius Cicero " From Friend to Friend " For Jim Cowdery, and all our friends, remember. On our class crest are the initials of the Naval Academy and our class numerals which symbolize our allegiance to our class and the Naval Academy. At the top of the crest is the eagle, symbol of our country ' s strength. The eagle on the class crest side is offensive while on the side of the Academy seal, the eagle is defen- sive. This signifies the defensive as well as the offensive might of our country and her armed forces. In the center of the crest is the atom, the symbol of the future of our Navy and our country. FRONT ROW: R. HAYWARD, D. NIEDERMAIER, J. PARK, E. GUERRAZZI. W. NEIL. C. NOR- TON, R. SHAW MIDDLE ROW: D. LAHREN, T. BARBIERI. R. RAMEY, W. KIRK- LAND, W. SQUIRES. W. DIXON, G. HORRMAN, T. POWERS, A. JOHN- SON, M. DUNCAN REAR ROW: R. McISSNER, J. CHEMAN, B. FLANNERY, E. JAB- LONSKI, T. HARDEN. J. GRAHAM, G. MADSEN, A. STEVENSON O f t f: 1 1 r i r.tvt ■1• ■f4--t ' t-i .= FRONT ROW: S. HALTER, P. HAR- RAR. S. DOCAT. J. POND. S. GAFF- NEY. R. KAMMIER. D. KEVER MIDDLE ROW: D. SIMON. S. ROG- NESS. S. HILL. K. OWEN. K. DON- ALD, J. MACKINZIE. J. LISOWSKI REAR ROW: H. DANIELS, D. GA- LICKI. G. TUSING, T. NOLLIE. T. METZ. P. PAPISH, J. OCHEN- KOSKI. R. SCHENK. K. KLINE front row: p. mayo, c. ma- hon, c. morrow, p. cleav- enger, p. faigley, l. Mccormick middle row: j. norte, c. willis. g. cangiani. w. jol- LER. K. BOBB, a. CASSENELLI. F. VERHOFSTADT REAR ROW: R. LINDSAY. F. GOODWIN, L. FOSTER, H. EZ- ZARD, J. FAY. J. MARQUIS, C. ADAMS t:V.f :t if :t:|. % mm ■« .- ■ ' ■It t t ft ■• T.F - , ,WSt=t-, 1 FRONT RO ' : S. WOLFF. J. ADAMS. J. WILLIS. W. McKEE. P. GUSTIN. W. MALONE. M. KUR- DYS. J. ELWELL. H. LINDNER MIDDLE ?OW ' . J. DONNELLY. A. BAPTISTA. J. OROURKE. R. BUSH. T. BORN. L. WOLF. R. WARMBRUNN. W. SULLIVAN. M. MASLEY. L. RASMUSSEN REAR ROW: J. CAVALLI. T. BRAN- NON. H. SELSOR. J. KUCINSKI. D. BAILA. J. DAY, N. VEBER. C. ABSHER FRONT ROW: N. WHAM. G. THOMAS. D. OLIVERIA, M. JO- SEPH. E. BREWINGTON. M. JOHN- SON. S. BUESCHER MIDDLE ROW: T. HIRSCH. J. MAYNARD. R. DAHLEN, T. MAS- SICOTTE, J. JEFFERSON. D. PEN- MAN, J. ROBINSON REAR ROW: R. YOUNG, L. FIFE. W. KING. M. VANDYKE, A. CEN- CI. R. LECKY, C. DRAUGHON, T. MYERS FRONT ROW: J. CHERNEY. J. MAUTHE, S. SHEGRUD, B. SCHIRES, J. CAVE, R. BASS MIDDLE ROW: D. BATEMAN, H. LEE, J. LINDEMANN, J. BREIDEN- THAL. W. MOSS, F. McCOMB, T. BURR REAR ROW: J. HUBBARD, F. FAULK, E. FIRTH, W. FLIPPIN, J. KERSEY, G. CHEGIN, T. SADORUS JU, » ' •j % « «i FRONT ROW: S. C ROOK, W. HOWSE. M. WYDRA, B. BAILEY, S. DUB A, K. DANIELS REAR ROW: C. ALLEN. R, BROWN. S LINDSEY, R. HESS. T. GRI CiORY. R. I OCiELSANGER, D. HALL. J. MACLIN FRONT ROW: J. CROWLEY. M BROWN. D. ELINS, R. AVERS. W MEYERS. W. WEYAND MIDDLE ROW: G. BURGER. D JENSEN, R. YOUNG. L. KLOTH. J PAULIS. J. STUFFLEBEEM REAR ROW: J. BOBENAGE. C. UR- BAN. W. HICKS. D. AHLE, D. LAM, D. RUSSELL I t l-f t t ft FRONT ROW: J. ELLIS. A. PLE- CHASH. F. JOHNSON. J. BROWN. F. WELDON. D. GONDA. J. DINUNZIO MIDDLE ROW: R. WILLIAMS. M. KIRK. S. SENEY. J. McCORKLE. C. FLOYD. T. BOYD. L. ROUMAYA. K. LOLL. K. KLEE REAR ROW: G. REED. F. GRAFF. L. DANKO. E. JOHNS. M. STE- VENS. M. Mcdonough, m. cam- PAGNA. L. HICKS FRONT ROW: T. HAMMES. L. ED- GAR. R. HARWELL. G. STRUL. D. DILLON, H. BALDWIN, J. JORDAN MIDDLE ROW: M. KLAUSS, C. HI- MEL. R. GANZE. J. ALEXANDER, R. THOMAS. C. COOPER, R. RI- CONSCENT, J. O ' BRIEN REAR ROW: M. PATTERSON. B. BEUCHEL. R. HUTCHINS. R. CON- NELL. J. WHITE. C. HILL, M. STEPHENSON, S. WALSH f t t «f :•,::» :f ft f t t ■ .f FRONT ROW: D. TYSON. G. HET- ZEL. R. GROVER. D. CHENEY. J. BUTTS. W. CHIMIAK. R. KUPPERS MIDDLE ROW: E. JEWELL. D. PRUETT. T. HEELEY. D. NORTHAM. R. KOCHANIK. M. HARRINGTON. D. NEUNDORFER REAR ROW: M. CLEMENTS. T. BRUBAKER. D. WILDFONG. C. SELLERS. J. SIMONS. J. ROSE. G. REUST WMEiIlf¥ I |::t If: f | t -f il-t ' l ' t ' t W " Wl- ' ' N ? FRONT ROW: C. CHINN. C. BAI- LEY. L. KERN. W. MONTGOM- ERY. D. MUTHLER. J, BUTTER- MORE. D. DUNDICS MIDDLE ROW: S. WHITE. D. WEST. M. BANNON. J. RICHTER. R. HAMMOND. R. STEVENS. M. STICHTER REAR ROW: R. RICHE. F. WISE- MAN. J. McTIGNE. V. GUSTAF- SON. M. REGN. K. DENHAN. J. ACEVEDO • FRONT ROW: R. CARROLL, A. SABENORIO. M, ZEIDERS. J. JACKSON. R. DUNCAN. C. CIKA- WOVK H. B. WEAVER MIDDLE ROW: G. MacDONALD, D. BATZE, R. CLARK, R. BRODY, S. HARMON, G. LUNDEIIN, M. SCHOENBAUER, C. GALLOWAY REAR ROW: J. DUCHARMi:. D. AVERYT, R. FSTILOW, L. WIX K- BAUGH, B. SHAW. G. MAR UN. D WILK. W. DRISOl.L. S. UDK K ■ , ■ %■ l FRONT ROW: C. LOUIE. M. GROOTHOUSEN. J. THOMS. R. CORLEY. P. VISCOVICH. K. KNIE- RIEM. R. GIUDA MIDDLE ROW: W. CALLAND. C. BASS. S. COLE. D. POWERS. G. MELNYCHENKO. T. KELLEY. R. MARTIN REAR ROW: B. CLARK, D. JAC K- SON. F. SWEENEY. C. SOUDI R. ! FACKRELL fm FRONT ROW: R. MILLER. S DEMERANVILLE. C. OLEXK. S CURLEE. C. MESSICK. T SPRAGUE. P. ROEPKE MIDDLE ROW: T. JUREWICZ. C MOSCHELLA. R. CASEY. J. NOR RIS. A. ROUTE R. HOWARD REAR ROW: T. GILLCREST. S LAABS. P. CARLSON. J. BAKER, K HUFF. B. BRONARS. E. BARJUM lllllllllll ▲ A A :y : w FRONT ROW: J. BURD. S. STANLEY. C. McCARTHY. D. HAMMER, G. STRATMANN. L. OYSTER, D. LAW. D. AIKEN MIDDLE ROW: G. AMUNDSON. M. MORISON. K. WALLACE. J. SZYMANSKL D. WEHRLE. C. HARGROVE. M. LIKEK. D. SHEP- HERD. J. KITTLER REAR ROW: D. GARRETT. W. KELLY. R. BURNS. D. GOVE. W, SCHENZEL. R. ARNOLD. B. McCULLOUGH. B. MILLER. D. ROGERS, M. LIPARI 1 1 f ifvt « 1 - 1 • ik % FRONT ROW: F. BERGMAN. J. McDERMAID. S. OSLUND. H. NEAL. P. CONNALLY. M. THUMM MIDDLE ROW: M. LAMBONI. F. STEWART. P. DAMISCH. L. D AVIS. R. WHITESIDE. R. TORGERSEN REAR ROW: D. VAN OSDOL. D. GLYNN. D. THOMPSON. L. CON- RAD. K. STOTT, T. DONALDSON, S. SIMONSON FRONT ROW: R, CHESSON. F. YASMENT. J. CARRIZALES. M. ASHLEY. E. GRAVES. L. WILKER- SON. M. TRACY. R. SHIPPEE MIDDLE ROW: D. MICHALKE. R. FUHRMEISTER. G. SWIFT. D. MO- RAN. B. CUMMINGS. E. LAYSON, T. SWIFT. J. KNOX. D. McNElL REAR ROW: B. BORRIES, C. JL ' M . R. LOWELL. B. LUEBKE. L. WAR RENFELTZ. R. WALKER. D MEARS. J. BAUMGAERTEL. W KONRAD FRONT ROW: B. MORRIS. S. JOHNSON, J. WOODALL. J. McCAULEY, F. CALIFOR. N. TOOLEY MIDDLE ROW: R. BECK, M. DAR- LAND, P. BARRETTO. C. CHAT- LOS, T. REILLY, G. BEGLEY REAR ROW: D. POULOS, C. BROWN. J. WOOLLEY, S. COP- PINS, D. HAMEL, T. O ' CONNOR L f mm A¥l1 - - — lirr . a,f3 4t --i=:i;«-| - " , - i— li ■ " ■ .][ FRONT ROH: R CiRIBBLE. A. ATHAS. F. UF31CIOL S. H. LATTES. I. BLAKE. R. SNYDER MIDDLE ROW: R. NICOL. M. McDERMOTT. D. STONE. R. REED. J. MILLER. R. PHILLIPS. D. CONWAY REAR ROW: G. JONES. D. AYARS. T. HOGAN. J. BUST. M, MEIER. D. MURPHY. M. MATHEWS FRONT ROW: T. KAPURGH. J. DURNAN. G. MAYER. J. GALLE. N. BENDECK. B. CURDY. F. ER- VIN. C. COY MIDDLE ROW: B. HYER. D. PHIL- LIPS. D. MARTIN. S. RARIG. K CASEY. J. DOHERTY. G. MARK- ULIS. B. ZAKULA REAR ROW: J. NARCUM. R. STE- VENS. C. PUKSTA. E. CHEESE- MAN. D. BENNETTE. A. KOZAK. S. HUMPHREYS. R. KRULL M I t ♦ f t :% ■%■, 4 .±J.= FRONT ROW: W. BERNHARDT. G. FUTIERREZ. J. CONLEY. K. GRE- GOR. H. ROCHE. G. HATSTAT. A. CETEL MIDDLE ROU: L. DAWSON. C. COY. J. MEHULA. B. BUS- TAMANTE. P. FARRELL. C. GEI- GELBUNKER. T. DEMPSEY REAR ROW: C. MATASIC W. FITZPATRICK. R. WILLIAMS. D. NORDSTROM. R. SWEENEY. S. ANDERSON. S. GARMER. R. BOYCE FRONT ROW: B. HUMMEL. G. ROESLER. D. NELSON. D. BURKS. G. MILLER. K. ZWINGELBERG MIDDLE ROW: R. MOORE. J. MAITLAND. C. KENNARD. J. HOOD. D. SAVONAROLA. S. O ' BRIEN. S. TURNER. D. ZAZWORSKY REAR ROW: L. NEWCOMER. S. SARGEANT. W. CRAIG. R. WIL- SON, J. BOYER, J. CRANDALL. T. MUSCHARA !l¥ . r |S mim i I ROM ROW: S. I IRC.L .SON. W. I ' UCKETT. C. HALL, D. STINE. X. HARTMAN Minni.E ROW: }. MARIGOLD, S. IIIBBARD. V HILL. D. DUFFIE, R RIPKA REAR ROW: M. SIMPLE, M. MILLI- Kl N, F. BIRFFUL, P. TROY, A. Nl RD. .Ir . .1. BFNIGNO fSOffiii POWERS, G. BENN SPILLMAl wmii GER.DJ E IEYER, 1 KLEH OOHLI im K ' AHEELE 9«R0? iWEENEy B CLEAR ' 8EEBE, CHRISTIE 3UEY. 3ERLICH ' mm ' ISON, " RAY. 8 FOR | COTHARI LLNNV, BEBIER ma UMGHl - fk FRONT ROW: R. SPOTO, R. BAR- BIERI. B. COVINGTON. R. SCHWARTING. G. INGOLD. J. TE- NUTO. L. MARTIN MIDDLE ROW: S. WALSH. M. SIEDBAND. C. JENNINGS. L. WAT- SON. S. THORNE. J. THOMAS. C. NIELSEN. R. STILL REAR ROW: R. HOOD. J. MORAN. M. RABIDEAU, D. HERBEIN, P. GOTTSCHALK. B. CLARK, T. GRAY. C. KONDRACK FRONT ROW: R. McFARLAND. G. POWERS. M, HUGHES. K. HART. G. BENNETT. M. WATSON. T. SPILLMAN. S. KEE MIDDLE ROW: B. EICHELBER- GER. D. RAY, M. LORD. K. OLD- EMEYER. M. SATORIUS. D. AULT. M. KLETT. R. LUKE. D. WHEELER. H. ROHLING REAR ROW: S. NEWBERRY. S. WHEELER. J. THEEUWEN. M. DARROW. P. ENGLISH. R. SWEENEY. J. EMERY. J. SWEENY. B. CLEARY FRONT ROW: M. LINDSEY. J. BEEBE. G. FLYNN. S. VON CHRISTIENSON. J. SAMPSON. B DALEY. S. PERKINS. E. WUN DERLICH. C. RANKIN MIDDLE ROW: V. SPUNAR. J GIBSON. D. TOMASZEWSKI. M PRAY. B. BULLOCK. R. CONRAD B. FORMAN. D. SULLIVAN. D GOTHARD. R. WILCOX REAR ROW: P. GOOLEY. M LUNNY. T. LEAHY. F. DAVILA. B BEEMER, B. BALKO. S. HALL. R DAVIS. J. MATYSKIELA. J. ENNIS J. KNIGHT %f : . ♦ t 1 1 1 , ;t t • 4iK-4r w « %• ' il A ' ' $% v - • ' - ' 0 lO.V BSil . | M ttMffi nr W 7 Fi r FRONT ROii: M. HARPER. J. MOORE. J. GABOR. S. COHE. J. ARILDSEN. N. CHRISTIENSEN. R. DAVIS MIDDLE ROW: T. BRASCO. K. HART. R. SNYDER. M. LINGER- FELT. T. MADRE. A. EATON. P. REARDON REAR ROW: D. VILOTTI. M. CE- CERE. P. GRIESE. J. GREENERT. R. JENCKS. P. CORRIGAN. S. BAUER. D. DIANTONIO FRONT ROW: C. AREIZAGA. R. GIBSON. W. GARRETT. R. FLICK, A. HOWARD. C. LASKO. L. PATRICK MIDDLE ROH: H. LAWSON. R. HAWKENS. R. WASSEL. D. GRAY. R. THOMAS. M. LANGLEY. C. McCLELLAN, F. MARANO. D. MASLOW. G. GRIFFIN REAR ROW: J. MURRAY. P. KIL- CLINE. S. RICHARDS. T. CIHLAR. R. CHARLSEN. C. SOLEM. T. SCHIEVELBEIN. R. BARBA. L. FUSCO fi - - I M. JIURETT. P. lUCKIEWICZ. B. RYBOLT. T. « ' ■ m sra mu. ' 1 1 4 t mi,.. f i n FRONT ROW: S. CASSIN. C. FOLEY. J. MOODY. J. McCONNEL. T. WARREN. M. PETER. C. BECKER MIDDLE ROW. MANGAN. B. SICHKO. R. WAECHTER REAR ROW: N. GUERNSEY. T. DILLON. B. MURPHY. K, SYKES. D. WARFLE. C. MORTONSON. D. SNEAD FRONT ROW: G. HOG AN. J. CON- NELL. L. MOLINA. M. THARP. E. ULMER. A. ROLLE. R. ENZE- NAUER. G. SIRAGUSA MIDDLE ROW: R. VENDELAND. J. SHELTON. J. DELPINO. T. GAD- ZALA. D. KEELER. R. SEAWARD. C. BULTEMEIER. H. LUTZ. D. NORTHUP REAR ROW: W. BRECHTEL. T. BIGGS. E. CASEY. J. JOHNSON. M. PURCELL, A. TURNER. R. ADAMSON. D. SCHLAEFER. R. ROLLINS. M. WASHINGTON FRONT ROW: J. PHILLIPS. B. McGLOON, T. SCHAACHERER. J. DOWNER. F. COOK. T. ALMANZOR MIDDLE ROW: D. WOOD. D. PHILLIPS, W. MAXIMUCK. R. TRYON. R. DICK. R. MORCiAN REAR ROW: B. BRi:WER. S. AN- DRIKO. E. BOYD. B. BROWNLEE, J. DRODDY, B. HANSEN, J. INGHRAM ¥ii J I 4 FRONT ROW: M. WOOSTER. M. DOUGLAS. M. KLEMM. B. FOS- BERG. K. MILLER. M. MANLEY. P. TOMPKINS MIDDLE RO W: B. WEGNER. S. SILVAST. G. STEEL. R. BRIDGE- MAN. N. WHITE. J. HANNA. M. MANFREDI REAR ROW: M. ENGLER. R. CHURCH. D. THOMPSON. C. COL- LIER. P. ENGLEMAN. G. LAN- ZER. W. FERRI T l¥ll t::f t V f % % a " - -y FRONT ROW: M. SHAFFER. J. WINSTON. B. DURST. T. NAPLE. M. BOURNE. R. PHIL MIDDLE ROW: B. HOWEY. P. GREGORY. E. JOELL. T. KREN- KEL. T. DETWEILER. S. YANDLE. L. CAREY, D. WHIPPLE REAR ROW: B. SWEET. T. JOHN- SON. D. GALLAHER, D. DRIE- GERT. M. BLOOMQUIST. J. RES- KUSICH. R. SOHA FRONT ROW: L. RYAN. J. MO- NGER. B. FOERSTER. S. BUTLER. H. GUTZMAN MIDDLE ROW: T. HILL. R. BLUM- MER. L. LOVELL, F. KEARNEY. R. ZELLER REAR ROW: P. ORTIZ. J. BEL- LARD. D. MOOREHEAD. M. BUM- GARDNER. E. SEIBEL. R. ERKIO 1 f f f i The Class of 1976 iuioplcd lliis distiiKli c crcsl as its s nibol o ' uiiilv aiui as a inlnilc to our country ' s 200th anniversary. Ilic eagle, our syiiihol of strength and Ireedoni. doninia cs the crest, flanked by the swords ol tlie two powerful amis ot our Na al Serxiee. the Na V and United States Marine Corps. The ribbon at the top declares two centuries ot grout h through sea power Sea powe IS the vital element so necessary for Ireedoni ol the seas and the right lo worship (iod in oi 1 own land. The hhcrlv bell at the base lemiiids us ol the solid loundaiion ol ' the Constitution of the United States. upt)n which our Ibrelalhcrs built our couiitiv 1 he Class of I97(i stands bi Idly in the center, ever ready to defend the Constitution against all those who would w.int lo des ro It. We are proud to be a part of the United Slates Naval Academy ' s Class o 1( the lilted States Navy, and most iinportantlv a part of .America. 4 A]AZI3l l¥r ft 1 1 1 1 1 f i f 1 f - • i f 1 1r f-f=i,. =y, FRONT ROW: L. PIANO. D. DILU- CENTE. D. MEYER, E. JUBB. M. FUSSELMAN. G. LITTLEJOHN, H, WHALEN. T. THEDY, J. MOBLEY MIDDLE ROW: D. CORSBERG. R GREEN. M. UHRON. P. WHITNEY. C. HANDLEY. D. THIEME. P. FOW- LER. G. BICKSELL. M. ANTHONY. H. NEIGHBOUR REAR ROW: D. HAINES. J. PA- QUETTE. D. THOMPSON. J. NEU- FELD. T. SPROWLS, E. BUCKLEY. P. DEVERILL. C. SNEE. D. ROB- BINS, R. SMITH rLr ' FRONT ROW: M. BUFLOD. M. AGOR. K. DEAN, J. JOLICOEUR, R. OHANSON, F. ORTLOFF, J. BALL. R. { ATLIFF, R. HAMMOND, W. GERRARD MIDDLE ROW: J. FOX, J. ENGELS, D. BEALER. R. SOMERS. C. HILL. C. DECKER. K. MONROE. J. KEL- LEY. B. VORGANG. W. LOEFFLER REAR ROW: M. CLARKE. N. DAVIS. J. BUTLER. K. SICHAU. H. TYLER. G. LANGLEY. W. PISEZ. F. MURPHY. J. CARWILE. B. STUTSMAN 1m9 .; f t f t • t ' f » V iS ' ' i H,= K - " V.r ' ' , ' ■ - - .- f - r ' ' — = f: = =l FRONT ROW: S. WALLEY. G. BLUME. T. STEINER. J. CHRIST- MAN. R. ALEXANDER. D. DE- GOES. R. EMMEL. S. NIMITZ. J. STURM MIDDLE ROW: O. STANFIELD. S. EVANS. A. BLACKY. M. WALKER. E. WILLIAMSON. R. WEISS. P. GARY. J. WHITSETT. R. GOFF. R. O ' DONNELL REAR ROW: J. GROVER. W. SHEP- PARD. S. McWILLIAMS. A. MAR- TIN. D. McGUIRE. H. WILLIS. J. THOMPSON. D. BARCLAY. T. LEP- PEARD. P. WIETLISBACH. W. STRANGE FRONT ROW: W. McMlNN. M. BA- CON. M. KISER. V. SANCHEZ. S. GIORGIS. J. CARNEY. M. KELLY. B. WEBSTER. R. SEIZERT MIDDLE ROW: G. MOORE. B. IN- GHAM. W. DAZE. C. MIHALKO. D. FISHER. M. McKENNY. R. EM- MERSON. R. CHRONISTER. R. PRATT, M. LOGAR. M. MURTON REAR ROW: A. CHENAULT. R. MACDOUGALL. J. SCHUMA- CHER. S. HASTINGS. L. PAYTON. D. CROWSON. B. NORTHRIDGE. G. BROCK. F. CRAFT. D. GUTHE. P. BOLE S3E1j . t:f-t ' t ft t " f:f fl ,fmti r r Vf it t.t.f .t ' t t- 1 I F O VT- ROW: C. TRUDE. J. GAR- DINER, S. RAHER. H. GAITHER, S. REED, W. OSTENDORFF, F. DIAL, B. HINKLEY. S. KAPITAN MIDDLE ROW: F. INZIRILLO. S. SIZEMORE. P. OLIVIER!. J. RA- VOLD, C. RENNER. C. LANG- FORD. D. DOBBERT. W. JAKUL- BOWSKI. H. FOSTER, .1 NEPSHINSKY REAR ROW: J. VOLKKRT. D. VFN- LET, S. KUNDRAT, R. BROTER- TON. S. LEDBFTTIR, F. HDRD. i; WOUMNM. i;. LEIDIGF.R, II GREINKE, J. SCOIT FRONT ROW: L. SPARR. D. MAN- TILLA, G. SPRAITZAR, J. MANN, D. HERRINGTON. J. PETERSEN. R. FECKLER. M. PRENDERGAST, R. AMEEN MIDDLE ROW: W. VICTORIAN. R. McNEILL. B. CLARK. R. GRADNEY. A. HANKET. F. FAUER. T. BREMER. J. POOLE REAR ROW: R. DAPRATO. T. CRI- NER. W. BEESON. P. JOHNSON. G. WADOWIEC. D. DESILVA. D. WATTS. M. TOBIN. G. WEST. R. BUTT FRONT ROW: M. CLEMENTS. W. DASILVA. S. KOVALEC. J. KNIGHT. E. KILBOURN. D. COG- GAN, T. HARTER. E. NEIDLI- NGER. S. KOHLER. MIDDLE ROH: R. PAPAK. G. MUNN. J, BLASKO. R. PFTROKA. J. JANOSEK. M. W ALDROP. L. RE- PUCCI. T. PANIK REAR ROW: M. WILLIAMS. H. BUTLER. W. HARNEY. J. GIL- LESPIE. S. BEATON. M. MOORE. C. SHARPERSON. J. CANTU, A. CHAMPION IH " ' TT ' If ' W ■ " »T T- ' T - -BW I I ' I! 1 ■ fOAT ROIV: F. SEARL. R. DA- CANAY. P. HARRIS. R. GUILD. J. CALAHORRANO, B. CARTER. O. PAULDING. V. SMITH. E. BROWN MIDDLE Ron: P. NEVITT. M. REDDIX. C. STATEN. R. STUTLER. P. ABBOTT. S. TEAL. S. WILEY. T. TIELKING. T. HESKETH. D. BOZEMAN REAR ROH: J. PAGAN. S, EMSLIE. L. MOSS. B. SCOTT. J. GAULT. G. ESTEP. T. REILLY. M. KARSNER. S, EWERS. R. PUTT FRONT ROW. P. MIZESKO. J. EPPS. R. MITCHELL. W. HAWN. R. NATHANSON. C. LITZ. J. HANN. D. WARD. A. COBBLE MIDDLE ROW: R. PETERMAN, L. MAYS, W. CRAIGHILL. J. MA- CIESCZYK. R, TREITZ. S. GRAY. H. ESTABROOKS. M, DAILEY. L. SPOSATO. J. DRERUP REAR ROW: J. BURANOSKY, P. ELLIS. M. RUPPRECHT. W. DEAL. C. PETROPOULOS, J. CARTER. C. SCOTT, M. BROWN. J. PANIECHELLO FRONT ROW: B. MONTGOMERY. D. MARRIOTT. G. WROTNOW ' SKI. J. PEARSALL. F. NUNN. J. McGOWAN. J. GIBBS. J. SWAYKOS. J. LISCOMB MIDDLE ROW: A GAMBONE. J. SHEPARD. L. MEMMINGER. T. DOWELL. A. GERTSCH. D. COLT. R. McHUBH. A. ROSS REAR ROW: S. EWELL. P. DE- LONG. W. ZOBEL. B. LAUER. B. MARSHALL. P. HUGHES. J. DAVIS. D. LASKOWSKI. K. GRAIN. P. GRANT i5 _ I - FROST ROW: K. KIDD. M. SWIR MICKY. K. KOCHSMEIR. M DUFFY. A. SEIDE. C. BUSH. C. SCOPPA. M. CHIDLEY. R. OFTE- DAL. G. GREENWOOD MIDDLE ROW: S. SOULES. P. SI- WEK. B. LEONARD. D. SAMUEL- SON. D. LOVE. D. WARD. J. MAR- RIN. T. JONES. B. FRANKLIN. J. SPARKS. C. DARNALL REAR ROW: S. YAEGER. J. WIL- LIAMS. J. McKHEE. F. PAGE. M. BROWN. P. RICHARD.SON. S. KAT- ( HFR. D. FLEISCHMAN. C. DI- RIENZO. W. CASEY. R. BARDEN FRONT ROW: S. O ' CONNOR. M STEVENS. H. BRYSONS. R. CAR PER. B. DAVISON, C. HOFFMAN C. HARGO. S. CHAPMAN. P GATEWOOD MIDDLE ROW: B. HINGLE. R BRUNSON. D. KITCHIN. M. BEN SON. S. DAUGHETY. M. MOORE F. HORNE. M. THURWANGER. S ALBANESE. F. CARDOZA REAR ROW: D. PORTER. W BROWN. H. BOWDEN. L. HOW ARD. W. WHEELER. J. BROWN. M CREGGE. J. WEBB. D. LUNTA FRONT ROW: W. BURNS. K. BRiwiiR, G. gui:i;N. d. thie- MAN. P. LIEBOUEI . J, KRUSE. C. lURPEN. C. SODERHOLM MIDDLE ROW: P. EXNER. S. DUNN. M. NIUMEYIR. R. SC HE- RINI. .1. CI LANO. D BRlNCil I-. T. WOOD. B. muelli;r. m. iiiisi: REAR ROW: K. KENNEDY. CJ. BAI n. M. KOONE. J. MOORE, B. HAGNAl.L. C BROWN. .1 BAL ' - MAN. I). GRII lilll. G. WOI.I - RUM. A. COMO n n w ' -_ ' 4lk • ' c i«iii •■.:::: 4if 1 t V t iff ' - t t » t j f f ■ ' t-A if t « t fi 1 5 ' vlft % fi - k ■ «r- FRONT ROW: D. FISCHER. D. LEOPOLD. B. DEVAN. G. HENTZ. S. NICHOLS. K. COSTLEY. R. HOL- LAND. M. HERB MIDDLE ROW: N. KARANGELEN. M. BRUBAKER. T. McINTYRE. G. KISH. S. TOPSCHER. F. DRAN- NAN. M. WEST. L. WISE. G. WILLIAMSON REAR ROW: R. EIKENRODIE. E. HOLMES. E. YOUNGBORG. J. STAHURA. D. KEENE. J. WTL- CKENS. J. TOMLIN. R. GALLAG- HER. W. PFANDL FRONT ROW: K. CURLEY. T. PUMPHREY. B. BAUMAN. T. BLANCO. H. BARLOW. R. LETT. M. FRANCISCO. S. LONG. J. TANDY. J. SCHAEFFER. C. TOWER MIDDLE ROW: F. HAUCK. P. NEWMAN. M. GOLDEN. C. HAN- SON. M. WEST. L. ERDMAN. S. VON DOLLEN. J. MEDINA. D. MITCHELL. M. HALLORAN. C. SHAFFER REAR ROW: B. PARKER. M. SMITH. B. LEYTEM. M. OHARE. M. McCONNELL. M. YAEGER. T. PENNEKAMP. M. ALLSHOUSE. M. BRHTINGHAM. G. HARRELL. R. BADSGUARD. J. PETTIT. D. WINTERS front row: j. rubino. j. parker. j. suter. d. jourdan. r. schmitt. j. stavridis. a. walls. s. wynne. r. aldrich middle row: w. silliman. d. manners. k. leonard. l. davis. r. holloway. c. McDonald g. parks, l. MUCZYNSKl REAR ROW: P. POIRIER. L. YOUNG. W. BIGHAM. J. BERK- LEY. J. POTTLE. S. KELLY. G. RECTOR. R. ANDERSON. B. JACKSON ntTMMfel. ' i LTi L-V r ft t-f. ♦ f f f ' ■ ' • " fcir • Y • " — ' " Ef -1r Ai—} " ,f-| - - = , FRONT ROH: J. HUMPHREY, D. SWINGLE. P. BROWN. C. HAR- VEY. R. ELLIS. H. ROWL.AND. P. MOELLER. R. SEEDORF. G. STANDRIDGE. M. BIRCHER MIDDLE ROW: J. KOCBECK. B. DOLAN. C. McFARLAND. G. HES- SENAUER. P. DUKE. P. OBRIEN. M. DRENNAN. J. SMITH. D. FRETZ. C. AMES REAR ROW: G. JEWETT. S. HIN- RICHS. C. OPEL. K. BOLIN. J. MORO. J. VIRDEN. M. PEARSALL. R. WEISERT. D. SIMONS FRONT ROW: F. JOHNSON. J. McALILEY. R. ANDERS, L. COOK. J. WADE. R. HANNA. D. STIVER. J. LOCKS. K. LOMBART MIDDLE ROW: J. KLEFISCHI. J, HUTCHISON. E. GARDNER. J. MULLINER. R. BASS. S. BREAUX. M. BOSWORTH. M. TRENOR REAR ROW: D. MEYER, W, SHARP. G. MOE. J. BICKINGS, R. McCURDY, J. GREENE. G. BLACK. J. SWANSON. C. GORUM. D. KERRICK UBiBZIi m ■ fKfK f ■ ■ ' - ' % FRONT ROW: J. DAVIS. J. WHIIA- KER. D. CRISALLl. R. ELIZALDE. R. BENT. R. FRANKHOUSE. A. MANZI. K. GRIFFITHS MIDDLE ROH: K. WRIGHT. L. RAITHEL, T. PATTERSON. R. HAST. M. HOFFMAN. P. McKIM. T. I REDERICK. R. MITISKA. R. CULLER REAR ROW: G. MUELLER. G. McKINNEY. R. STEINHAVER. B. MASON, M. FRONZAK. R. PAR- MAN. P. PASKEY, F. SWIERSKI. R. BRUNNGRABER FRONT ROW: M. LEFEVER. P. STUBEZ. R. PALMER, R. McNALLY. E. CHENOWETH. M. DAILY. D. MILLS. T. COLELLA MIDDLE ROW: T. VENIER, S. ZACHARZUK. T. TEATERS. E. FORD, E. WOOLDRIDGE. S. O ' CONNELL, G. JOHNSON. E. EDARD. W. MEEKS. G, DAVIS REAR ROW: C. MOELLER. P. ( OR- RI:LL. R. SHAFFER. C. BROWN. D. (ROOM. I, DYGARD, M. MILLER. D. Mi;ssi;NCii;R, p. wilyi.lm, d PETERSON, D, PORl.II R 390 bl HllA fe -ii-i = " - ' Hf- ' FRONT ROW: J. LEWIS. J. DENNIS. D. McDANIEL. C. KIDD. M. SE- FERT. M. HYLWALK, R. AGUENZA, C. NAPORA MIDDLE ROW: P. TRACY. G. RAU. F. ERIKSON. T. ANDERSON. M. O ' LOUGHLIN. M. MARRIOT. S. ANDERSON. P. PRICE REAR ROW: J. JOHNSON. J. SCOTT. B. BEVARD. D. ACKER- SON, R. CONNELY. D. SOLLIDAY. T. BOSSE. D. SKRAJEWSKl. R. JONES. P. BRADY FRONT ROW: B. IVERSON . J. SAMPLE. D. SWEEDE. S. WEST. D. TIBBETTS. S. HAUGE. R. HAMME. C. BOYD. H. LISLE MIDDLE ROW: D. SCHAUS. P. ROLLINS. E. JETER, J. SNOD- GRASS. P. NALLY, E. ROESKE. J. ROTTAR. L. SPAIN. A. CLARK REAR ROW: J. McCLAIN. T. SMITH. J. BRINK. R. OLSEN. K. DONALDSON. G. SUTHERLAND. P. KLEIN. A. SCHMIDT, J. MAN- LEY. R. CAULK. Z. HARRISON I Jif; - ' L ' f d MF ' - - ' ' f ii=i, L. ,t i :Miim MiiL ! ' FRONT ROW: D. GROSSMAN. M. REGISH. J. KOHLER. R. LATIMER. R. NAVILLE. D. STEUDLER. R. NAVARRE. T. ZELIBAR. E. JACKSON MIDDLE ROW: J. COVERICK. R. RHYNE. J. WATKINS. A. LENZI. D. HARRISON. W. ROGERS. J. THERIAULT. C. PHILLIPS REAR ROli: R. FALOTICO. K. HIGGINBOTHAM. R. FEDICH. J. RICHARDSON. P. GALLATI. K. CHEATHAM. T. PRICE. M. KAPSCH. J. LEGERSKI i FRONT ROW: J. KERR. W. GLENNEY. C. RUMFLET, A. VAN- DERSCHAAF. L. WASHINGTON. L. SACCOCCIO. S. MOORE. M. LINN. D. HART MIDDLE ROW: R. SEARS. L. BELL. L. THOMAS. L. ROBERTSON. M. SCHWEER. C. GRAZEL. M. WITT. M. CURRY. P. CORNELL REAR ROW: S. FONK. M, SCONE. J. FOY. J. MARK. J. TITSWORTH. D. PALETTI. C. HUDSON. T. O ' HAGAN. R. CLIFF. K. BEEKS -m ?Lr i;f .:f::f .f.r f V •: V V ' V ' FRONT ROW: D. COFENHAVER. A. BROWN. R. DIXON. K. THOMP- SON. E. BLOXOM. J. WOOD. M. CROW. H. WHITE. R. MAZZA MIDDLE ROW: B. COOK. W. CHAMBERLIN. D. MORAN. C. RUDIGER. S. TAYLOR. N. JEN- SEN. M. EDWARDS. E. WILEY REAR ROW: J. MACALLISTER. M. GRISCHY. D. BELL. J. BROW- NELL. K. LASER. R. KENNY. J. TAPLETT. A. DAVISON. W. HAR- RIS. G. HAPLEA i f If: ft ft f. 4 - w n gsri ,. i f :f;:f;t::t:t: I ft f ' It ft ft %t. V , A|f- FRONT ROW: E. KIMURA. G. RUSH. R. WENDT. D. CARLSON. K. DOMBART. J. KILF.ATRICK. M. METCALF. K. EBERSOLE. R. BELLING MIDDLE ROW: J, STALEY. T. KENNEDY. C. CUSTER. H. BLAIR. D. DEFORD. C. WEBER. T. AB- BOTT. V. NEVES. S. NAKAGUNLA REAR ROW: F. DEVEREUX. M. WILLY. P. KOMPIS. E. HARPER. D. DYKHUIZEN. D. FORD. . HUB- BARD. G. JENKINS FRONT ROW: R. MILLER, M, HUGHES, D. GALIK, D. YEE. J STAMOS. A. VIOLANTE. S. STRO- BEL. R. KASPERS MIDDLE ROW: D. TRIBOUT, J LOVASZ. T. HAGEN. S. JENKINS M. McKINNEY, M. WELTSCH. D SMITH. D. CURTIS, T. MURRAY REAR ROW: T, FARRELL. K. NI CELY. K. WHITAKER, J. GRAY SON, S. HALL, D. SNEERINGER. T HARRIS, G. WILLET, T. TRAAEN R. ANDA W rr I t 1 1 t t f rrtfK ft ♦ f- i FRONT ROW: K. EAGLE. D. GARDNER. J. SLOAN. S. SEWELL. J. BOULDEN. T. KRZESOCUK. J. SCHUMACHER, J. BURKE. J. C HIN. D. BOCH MIDDLE ROW: D. AUSTIN. J. STY- RON. M. GONTKOUK. R. HAERTLING. M. HAAS. M. PAL- LES. R. ULLEIN. D. MARKHAM. C. FREUND. R. EISLOEFFEL REAR ROW: T. THEURER. C. COLE. R. JARVI. T. PURDY. C. MO- KAN. J. CONTI. B. TYNDALL. G. WOOD, P. COOK. R. HEPBURN front row: g. gygak. e. riehl, d. rossetti. w. bevil. j. mckernan. j. bouchard. j. McCarthy middle row: r. lundell. v. houston. r. peranich. m. flentje. m. poppler. r. dri- chett. e. gilmore rear row: m. crochet. s. jun- cosa. j. myers. p. miller. v. banks. j. morrison. t. sears. T. McGOVERN LlMtjrMA BISjffiBI t lEKKBUJU i r. i Hii H BID9H iSS Sil Sil FRONT ROW: S. ROHRSSEN. E COLLINS. J. MARINER. F. ROD RICK. T. SMITH. K. WEAVER. J KALKSTEIN. C, EDDINGTON MIDDLE ROW: T. CAHILL. F RENNIE. L. ODONNELL. W SPARKS. D. PARKER. L. GAR RETT. K. HOLMES. R. LINCOLN. J SARAO REAR ROW: M. LOEBIG. K STOCKWELL. D. BEARY. R. WAL DRIP. R. STICH. G. WHEELER. T DAVIS. D. KALILI. M. JUSSEL. R PHILLIPS. A. WENDELBURG FRONT ROW: H. ASCHWALD. G. HICKS. A. GROVES. G. WHITE. J. MARTINKA. S. CURTIS. T. ACHORN ' MIDDLE ROW: B. HOUGENSEN. G. BROWN. W. WATSON. P. WRIGLEY. S. JOHNSON. R. BALA- CONIS. J. BANE. W. HOLLAND. W. COFFMAN REAR ROW: B. MILLER. K. McNAMARA. R. SCHULLER. C. ANDERSON. J. BLISS. S. CHAM- PLIN. P. VARSANYI. S. CLARK FRONT ROW: T. GARDNER. T. MENCKE. J. HOGAN. E. HALTON. R. PRAEL. D. SWEENEY. T. COOK MIDDLE ROW: D. HILLEGAS, D. MILES. M. FREEMAN. L. DA- VISON. E. WITTENSCHLAEGER. P. HUTCHERSON. D. MARSTON. G. HALL. J. GUSTAFSON. T. STANG REAR ROW: J. WOELFEL. C. JOA- CHIM. J. SUNDQUIST. C. CAMP- BELL. P. STIMSON. B. VAN- OSDALL, P. DEPPE. P. HASNICK FRONT ROW: O. PRUET. P. JA- COBS. M. GUERREO. B. KATES. T. McILAVERY. G. BECKETT, D. RE- NAUD. R. SNOW MIDDLE ROW: J. ANTILLA. L. SMITH, P. DORIN. R. BAGGOT. S. PUGH, G. WYNN, F. CASTEL- LANOS, C. ALBERG, J. HOY REAR ROW: K. GREY. J. MAY- DOSZ, C. WALTON, J. BRIDGE- MAN, F. YARCiER, M. THORPE, L, ASTYK, J. KIRK. B. KEETER, G. FREEMAN i mt m i ' : ., 1 f? y t » 1 r 1 4f ' ■ xftir - KH t ifLoikLrJ fSt [M m ' i • - ilt K CHH . A - ' k - FRONT ROW: E. DAVIS. D FRANKLIN. J. STULLER. L JONES. R, SPENCER. R. STONE. M COSTELLO. B. SMITH. R. NESBITT MIDDLE ROW: N. NUNN. III. S HOLIBONICH. J. McEWAN. A. BE- QUILLARD. P. LAINE. K. GOOD ROW. J, DAVIS. H. ZIMMERMAN S. GOODSON. F. RALEY. F SCHENK REAR ROW: C. MUUS. L. THOMP SON. J, ALLEN. N. FLACCO. M NESSELRODE. J. PARRETT. A TURK. G. STARK, C. WEISS. J BOYLE FRONT ROW: J. WATSON. A. TAMAYO. G. EVANS. A. BONSER. V. THOMBS. J. WILKINSON. C. MEHALIC. P. WEISS. R. GRANT MIDDLE ROW: J. GREEN D. KU- RILUK. W. NEBOSHYNSKY. J, RA- DER. A. ADAIR. R. POPE. B. SMITH. L. DOONG, C. RADER REAR ROW: D. STOCK WELL. A. BUSHAK. S. BARILICH. W. WAL- TERS, S. PARIS. J. WILLIS, D. HARTWELL. B. GIRON, F. BYUS, J. BUCK, H. IRWIN m liumif riAl V ►N ' .±!Sj=m s. h=ii if f T f «r SI f f I f t % % A. FRONT ROW: F. WYSOCKI. G. VAUGHN. M. EVANS. B. LITTLE. C. EARL. P. CLINNIN. M. DONNELLY MIDDLE ROW: P. GIANCATA- RINO. D. LOVELESS. M. REIN- ARTS. C. WILLIAMS. R. CAR- STENS. C, LARGE. M. HOEKSTRA REAR ROW: G. GREENFIELD. G. PUDDINGTON. B. SPEER. D. DEEM, J. STROSNIDER, C. KRAUSS. A. MYSLIWY. A. TUTEN The eagle, with its enormous spreading wings, representing the United States and its heritage, is grasping the past and future of the Naval Service. Resting on the nuclear emblem of the future, looking forward to accomplishment, the Class of 77 will use the strength of the mighty sailing ship of the past, reflecting on the legend " tall ships, tall men " , as a foundation for its growth. The sword, a symbol of midshipmen, exemplifies the leadership acquired during the years at the Naval Academy. The anchor reflects upon the Brigade o ' Midshipmen and its memories. The olive branch is an indication of the class crest ' s conception at a time when our Nation was not in combat on foreign shores for the first time in over a decade, and the hope that USNA ' 77 would have the opportunity to maintain peace with honor. FRONT ROW: J. SCHROM, R. JENKS, R. HIGGINS, W. ADSIT, T. CANTELMO, J. FESTA, S. LEE, D. HALL, G. BUCHANAN, C. DILLER, J. KOVALCHIK MIDDLE ROW: D. FINLEY, G. GRICE, J. BEAVER. D. DALTON, J. STRIDE, L. SIMMELINK, V. DAVIS, J. ALTHAUS, J. ROWLEY, J. BO- GOVICH, J. GALLAIRD, L. CAR- PENTER, L. JACKSON REAR ROW: K. DICKENS, J. CROSBY, H. BOLICH, T. HILL, R. BANNISTER, C. KEENEY, R. HAM- MOND, H. BRACEWELL, R. BO- LESTRA, B. BARONE, J. SAPP FRONT ROW: W. SOBOTKA, G BLINDE, J. ALLANSON, P. FERGU SON, J. BERNER, E. HELLEBERG J. WACKERHAGEN, D. WAL BORN, G. DAVIS, B. VASQUEZ, M KRACZKOSKI MIDDLE ROW: W. ITTNER, J. PA LIN, L. WILSON, J. McISSAC, S ORR, D. ANTONIO, W. BOD ECKER, W. CRIST, C. TVOZZOLO J. KAMEN, B. GARY REAR ROW: K. TRASS, E WRIGHT, J. SCHWANZ, K KREKE, K. KROSNER, A. MA LIZIO, M. KRANE, R. WILDE, P MILLER, D. HUNT, E. ABNER, J REDDY 1 fc rf% 1 1 f ,f I « t t l= =f-i=f , FRONT ROW: A. BUILTA, J. LIM- ING, G. WRIGHT, M. TRYON, R. VklLSON, D. BONNER, G. RICE, T. ARMING, F. GRECO, J. RAMIREZ, T. WHERLEY MIDDLE ROW: D. WHITCOMB, J. DAVIS, S. RENNIE, E. RODGERS, D. WOODS, J. MELEAR. W. BUT- LER, R. EVES, T. COVERICK, R. MOON, H. MAUGANS, D. GATES, W. STILES, S. HARPER. C. STATHOS REAR ROW: M. FRICK, R. THOMPSON, J. GASSAWAY, M. BROCK, C. EDWARDS. G. REUSS, R KING, M. PUZ, H. McARTHUR, A. RICHARDSON, A. RUGGLES, C. EISCHEN, R. STICZINSKI, J. FLETCHER FRONT ROW: M. TROINAI. C. CADWELL. C. SWINTON, D. jones, j. parker. p. spence. b. wright. j. viotto. l. plisco. w. schlaepfer. k. kingsman middle row: b. smith. g. morrison, k. knox. j. McDonald, m. bond. a. CLEVER. W. McCULLOGH. R. FLEISCHER. D. HAINES. B. TILG- NER, R. GALVIN, J. DOLAN, H. EVERETT REAR ROW: L. HOLLEY, J. BODE, C. BARRON. T. McNAMARA, B. ANDERSON, P. NELSON, E. CHRISTOFFERSON. F. DELAPE, J. ABBOTT, G. BALON. B. WILCOX. R. VOGEL, R. SUTTER. R. FRAHLER FRONT ROW: J. SOBOLESKI, R. FRANKE, R. WAGNER, W. CLE- MENT. M. DINOLA, R. RODGERS, C. REAMSNYDER, R. JOHNSON, R, MILLER, T. HUISMAN, L. MERRIMAN MIDDLE ROW: M. MORRIS. R. GI- RARD. C. COLE. J. DAVIS, C. MOORE, J. LEE. J. BENNETT. S. DYKES. D. HAYES. E. ANDERSON. M. CAPPONI, C. HAREN. S. MAFFEO REAR ROW: M. ZYSKOWSKI, J. STONE. M. LONGMEIR, M. ROD- GERS, S. DELMAR, R. RALY, W. RICHARDSON, G. KOLLMOR- GEN, R. BRIGG. W. GOODWIN, M. NELSON, S. CALLEROS • • n.MJvLdlRgr. i M i¥ n.-:- r ft ft ft tiff f ' |1 1. » ' - " - m - - 1 J M[ »t r --,. i .ja» n ■ ' r r •)■,;• .»■! v4.=3=M l TMi mi m Iff tt ri i tK M f t ' ». m f f t t t f f " t r i . f-,;=i 4-i-— --i - l-i ' M Miik««lrJfj ' • t »:t „ I ft t t4- ;i t ■f f f-: ,:.t::f t -tiii ' FRONT ROW: J. DAVIS. M. GARD- NER. M. OHLER. D. FENN, R. HOFF, G. ACKLEY. J. HEELY. L. ENDACOTT. R. WHITEHURST. P. GRIEVE. W. BRISTOW MIDDLE ROW: V. WILLIAMS. R. DERBY. J. JENKINS. W. FROST. G. LIONII. D. COSS. D. REIDY. K. SPANGENBERG. R. CREVIER. R. LAWTON. D. OLLIVER REAR ROW: M. BOILER. R. DUP- LESSIS. R. LAMB. G. MONTGOM- ERY, M. THORP. P. SATNER. H. BRUS. R. KIRSTEN. D. ALLSOPP. R. HOFNER, C. LAUGHLIN. J. ZBERG FRONT ROW: R BUCHFR, T. DIGGS. R, MFLION. J GRAHAM. J NOSKY. R FAUI.KNIR. W. CLARIIXH.. P. GANTRY. K, MLN- SON. J. HOYT. W. MICKLER MIDDLE ROW: J. SURCH. G. DU- ( HAK. R. CRAIG, W. TEATFR, W. I I.I.ISON. S. SI;AL. S. CARROl L. S C ROWr. I). SWANSON. J GRA( l. R JOHNSON. E. JOHNSON REAR ROW: R. JANIKOWSKI . D HOUl AND, D NOWIKKL K lUC K. M I INI 1 . S IOC KHAR. J iioi.iowAY. w isns. J I Rl 1- MAN. . LAGERS IROM. J. COX. A NADOLSKI FRONT ROW: K. BUDDENBOHN, R. GOONER. J. THORP, S. SAUN- DERS, W. EINOLANDER, J. TAY- LOR. F. FROMMELT, L. DORY MIDDLE ROW: L. HALLMAN, A. BILLOTTl, R. JULIAN, W. HOL- LAND, T. GREENE, K. KINPORTS, J. BERG. P. GRAFF, G. BARTON REAR ROW: C. MACKENZIE. G. CORNISH. T. CORCORAN. R. THAYER. K. MILHOAN, T, BOL- TON. D. HANNUM, P. OZIMEK P%. . «jr- ' l = ,la FRONT ROW: W. REYNDERS. M. GIANELLONI. J. SHELDON. F. HALL, C. GUNDERSON. R. GUT- HAUSER, P. JERABECK, R. ROTZ. D, LAMBERT, H. GUTHMULLER, M. FLOYD MIDDLE ROW: S. BRIDGES, D. COOK, J. EASTMAN, R. ANDER- SON, D. BECKMAN, P. BOE, P. McMAHON, D. COLLIER, J. VAL- ENTINE, G. McKENZIE, Z. HENRY, G. COOK REAR ROW: A. KRUSI. G. SPRUNG, R. SINIBALDI, S. ESH- MAN. W. HERNDON. W, TSAl. F. SCOTT. N. MAKRIDIS, W. TART. W. HERBERGER, R. DROPPA, A. AHLGREN. J. McALLISTER. K. BARKER FRONT ROW: J. DILBONE. G. BEAUER. J. TRIPODI. G. SUTHER. M. SCHMIDT. S. BEATY. A. FOS- TER. C. O ' CONNOR. W. Mc- l| GEORGE ' MIDDLE ROW: G. HOLST. W. i ADAMS. K. BROCK, J. POTTS. G. { HENNING, B. ANDERSON, R. 1 AGULLAR, T. BREYER, A. JOHN- 1 SON, M. NORRIS, R. KESSLER REAR ROW: J. NELSON, P. DAVIS. G. AMLOCHE. D. LINEBERGER. R. FEDAK. M. LANDERS. J. BUCK. J. WALSH, W. JOHNSON, M. VIETEN, R. MITCHELL ' tarn FRONT ROH: p. BRUCE. D. WAL- SER. R. POWELL. H. DONIGAN. B. MERRIAM. L. GEANULERS. T. DI- MENNA. M. BLAZIN. E. AU- ZENNE. W. K. CROW. P. THOUT MIDDLE ROW: D. WALTERS. M. JEE. L. BECKER. C. FEENY. D. WHITSETT. C. PASHOS. D. SCHENKE. J. VERBYCKE. R. COCKRELL. B. SMITH. L. IN- DIVIGLIA. O. READ REAR ROW: E. WHITE. M. BURNS. D FREDRICK. R. SCHULTZ. J. BARRON. J. KELLY, B. MABREY. V. SADD. A. WILLIAMS, T. TAY- LOR. D. PADDOCK. J. HAR- RINCiFON :i :|::|:t: I f t:f:t:: HH- EROM ROW: .1. GALVIN. J. I ' AL- Kli;, L. NELSON. D. RKiHT- HOLJSi;. L. SIMPSON. G. MclLROY, B. DISIMONT. B. scon, (. BAKIR. I). BINII.1 . D. BAKI K MIDDI.I. KOH M Kl MN. K ill R- IWIG. M. ANDIRSON. R OSl ' LLIVAN. R. MARONL. (. SARRI-LL. M. ANDERSON. ( . Al I.XANDER. D. (ORPUS. ( , BURN- I 11, D. BI-AM, (i lORGI NSON. J, SHARP REAR ROW: G, SI 1.1 LI.. M. LAMB. M S( IIULI.R. R. i:( KSIROM, ( . MURRAY. M. GALLOWAY. .1. LONG. P. KNOI-KilN. B. (iOI- SHAl.L, L. SI.AUGIIII R. .1 HI R (,l K 1) I ' OWI I I FROXT ROH: S. GIESEN. P. LA- BOISSIERE. J, TIERNE , J. JONES. S. FEGLEY. R. BRINKLEY. D. SIMON. D. JAMESON. J. P. TTER- SON. S, FONTAINE. J, VL ' OLA MIDDLE ROH: P, WALSH, S, GRAY. G. MITCHELL. E. KING. J, SILL. D. GEARING. T. NUNNAMA- CHER. J. WEDDLE. W. COFSKY. C, VTZrHL ' M, J, GEORGI, J COULSON REAR ROn: S, THOMAS. S W I I- NCJART. F. BROOKS. S. FINLAY- SON. P, OLSEN. B, CAMPBELL, D, PODRACKY. r. KINKIN, C. SPADA, R. I LAN AG W R S- SAR. 1) SKOC IK [f fi f I i 1 1 f 1 1 ION. B. SI :tl:t H :f fi i-f f t I «: FRONT ROH: C. ROSSI. J. FUR- NISS. J. KARELS. S. ARTZER. J. CAULFIELD-JAMES, S. FOX. P. AARONS. B. ASKEW. H. GON- ZALES. G. KRANZ. A. LOPES MIDDLE ROH: M. WEST. M. SLIVKA. D. McREAVY. H. CHAP- MAN. D. RAUNIG. M. HUGEL. J. ALMEDLA. D. BOLMER. J. LEE. S. JETTE. J. BARNES REAR ROH: M. NAGELIN. M. KEEFE. A. VOSSBERG. W. YOURS- TONE. M. BROWN. J. TRAVIS. T. HOLSHOUSER. J. COLE. D. AC- TON. B. SMITH. P. RUTH. D. ASHBY. E. HERMAN FROST ROH: D. CASSIDY. J. CIN- ( IRII ' INO. C. BREEN. C " . SMITH. A. Ml IDLING. P. CORBETT. J. MADAIO. B. O ' CALLAHAN. T. ( LEMENT. J. CAMAN( HO. R BURNETTE MIDDLE ROW: V. DAVIS. R. SNY- DER. D. GALLAGHER. B. SA- WYER. (. MILLER. T. FITZ- PATRICK. F. CiRABOWSKl. D. OLIVIER. P. SISA. L. WILDERMAN. N. HASKETT. Ci. STATION. J. CALLAHAN REAR ROH: D. SCHOOLFIELD. T. BEHRLE. M. KEARNS. R. DO- NAHUE. D. .SCHUBERT. K, SULLI- VAN. R. FERRELL. K. WAL- VOORD. R. SELF. T. MAHONEY. D. KALUZNY. G. GAINES. R. TAYLOR %: ? « - ■f .fif ' :! f,t f -t t I t 9S fBt « . « .f , h+-lH =H. = l = ;t f f f f f t I f t f «Hk. iW tf« . 9SI- - .tltJ FROM ROH: H. CiRETSK . K OUINN. T. TH OMSON. S. GARCIA A. TOBIN. R. MAl ' RER. E. KO NOPA. P. HEYERS. B. BROWELL. .1 1ABRY. N. EPISCOPO. R CALDWELL MIDDLE ROH: D. STEWART. D R ' i AN. M. BORCHERS. T. SHAW. S SPRECHER. M. SULLIVAN. M SAMUELS. J. MACKERCHER. J I FILER. D. PAIST. M. CALLAHAN W. CHATMAN REAR ROH: K. HANEY. S SCHLIENTZ. J. VARNE . B BOATWRIGHT. L. DEANE. N. PA DULA. R. RICK. J. MILLER. T BROWN. N. GILLESPIE. A. SEl THER. J. DUNCAN. T HUTCHINSON «» 4t» -SB ■« v « FRONT ROW: M. FORD. R. DOD- SWORTH. J. HAMRE. E. CHINN. B. CAMPBELL. R. SPEED. G. FOS- TER. A. WILSON. P. JOHNSTON. C. GLAB. D. EVENSON MIDDLE ROW: F. ELLIOTT. K. BROWNING. C. GARDNER. D. IS- LEIB. G. MATRANGA. B. HAM- BLIN. P. VARVARIS. M. LOSTED. D. KIRKMAN. D. WILLIAMS, J. CARDOSI REAR ROW: J. GOULD. M. KO- ZICZ. R. CREAMER. S. MOR- RJSSEY. D, HEUGHAN. R. MAGEE. B. CALDERWOOD. G. McCARTHY. S. O ' BRIEN. B. STEIN. B. VENOHR. T. THOMAS FRONT ROW: T. ALDERN. W. AN- DERSON. D. MIESTER. D. ZIEMBA. M. SEMENTELLI. D. SMITH. J. LINENGER. H. HIGH. C. TACOOSIN. J. O ' CONNOR. J. MAR- QUES. D. O ' LONE MIDDLE ROW: J. KERN AN. G FALZETTA. W. JONES. T. ELLIN WOOD. M. DAIGLE, D. ELLIOTT A. VERHOFSTADT. T. SLAVINSKI J. MILLER. A. THOMAS, T. EASON M. CLARK. R. SHEPPARD REAR ROW: W. PETERS. A. HEGE MAN. R. GOODRUM. C. RYAN. G BOOKER. C. KRCHA. M. CALFEE M. CARON. c. McCarthy, m SATTISON. M. MYERS. P. COL MAN, K. LOCKETT FROST ROW: D. JOHNSON. D. BEACH. A. HORN. M. BOSARGE. S. SIEGLER. M. McVAY. T. STEVEN- SON. J. WISECUP. J. ROBERTS. D. SMITH. D. FREEMAN. M. TOGUCHI MIDDLE ROW: J. SMITH. T. LORENTZ. T. LINDNER. R. AT- WOOD. R. McWHORTER. S. NEAL. J. CAESAR. M. HAMEL. C. KAST. S. HILL. D. COMIS. H. WITHERS REAR ROW: D. KLIMEK. H. PRIT- CHETT. D. SCHWARTZKOPF. D. VALLERIE, J. CONNORS, T. FREY. M. HANSEL, M. DIUNIZIO. J. CHAMBERLAIN. S. BESCO. N. MILLWARD. G. VENERELLA : t t f f ■ ; t t t ;t - , - - iLr ft t :t if t If f %f :| ■, .4i». K m BG0wiiLyyh ' f I t t f :t t t t V ' t f f t f f tt t-t m .»■«» FRONT ROW: B SMITH. B. CHRIS- TENSEN. (., GRAY. R. CURRENT. P. CAMERON. W HIRKO. D. DOWD. J, DUDAS. P. DIEGO. M. SCULLIN, M. LAVIANO, B. RORI RTS MIDDLE ROW: B. WILBUR. K (LARK. J. BAUMGARDNER. S. Kl RKHOF. W. REPETA. J. HART- ICiAN, D. GRIMES, R. KUEHNE. J. BRAN.S()N. P. ENGEL, D. SMART. N C Al DWITT. REAR ROW: M. SOOTER. T. SUL- LIVAN. L. CAPUANO. M. MERES. S, KEOUGH. J. VILBERT. R. STONI., V. NELSON, J. CORN. D. II AlV ARSON, WOOD. F. OAPRII i:. II. GI RHARD. G. IVEY FRONT ROW: M. TUCKER. R. HOLMAN. G. WALDRON, F. CHRZANOWSKI. T. OSSECK. S. COGGINS. R. WOOD. D. WIG- GINS. R. McGRAW. C. PAGANO. M. SNOW. E. GARCIA MIDDLE ROW: J. LITTLE. R. KNOWSKI, E. PARSONS. M. MAIR. G. KOSZALINSKI. A. HOCHEVAR. B. DOUGLAS. H. MEYERS. H BROWN. R. ARMENTROUT. R. BARNES, O. THORPE. D. CHELLIS REAR ROW: C. COOK. L. PER- UFFO. J. ROBERTS. D. HOUSE- HOLDER. C. BOLEY. G. THIES- SEN. J. WILSON, R. MARCAN- TONIO. W. NASH. R. PRODOEHL. C. SARGENT. J. STEINMULLER. J, CLOWARD. W. PATTERSON FRONT ROW: D. BAYSIC. J. SPEN- SER. J. CHILDRESS. E. MOORE. R. IHOMPSON. C. WHITZEL. J. LEARY. S. HARPER. M, TREMBLE. C}. DAVIS MIDDLE ROW: W. BRADLEY. M. ALCAMO, M. CHABAL, R. UHDE. R. BELL. D. THOMPSON. R. SIM- MONS. B. D ' AMICO. M. JOHNSON. (J. RICE. D. ANDERSON, J. BLAKE REAR ROW: F. ELIOT. E. ENOCHS. T. JARVIS. M, DECROSTA. B. TINDLE. E. SMITH. A. ACERA. M. ROSENBERG. A. GRIFFIN. C. HI- THON. B. SHERMAN I t t t I t f t t f :f :t;|:r;t t f t tr % j tsr P ;-.I vi=i.fc «9 .4S» - •«» !. f l;f t t 1 ' f 1 1 . t f FRONT ROW: J. REES. C. COOKSEY. R. ADCOCK, R. MO- RIN. D. BREZACK, W. GARLAND, S. LUTTERLOH. J. SMITH, G. BYRD, D. HARDING, M. PECORA, K. SWENSON MIDDLE ROW: M. STEPHENSON, G. PLATZ, R. BAKER, C. TRIMBLE, S. IRVIN, R. SNEAD, W. FELKER, L. CARR, M. FALLS, R. COULOMBE REAR ROW: R. BARNES, D. CAR- TER, T. ELMORE, J. McCarthy, J. CLEMENTS, F. PAGANO, J. ACHE- NBACH, D. DEBBINK, R. MiCKLE, R. HANSEN, R. FOY IRa. T ROil: R. MI:DVIN. J. HENRY. B. DOWSLEY. G. GUL- LETT, R. MOLLOY. S. YOUNG. D. HUNT. M. BOHE. W. SKINNER. D. SANDERS. M. KENNY MIDDLE ROW: F. LITTY. R. MAZ- ICH. D. SHINEGO. M. PROCOPIO. M. BRYNESTAD. M. COHN. E. BO- JARSKI. D. BRIGANTI. B. GARCIA. T. WHITED. P. RING. M. KLIJN REAR ROH: K. MURPHY. P. CAP- PELINO. G. GAMBARANI. G. LAWLOR. S. NEIDHOLD. F. WAG- NER. C. KARAFFA. M. MOYLAN. J. EBERLE. R. ROBINSON. B. WILLIAMS FRONT ROW: E. YETSKO. P. WAG- NER. G. NAVVARETTE. K. SHEL- DON. D. BROADWATER. R. STEW- ARD. D. ALAND. M. BAIN. R. WALL. F. HARVEY. L. TAYLOR. G. MILES MIDDLE ROW: J. SHMDRHUN. G. McCORMICK. D, PORTER, J. RE- INHART. J. PROPHETER. R. SCHLUTER. S. PALAFOX. S. O ' LEARY. M. KEENLY. C. MOSS. J. AHLERT. F. PIERCE. T. HEJL. M. RICHARDSON REAR ROW: S. McNALLY. J. AMYX. J. McGOWAN, M. Mc- CORD, A. PIERCE, B. STUVER, P. REINHART, M. STURM, S. SHEP- HARD, D. BUSCH. M. BRUN- SKILL, P. MISIEWICZ, D. CARL, J. REINHART t t I t t-lt I t tt ft ft ft ft f fl» , . «i- e -,. 49|. .«, fm , a .4 Iff f f ft f ; f f t 1 =, H,4-. iA =. ' v FRO.XTROW: R. BOOKER. K. WIL- LIAMS. G. WHITACRE. T. PICK- LES. D. DOWNER. P. LEBLANC. E. BALLESTEROS. B. NICHOLS. C. CLEAVER. D. BRADY. D. WOOD. D. DONNELLY MIDDLE ROW: J. LUEHMAN. K. WILLIAMS. J. VINE. D. DONALD- SON. L. LATONICK. S. PERSONS. J. FRFNTZ. T. JENKS. D. HANSEN. D. MEINTZ. D. BURDING REAR ROW: P. C UCCMO. C. WAT- KINS. S. MARTIN. B, BENDER. M. HAMMER. M. MILLER, J. KEAR. M BOAZ. M .lAMFS. I MOORF. T. HI I K ' l FRONT ROW: E. WOYCIK. M. WARRLOW, J. HALL. R. HANSON. P. DEROSE. B. ZWICK. J. WA- TERUS. J. KNIGHT. E. CHAUM. R. BOHN, R. DELA CRUZ. D. VI ERA MIDDLE ROW: J. WARMINCi TON. R. MEANOR. S. YOUNG. J. BOR- MAN. D. SIHRER, T. BAUER. B. DENNIS. R. NIETZEL, K. CAREY. S. HARDEN, M. GOLDSTEIN, D. GOVAN REAR ROW: M. ROSS, D. SIGG, B. BRITTAN. P. STROMAN. C. WISCHMEYER, J. LEE, M. STREE- TER. D. WILSON, R. BANCHAK. P. ( ARNI Y. M. FORD. J. BIRD. M. carni;y -XL frrnlj nfcu i : 1 tJLiX HI P.- Fiff: f « f S t ft tt t-fl ■ i« ■»»■ B» » .WWf ' «=••■ " «!? ' ' " ? F ?OAT JOW. R. HUMPHREY. D. MURPHY. J. WILTON. D. WILKIN- SON. M. MacNAMARA. J. STORTO. J. BLASKO, J. HEW R. ARRE- LANO. C. PERRY. B. GRAY MIDDLE ROW: S. HEFLIN. D. McVicKER. B. McDonald, j. Sal- ter. R. RAGUSKY. A. KERRY. B. GILMAN, L. BRUNDAGE. C. LANGMAN. E. DEROSA. M. BE- CKER. S. SANDERS. M. SMITH REAR ROW: W. VANDESHURE. J. KEARNEY. J. ADAMS. P. FILKINS. R. HAZELWOOD. J. KOLP. S. LA- NGER. J. DREHOFF. S. SPIKER. B. GOAD. S. BURREL. B. HOLE FRONT ROW: R. BARBAREE. P. COOPER. H. CHRISTENSON. F. FAVILA. C. ROSENDE. J. DE- MEZO. J. MORSE. D. JENSEN. P. WDOWIARZ, M. PISZIONERI. G. SAWYER MIDDLE ROW: T. VECCHIOLLA. R. THOMPSON. D. RAY. M. VITEK. G. SULLIVAN. G. COLTON, D. BUNDRICK. K. SKJEI. S. McVEY. P. PITTMAN. A. LOHMAN, G. EL- LIOT. J. BERNARD REAR ROW: R. VAUGHT. B. LEWIS. B. BERGMAN. L. ZING- ARELLI, D. ERLER. S. MER- CHANT. J, HOBBLER, W. FAU- CETT. J. WADKINS. W. SCHALL. W. READMAN. J. GREGG - ' (- - P ft- -=-| -l.=f FROST ROW: J. BUKAUSKAS. K. WRIGHT. J. ECKRICH, S. HAR- DING. S. BOGGS. D. BULLARD. M. BALL. M. ATKISSON. D. DETRICK. R. WHIPPLE. B. WEISS MIDDLE ROW: T. NICKERSON. J. BURTON. J. YOCKEY. M. HILL. R. TRANCHANT. K, QUIGLEY. T. GORMAN. W. CONWAY. R. DAW- SON. T. HARDY. R. SEDBERG. G. MANSKI REAR ROW: D. FRANKLIN. M. OS- PECK. D. LINK. R. WOOD. P. AYOTTE. M. McQUISTON. S. BUR- LEY. L. CLIFFORD. R. RIC E. B. BURKETT. D. BAIR. T. KEILY. W. STETKA ¥. t t f ' t tt t f I t . • i.„SB -9- hi-i-h -k ft f f tif.i t % t ' «f55»- ' fS9. FRONT ROW: P. NACOSTE. S LESSARD. K. GRABER. R. CO BURN. T. SPRAGUE. R. SOUDERS. J. CLAY. A. JOHNSON MIDDLE ROH: D. GORMAN. T. HOPKINS. M. OTWELL. M. JONES J. HERR, A. ANGLEMAN. M. WAD SWORTH. G. LOVAN. J DRANCHAK REAR ROW: S. BARNETT. G. WHI TESCARVER. D. CAULK. D. KEI BEL. D. WAGNER. D WAINWRIGHT. D. BERECK. D VAIL. J. RIBERA. C. PLYLER. C ZINKY FRONT ROW: G. HERNING. R. McLEMORE. J. WALLER. W. WHITE. A. STUART. E. GOLDA, W. DANIELS. C, BAGBY. M, WERTZ. J. READ. M. BECK MIDDLE ROW: A. SMITH. C. JAN- VARY. B. SMITH. A. WELCH. M BEZAN.SON. R. LONG. V. BALASI. C. GRAHAM. J. WILSON. G. BA- RAN, R. CHESNUT. D. WILEY REAR ROW: D. COLLINS. W. GER- STENMAIER, P. COSTABILE. R, KAUTTER. S. FOX. R. CiROH. A. CAMPBELL. T. JOHNSON. D. BUT- LER. L. TORNOW, G. COOPER, J. GEARY, H (JARRIGUES. F. MILLER FRONT ROW: S. FOCiART ' , J. WASHINGTON. J. CLARK. G. SMITH. B. STULB. S. OLMSTEAD. S. JACKSON. M. MAGNOTTI. R. SHEPPARD. J. ROWAN. G. ELLIS MIDDLE ROW: J. MOORE. B. CONDRY. J. POLLARI. S. ORCUTT. T. COOK. M. COULBOURNE. J. MORIER. K. TIBBITS. J. BETH- MANN. J. LOCKLEY. R. BROWN. M. BRADLEY REAR ROW: P. BRISTOL. J. McKINNEY. D. WADE. R. VES- SELS. J. FAIRBANKS. P. VELZE- BOER. R. VOYTEK. G. FULL- ERTON. R. BOZMAN. H. CORNETT. P. FALLON. J. CONNARD jtMoHI If i V •V If r f . =Ji- :t?- 4- ,■-::, % m ii FRONT ROW: J. KELLOGG. S. HANSON, D. FRANICH. D. ARMI- TAGE. J. KIERNAN. T. EDWARDS. B. BARTH. T. HAMILTON. R. COOK. D. JONES. M. McCLELAND MIDDLE ROW: R. WALLACE. W. STEADMAN. M. HEROLD. M. BROWN. R. MENZ. D. OWINGS. M. MOORE, H. ROUSE. T. STENST- ROM. E. McNAIR. K. KANIUT REAR ROW: J. HUNSINGER. R. TRYGSTAD. S. COX. W. HART- MAN. P. MOMANY. J. McGUIRE. A. LONG. G. THOMPSON. R. McNEIL, D. GLOEB FRONT ROW: P. PRZYBORSKI. K. ROUSE, J. HICKY. K. GRAHAM. J. LARE. L. BOOKER. C. WAHL. W. DURBIN. A. MOWBRAY. D. O ' CONNOR. C. ROBINSON MIDDLE ROW: M. BROWN. P. KNOESPEL. G. ERICSON. D. PYLE. G. LIZAMA. G. COFIELD. T. SA- LACKA. M. SOBCZAK. J. SHIELS. R. COAN. T. ' OVERTURE. C. LOWRY REAR ROW: M. MUSSER. G. JI- RAK. P. CROISETIERE. J. GAR- MON. S. MURPHY. C. FISHER. T. McKEE. D. LYNCH. C. FOSTER. R. SELDON. J. GARDNER. P. NOR- TON. M, STEPANOVICH FRONT ROW: P. FINLEY, A McKINLAY, K. MOSLEY, B. OL SEN. R. MCMILLAN. G. KO RCHOWSKI. K. HOSTETTER. R KENNEDY MIDDLE ROW: C. JAMISON. D BUTLER. M. KIRK, T. WHITE. W PATTERSON. P. HOLLICH. F HOUSTON. S. SCOTT. J. HENDRIX REAR ROW: M. TRUEBLOOD. C AUGUST, F. VOGT. J. WARREN. J CASEY. C. PARAMORE. J. MA HAR. M. REED. E. SHEWBRIDGE j!f THE CLASS OF 1974 Abriam, Ariel 170 AIR Acree, Russell Garnett Jr 191 NL Adams, Richard Allen 343 AIR Adams. Rickey Ted 306 NPP Adkisson, Gregory Hugh 1 14 NL Agnew, James Duncan 192 AIR Ainsworth, Thomas Roy 162 AIR Albano, Michael Charles 84 USMC Alderson, Patrick Lee 88 USMC Aldinger, William Tyson h 294 NL Aldon, James Andrew 34 NL Alexander, Earl Robert 123 AIR Alford, David Charles 71 NPP Alleman, Lew Earlington 258 NL Ames, Morgan Paul Jr 314 NL Andersen, Gary Wayne 357 AIR Anderson, Lance Orville 123 AIR Anderson, Richard Lewis 295 AIR Anderson, Ross Earl III 314 NL Anderson, Raymond Magnus III 248 NL Anderson, Thomas Jay 120 AIR Andrews, James Nielsen Jr 72 NL Angel, Eddie Jefferson 344 AIR Antanitus, David Joseph 146 NPP Antonelli,John 230 NL Ashcraft, Raymond Joseph 52 AIR Ashton, Stuart Arthur Jr 19, 24 AIR Avery, Stephen Sellers 257 AIR Avveduti, Joseph Peter Jr 34 AIR Ayers, Ronnie Lee 219 AIR Ayres, William Thomas Jr 296 NL Babcock, Earle Stanley 266 NL Bachmann, Michael Charles 316 AIR Bailey, Willcox Keith 72 NPP Baker, Joe Frankhn 204 AIR Baker, William Calvert Jr 240 USMC Baldwin, Donald Bruce 124 NPP Ball, Fredrick Joseph 62 USMC Ballard, Douglas Don 323 USMC Barbera, James Harold 106 AIR Barnes. Stephen Wayne 180 AIR Barnett, William Eugene 243 NL(AIR) Barhrett, Frank Stanley Jr 212 AIR Barrett. James Douglas 333 NL Barry. Kevin Michael 276 NL Bartek. Stephen Anton 283 AIR Bartlett. William James 62 USMC Basilone, Garry Michael 283 AIR Baucom, Charles Mclntyre 93 AIR Bayly, David Eugene 188 AIR Beale, Charles Hoomes III 334 USMC Beam, Doyle Houser 295 USMC Beaudoin. William George 106 NPP Bcaulicu.Jocv Donald 239 AIR Becker. Michael David 196 USMC Becker, Robert Myron 114 AIR Bednar, George Arthur 248 NL Behney, Gary Gene 19 NL Belet, Robert 180 AIR BeUnki, Joseph Eugene 306 AIR Benedict, Van Leslie 20, 24 AIR Benere, Daniel Ernest 293 CEC Bennett, David Wayne 189 SC Bennett, William Andrew Jr 324 USMC Benway, Charles Joseph 266 NL Berg, Bemon Edward III 353 NL Besch, David Lawrence 42 AIR Blackburn, William Richard 250 AIR Blanik, Mark Alan 323 USMC Bloomquist, Douglas Leon 146 CEC BoUng, Ernest Monroe III 166 USMC Bomberger, Charles Roy 343 NPP Borchardt, John Andrew 224 NPP Bosse, Michael Joseph 196 MED School Bostich, Dennis Nick 362 AIR Boswell, Mark MacGregor 93 NPP BosweU, Mitchell Curtis 298 AIR Boulay, William Joseph 146 NPP Boustead, Barry Craig 170 AIR BoweU, John Howard Jr 286 AIR Boyd, James Thomas 159 NPP Boyd, John Bruce 278 NL Boyer, James Charles 44 AIR Bradley, Richard John 304 AIR Bramer, John Robert 44 NL Branchflower, John Lyle 204 AIR Brandon, Paul Aaron 240 NPP Brarmon, Charles Travis 344 AIR Bregar, Theodore John 124 NL Brewer, Stephen Jeffrey 299 NPP Bristow, William Davis 193 NL Brookman, Steven Paul 129 AIR Brooks, James Norman 23 1 AIR Brooks, Richard Earl 204 AIR Brower, David Almy 192 NPP Brown, John Robert 266 USMC Brown, Kevin Donnelly 150 Law School Brown, Martin Stevenson 159 NPP Brown, Robert Stewart 219 NPP Bruce, Robert Cleveland Jr 243 NPP Brueckbauer, Roger Irvin II 175 AIR Bruen, William Deny Jr 48 AIR Bruno, John Christian Jr 248 USMC Brunson, Bruce Hood 88 AIR Buehrle, Jeffrey David 71 NL Bullock, James Lee 124 NL Bumgamer, Barry Gil 73 NPP Burich, Stephen John III 152 AIR Bums, Daniel Allen 353 NL Bums, James Joseph 94 Med School Busch, Steven John 308 NL Butler, Kevin Francis 289 Res. Line Butler, Willard CUnton Jr 146 NPP Byers, Earl Louis II 362 AIR Byram, Michael McBride 32 AIR CadweU, Bradley Hugh 275 AIR Cagle, Benny Clyde 247 NPP CaUand, Albert Melrose III 257 ...Special Warfare Camp Herman Harman 280 NL Camp, Neil Wesley 160 AIR Campbell, James Byron 44 NPP Campbell, Michael Patrick 278 NL Cannon, Charles Holbrook Jr 284 NPP Caren, Mark Stanley 216 AIR Carey, Patrick Leo 241 USMC Carlson, John Eric III 131 NPP Games, Michael Arthur 95 AIR Carpenter, Jack Royal Jr 1 14 NL Carter, Gary Thomas 152 AIR Carty, John Thomas 3 14 NL Caspari, Wilson Baden III 298 AIR Casper, Richard Mark 160 NL Cassara, Richard John 293 AIR Cavey, Bruce Wesley 278 NPP Cayia, Alfred Joseph III 354 NPP Caylor, Edward Nelso n 172 AIR Cereghino, Philip John 94 AIR Cemey, Gary Michael 230 AIR Cemy, Gerald Joseph 172 AIR Cesar, Joseph Harland 205 AIR Chabza, Frank William 324 AIR Chambers, Craig Arthur 147 NPP Champagne, Lynn Michael 180 USMC Chandler, Kim Harry 276 AIR Chaplain, Michael James 276 NL Chapman, Thomas Earle 106 AIR Chappell, Donald Paul 300 USMC Checchio, Mark 197 Air Chestnut, Stephen Hamilton 52 NPP Chesterman, Charles Wesley Jr 160 NL Christal, Neil James II 139 AIR Christensen, Frederik Hohnes 313 NPP Christensen, John Douglas 180 NL Christian, Anthony James 220 NL Christian, John Eric 304 NL Cina, Frank Salvatore 73 NPP Clark, Richard Guilford 91 NPP Clark, William John Jr 46 NL Clemens, Evan Alan 324 AIR Clibum, Wayne Eric 73 NL Clifford, James William 105 NPP elites, David Philip 315 NL Cohee, Frank Earle III 192 AIR Cole, Jeffrey Ulric 62 USMC Cole, Thomas Keith 20, 24 NPP Coligan, William Ernest 305 AIR Colli, James Edward 74 AIR ColUer, Richard Hale 142 Law School Collins, Charles Michael 252 AIR Condra, Mark Edward 46 USMC Connors, James Edward Jr 205 NPP Conrad, George Michael 94 NPP Cook, Douglas Philip 345 AIR Cook, Frank Emmett Jr 126 NPP Corpin, Owen DarreU 344 AIR Corrigan, George Cyril 276 NPP Costello, Richard Dennis 152 AIR Costigan. Richard Michael 333 NL Cox, James Crawford Jr 62 NL Cox, Stephen Anthony 315 AIR Coyle, Theodore Alan 347 NL Craig, Raymond Price Jr 133 AIR Cranney, Richard MaxweU 241 NPQ Creamer, Paul Justus 294 AIR Crenshaw, Lewis Womack Jr 247 AIR Crimm, Kenneth Laurance 84 AIR Crowder, James Michael 30 NPP Crowder, William Douglas 62 NL Crowe, Dennis 125 AIR Crozier, Rodney Blaine 113 AIR CruU, Henry IV 30 NPP Crumley, Edward Craig Jr 334 NL CuU, Jeffrey Franz 224 AIR CuUer, Robert Duane 8 1 AIR Culver, Paul Christopher 152 Law School Culver, Richard Lee Jr 75 USMC Curt iss, John Paul 75 NL Cvrk, Stuart Jay 115 NL Dambrosio, Wayne Brian 318 AIR Danks, Paul Douglas 279 AIR Davenport Richard William 221 USMC Davis, Bryan Marion Jr 46 USMC Davis, John Scott 191 AIR Davis, Paul 61 USMC Davis, PhiUp Jary 211 AIR Davison, Dwight Oran 5 1 NPP Deasaro, Louis Paul 62 AIR Debrow, Carles Damian 125 AIR De Goey James Wilham 63 NPP De Greeff, Raymond Lawrence Jr 252 NL Demetropolis, George John Jr 107 NL Deppe, James Frank 180 NL Derrick, Emory Joseph 354 NPP Derrick, Jerry Floyd 266 AIR Diamond, Steven Jay 133 NPP Diaz, Jose Amaldo 197 AIR Diehl, Albert James III 252 USMC Dietrich, John Scott 212 NPP Dietrich, Rolf Adam 212 NPP Differding, Gregory Allen 194 AIR Dilley, Kevin Legrand 194 AIR Dion, Thomas Chfford 266 NPP Donahue, Raymond Patrick Jr 134 AIR Donnelly, WiUiam James 354 NL Donlon, Michael Patrick 362 NL Donoghue, Daniel Richard 55 AIR Donovan, Michael Richard 268 NL Donovan, Waher Joseph Jr 129 AIR Dotson, Leshe Alan 20, 24 NPP Doubleday, Edward Charles 152 NPP Dow, Michael John 205 AIR Driscoll, Daniel Aloysius Jr 325 USMC Duer, Leslie Frank 20, 24 USMC Duhamel, David Paul 304 AIR Dunham, Wayne Harold 297 AIR Dunn, John Francis 142 AIR Dunn, Kenneth Duwayne 358 USMC Dunn, Robert Patrick 179 NPP Dupouy, Douglas Kent 141 AIR Duras, Gregory John 107 NL Eads, John William 241 AIR Easley, Preston Warham Jr 337 NL Ebersole, Michael John 364 AIR Eckert, Christopher Charles 88 NPP Edkins, WiUiam David 63 NPP Edwards, Stephen Bruce 75 USMC Eikcrmann, Douglas Ralph 222 NL Elger, Wallace Michael 134 NL Ellis, William Richard 287 AIR Ellsworth, Gregory Charles 194 AIR Endacott, Steven Mark 20, 24 AIR England, Dennis James 318 AIR Epstein, Kenneth Benjamin 152 AIR Erikson, Lawrence Eugene 253 NL Etter, John Alan 270 AIR Eustace, George Neil 231 CEC Evans, David Lloyd 75 NL Evans, Thomas Joseph 355 USMC Evans, Timothy Scott 248 AIR Ewing, David Edward 213 AIR Falkenstein, Marc Andrew 335 NL Fataeas, Stefan John 116 AIR Feaster, Thomas Kenneth 355 AIR Feig, Wilham Robert 355 AIR Fenzl, David Paul 279 AIR Fessler, Charles Burdell Jr 42 AIR Fiebig, Victor Raymond 161 NPP Filz, David Bruce 206 NL Finn, Walter David 105 AIR Firks, Steven Franklin 345 AIR Fischer, David Charles 326 NPP Fitzpatrick, Brian David 325 AIR Fitzsimonds, James Russell 125 NL Flannery, Kv in Lee 36 AIR Fleming, Donald Gordon 264 AIR Fogler, William Earl 129 AIR Foltyn, Robert William 348 USMC Fort, Jeffrey Edward 34 NL Foster, Douglas Kemp 102 AIR Foster, Richard Preston 134 AIR Fox, Roger Dickerman 356 AIR FrankUn, John Mark 76 AIR Frazier, Robert Leo 315 AIR Freeman, James Walter 154 AIR Fretwell, Burlington Alexander Jr 2 1 1 AIR Frost, Mark Douglas 253 AIR Fry, James Thomas 84 NPP Gagahs, James George 40 AIR Gallo, James John 230 AIR Gandenberger, Donald Joseph 303 NPP Garfield, Rodney Allen 347 AIR Gamett, Lloyd Moss 239 NL Gatewood, John Daniel 231 NL Gazzolo, Victor John 172 AIR George, Stephan Paul II 222 NPP Giancatarino, Anthony David 307 NPP Gibbs, James David 161 NPP Gilbert, Timothy Ray 107 NL Gilmore, Gregory Charles 166 AIR Gilmore, Stephen Douglas 178 AIR Gilroy, Michael Lawrence 180 AIR Glenn, James Greene Jr 135 NL Glenny, Allen Richard 195 AIR Glesser, Thomas Holton 203 AIR Glover, Thomas Franklin 40 AIR Goddard. Claude Philip Jr 305 Res. LINE Coins, Larry Keith 232 NL Gombo,Johnie 52 USMC Goodman, Thomas Charles 90 NL Gorder, Timothy York 336 AIR Gordon, Richard Eric 40 NL Goulctte. David Arthur 307 AIR Grace, James Anderson 316 NL Graf, Gary Lynn 275 NPP Graham, James Frank 221 NPP Graupmann, Gary James 76 NPP Greene, David Lavem 220 AIR Greene, Jeffrey David 135 Supply Corp Grey, Richard Jay 20, 24 AIR Griffin, Bruce WiUiam 220 NPP Griffin, John Joseph Jr 210 NPP Griffith, John CarroU 108 NPP Groh, Gary Edward 232 NPP Gross, Carl John 86 AIR Grote, Thomas Alan 55 NL Guido, Anthony Salvatore 91 AIR Gunkle, Florian Joseph Jr 214 NL HagerUng, Donald Woodford 95 AIR Hahndorf, Fred Robert 116 AIR Halbreiner, Carl Michael 97 NPP HaU, William Allan 346 NL HaU, William Eugene 296 NL Hallenbeck, Mark Arthur 175 AIR HaUoweU, Paul Evan Jr 250 AIR Haltiwanger, Rufus Daley III 63 NL Hamel, Steven Robert 66 AIR Hampton, Leonard Paul 1 16 NPP Hampton, Roy David 284 NPP Handlan, Mark Jerome 149 AIR Haney, Patrick Michael 85 NL Hardesty, David Lee 221 AIR Hamden, Willard Joe Jr 30 NPP Harris, John Joseph 108 NPP Harris, Ward Lee Jr 76 NL Harris, WilUam Mechiel 54 USMC Harrison, John Edward 66 NPP Hartman, Robert Lee 206 AIR Harvard, WUliam Davis 356 NL Harvey, Lawrence Michael 258 AIR Harwood, Theodore Leonard II 161 AIR Hassinger, Jack Phelps Jr 254 AIR Hassler, Albert McKeU II 324 AIR Hause, Herbert Ralph 317 NL Hayes, Edwin James 284 AIR Hayes, Richard Davis 172 Supply Corp Hazlett, James Arling 277 NL Hazzan, Michael Joseph 285 NPP Heinzman, WiUiam Earle II 66 USMC Hendricks, Stephen Kent 21,24 NPP Hendrickson, Charles Raymond 178 NL Herther, David Ray 232 NPP Hickcox. Richard CuUen 136 AIR Higbee, John Joseph 277 NPP Higginbotham, David Franklin 126 Supply Corp High, Warren Michael 338 NL Hikade, Christopher Robert 350 AIR HiU, Howard Edwin 126 USMC Hill, Stephen Warren 336 AIR Himes, Stephen Jonathan 154 AIR Hines, Gary Alan 363 AIR Ho, Winston Baldwin 303 .Foreign National Hodges, Donald Ricky 325 AIR Hoffman, Donald Frederick 117 AIR Hogan, Robert James II 250 NPP Holden. Cornelius Ford Jr 166 NPP Holt. Robert Lewis 280 AIR Holton, Michael Anthony 270 AIR Holzmer, Mark Mathew 289 NPP Hood, John MacPherson 240 Horrigan, Thomas Robert 259 Houston, Paul Kenneth 194 Howard, Daniel Patrick 89 Howard, Dee Hart 206 Howell, Terry Alan 98 Hribar, Herbert Ronald 213 Hubitsky, John Mark 363 Hughes, Jack Loren 39 Humenansky, David Fowler 96 Humphreys, Charles Edward 233 Hunter. Harlan Gregory 30 Hurst, Gregory Alan 254 Huston, Kenneth Ray Jr 45 Hutcherson, Charles William Jr 21, 24 Hutchison, Ernest Lee III 127 Hyett, Larry Francis 233 Igyarto, David Paul 303 Ingraham, Donald Steven 222 lovanna, Joseph John 277 Jacobson, David Lee 214 USMC NPP AIR NL AIR AIR NL CEC NL .USMC NPP NPP NL AIR AIR .USMC AIR AIR NPP NPP NL NPP ..AIR ..AIR ..AIR ..AIR ..AIR ..AIR ..AIR ..NPP ....NL ..AIR Jaeger, Gary Michael 310 James, Brent Snyder 224 Jan, Kolin Marc 86 Jarosz, Martin James 258 Jasper, Stephen Charles 77 Jenkins, George DuBois 327 Jennings, Thomas Mitchell 363 Jensen, Richard John 154 Johns, Ronald Emile 356 Johnson, David Alan 127 Johnson, James Leslie 142 Johnson, Mark Kenneth 77 USMC Johnson, Richard WilUam 280 AIR Johnson, Steven Kenneth 89 NPP Johnson, Timothy Adrian 163 USMC Jolly, Ernest Leon 66 NL Jones, Allan Roper 213 NL Jones, David Henry Jr 147 AIR Jones, Houston Keith 259 NPP Jones, Robert Bingham 294 AIR Jones, Troy Homer III 53 AIR Juul, Kenneth Horton 195 AIR Kailey, Richard Franklin 117 AIR Kane, Stephan Patrick 163 NPP Karalis, Darius Chester 234 AIR Karson, Randall Francis 295 NL Kaskie, David Joseph 108 NPP Kelley, Kevin Joseph 54 Kelly, James Michael 336 Kennedy, Reed Barron 30 Kenyon, Kevin Bruce 67 Kernan, Robert Furey 309 Keville, Michael Thomas 31 NL King, Gregory Stuart 67 USMC King, Michael Rogers 309 NPP Kirk, Forrest Larue 127 NL Klein, Christopher Kennedy 357 Restricted Line Kleshefsky, Warren Daniel 97 NL Koch, David Louis 173 AIR Koch, Glenn Flagg 86 USMC Koenig, Larry Donn 249 USMC Kohler, Gary Anthony 347 AIR Kokosinski, Mark Edward 173 NL Kollmorgen, Lcland Stanford Jr 258 AIR .NPP ..AIR ...NL ..AIR ..AIR Komraus, David Kenneth 268 NL Kophamer, Maurice Scott 148 AIR Korson, George Wencil 147 AIR Kovacs, Gary Ernest 288 NPP Kowalsky, Michael Arthur 141 AIR Kozikowski, Raymond Thomas Jr 357 AIR Kramer, James Randall 339 USMC Kramer, Jeffrey Ned 21, 24 USMC Kranz, Jeffrey Martin 96 AIR Kranz, Richard John III 364 AIR Krug, Andrew Clarence 215 AIR Krummel, Terry Wayne 260 USMC Kuhlmeier, Theodore Anthony 45 USMC Kupresin, Sam Henry 22 AIR Kushner, Peter Michael 364 AIR Kutzer, John Francis 268 NPP Kvamme, James Craig 53 NPP Labarre, Stephen George 299 AIR Lahneman, William James 40 NPP Lalonde, Tarry Michael 216 NL Lambert, Christopher Lange 260 Spec. Warfare Landry, Stephen Thomas 326 NL Lane, Henry Carroll Jr 135 AIR Langerman, Mark Merlin 22, 24 AIR Langfitt, David Vernon 67 NL Larson, Robert Dean 214 USMC La Tumo, Thomas Warren 286 AIR Laws, Richard Douglas 337 NL Lawton, Donald Marvin 53 AIR Leary, James Marcellus 360 NL Lee, William Harvey 163 NPP Legg, Max Eugene 86 NL Leitch, Scott Edward 165 USMC Leon, David George 261 AIR Leonard, Ralph Royden Jr 164 AIR Lerchbacker, Alan Bernard 217 AIR Lersch, John Henry 345 AIR Leslie, Spencer Kirby 88 AIR Lester, David Lee 365 NPP Leupold, Gary Clark 56 USMC Lewis, Bruce Lee 30 NL Liggio, Jeffrey Michael 79 AIR Lipinski, David Ralph 346 NPP Little, Michael Eugene 113 NL Little, Tommy Don 68 AIR Lodge, William Kenneth 281 AIR Loerch, Harold Joseph Jr 364 AIR Loren, Donald Patrick 264 NPP Lores, Michael Joseph 207 USMC Lowe, Todd Davis 334 NL Lowman, Bruce Dom 174 Supply Corp Lozier, Thomas Gerard 208 Supply Corp Luketich, Thomas Matthew 45 NL Lund, Jon David 191 AIR Lyon, Michael Norman 68 Spec. Warfare Lyons, James Edward 288 NPP Lyons, James Edward 55 NPP MacGovcrn, Robert Newton Jr 128 NL MacMurray, Christopher 79 NPP MacSwain, John Patrick 56 NL Maddix, Chris Lewis 325 AIR Madrid, Ronnie Robert 57 USMC Mahcr, John Barrett 154 AIR Mahon, John Frederick 68 NL Malec, Ronald Stanley 174 AIR Mallory, James Anthony 182 AIR Manley, Clovis Elmer 97 NPP Mann, Rick William 102 NPP Marckesano, John Edward 182 AIR Marino, Anthony Ralph 261 AIR Marr, Kenneth William 109 AIR Marra, David Louis 268 AIR Marshburn, Robert White 182 AIR Martin, Charles David 86 NL Martin, Kyle Everett 270 AIR Marusa, Daniel Fred 71 AIR Mason, Donald Robert 22, 24 NL Mason, Jon Donavon 98 Med School Mason, William Robert 105 NL Masterson, William Beall 57 NPP Matheny, Allen Lynn 365 NPP Mawson, John III 56 AIR May, Leonard Joseph 242 NL Mayo, William Dwight 335 NL Mays, Daniel Patrick 1 17 NL Mays, Steven Edward 234 NPP McAliley, John Richard III 270 AIR McBrayer, Kenneth Miles 262 NL McBride, Robert Michael 141 AIR McBride, William Michael 154 NL McCabe, Robert Emmett III 174 NL McCaffrey, John Joseph Jr 243 NPP McCaughin, Daniel Charles 186 NL McCauley, Kim Christopher 224 AIR McClellan, Thomas Robert 336 AIR McCoUum, William Earl Jr 115 AIR McDermott, Mark Lawrence 326 AIR McEvoy, Roger Hoyt 103 AIR McGhee, Ralph Lake Jr 32 NL McGraw, John Arthur II 317 Spec. Warfare Mcllrath, Patrick Kelly 36 NL McKay, Patrick James 305 USMC McMillan, Harry Benjamin 182 NPP McMillin, Robert Edward 340 AIR McMonagle, Michael Joseph 348 NPP McMuUen, Thomas Bennet Jr 31 NPP McNallen, Patrick William 136 Supply Corp McQueen, Roderick Mclemore 130 AIR Meaney, Patrick James 326 AIR Mearsheimer, Thomas Joseph Jr 154 AIR Meek, Karl Warren 337 NL Mendehall, Richard Ray 40 NPP Mendonsa, Arthur Adonel Jr 98 NPP Mercer, Keith Anthony 99 AIR Merrill, Gary Lee 317 NPP Merrill, John Christian 168 AIR Metskas, Michael Arthur 128 NL Meyer, John Cad 316 NL Meyers, Benjamin Charles Jr 164 NL Meyers, Stanley Herbert Jr 59 NPP Meyers, Timothy Albert 22, 24 AIR Middleton, Steven Travis 289 AIR Mikal, Randy Andrew 347 NL Mildenstein, Boyd AUen 313 NPP Miletich, Charles Anthony 347 NPP Miller, Edward Mason 313 AIR Miller, James John 268 AIR MiUer, Michael Harold 242 AIR Miller, Richard Lee 215 AIR Miller, Robert Lee Jr 309 NL Miller, Stanley Vaughn 223 NL Milligan, Mark Allen 307 USMC Milliken, Logan George 298 NL Mills, Dennis Alan 41 NL Minor, Thomas Edward 109 USMC MitcheU, John Walter Jr 216 USMC Mixon, Ted Randall 162 AIR Mizner, Jack Harry Jr 287 NL Moe, Christopher Michael 229 AIR Mohr, James Martin 198 NL Molloy, WUliam Dennis Jr 234 AIR Monmaney, Scott Richard 118 AIR Montgomery, Donald 119 NL Mooney, Mark Emerson 137 USMC Moore, Bradford Lee 338 NPP Moore, William Jarmuth 307 NL Mora, Michael Joseph 223 AIR Moran, James Kevin 357 AIR Moran, Michael Wilder 223 AIR Morgan, Kevin Paul 48 AIR Morris, Louis Field 366 AIR Morris, William Lee 164 USMC Morse, Thomas Richard 366 NPP Morton, Barry Byron 177 NL Mothershead, Jerry Lynn 358 AIR Moye, William Cannon 23, 24 NL Mudge, Joseph Krist Jr 134 AIR Muesing, William Edwin 109 NL Mukri, Kevin Marc 369 AIR Mulder, Terry Alan 174 NPP Munns, Larry John 350 AIR Murdo ch, John Greig Jr 242 AIR Murphy, Patrick William 136 AIR Murphy, William Francis III 268 NPP Myers, Paul Michael 22, 24 NPP Nadel, MarshaU 32 NPP Nadokki, Joseph Adam 244 AIR Naeger, Henri WiUiam Jr 361 NL Nagelin, Thomas Frederick Jr 207 AIR Navarro, Richard 176 AIR Nebbia, Karl Bruce 28 1 USMC Nelson, William Lloyd 137 CEC Netzer, Henry Joseph 149 NPP Neumann, John Francis 32 NL Nichols, Scott George 279 NL Niflis, Andrew Pete 77 USMC Nigon, Christopher Scott 338 NL Noonan, James Raymond 335 AIR Norbury, Michael Anthony Jr 78 NPP Normand, Paul Emile 299 NPP Nostrant, Keith Raymond 86 AIR Nutta 11, Joseph Gregory 142 AIR Obrien, Jeffrey Michael 34 AIR Obrien, Kevin George 80 NL Odegaard, John Edward 78 NPP Offer, Derek Francis 306 AIR Olson, Larry AUan 87 NL Olson, Michael Paul 365 Supply Corp Omara, David Logan Jr 366 AIR ONeill, David Brian 358 AIR Oyster, David Kent 96 NL Paczan, Michael WilUam 348 NPP Pallais, Enrique Jose 143 .Foreign National Parham, William Lynn Jr 308 AIR Parkington, Richard James 119 AIR Patterson, Donald Mayo 48 AIR Patterson, George Gordon 305 USMC Pattillo, David Douglas 32 AIR Payne, Robert Allan 316 AIR Pearsall, Gregory Howard 99 NL Pearson, Marc Pierre 229 NPP Peecock, Scott Thomas 61 NPP Pembrooke, Peter Michael 235 AIR Pennell, Robert Anderson 215 NL Perrien, Christopher Ridgely 245 NL Peskuric, John George 32 AIR Petersen, Harry Jeffrey 119 NPP Petersen, Mark Dean 327 NPP Petrie, Frederic Andrew III 339 AIR Phelan, John Joseph 259 NL Phelps, Anthony Foley 339 USMC PhiUips, Mark Allen 39 AIR PhUlips, Michael Ray 244 NL Pierzchalski, Lawrence James 1 76 NPP Pinkel, Jeffrey Edward 87 AIR Pinkl, Thomas James 340 AIR Pisel, Kenneth Phillip Jr 39 AIR Pitman, Dwight Walter 74 AIR Place, Scott Thomas 80 AIR Plasket, Mark Miller 327 NL Plush. Richard Hamilton 328 AIR Polefrone, Phillip Mark 58 NPP Polkowsky, Ronald Leon 140 AIR Powe. Howard Richard 296 NL Powley, Curtis Nelson 234 NPP Pranke. Dane Mason 68 AIR Price, John Michael 182 AIR Primm, Carles Eldridge 319 AIR Proal, William Sumner 118 NL Pruss, Thomas Albert 351 AIR Pugh, Dale Henry 278 USMC Purser, Guy Ronald 225 AIR PyeU. Richard Kent 175 AIR Quaranto, Robert Joseph 348 NL AIR NPP AIR AIR AIR ..Supply Corps AIR NL AIR .Spec. Warfare AIR AIR Quinn, James Joseph 297. Rabe, Brian John 1 10 . Racette, William Anthony Jr 42. Rahn, Ronald Robert 369. Rasin, Steven Emile 367. Rasmussen, Evan Richards 272.. Rastok, Timothy John 203. Rathbone, Thomas Myers 281.. Ratts, James Rinehart 263. Rau, Douglas Harris 90., Readdy, William Francis 328. Reader, John Vincent 288. Reed, Robert Marston 329 USMC Reehm, Robert Daniel 58 NPP Reese, Franklin Timothy 272 AIR Reid, Paul Arthur 235 NL Repp, Robert Cecil 304 AIR Reynolds, Hobson 144 AIR Ricci, Michael Anthony 100 NL Richard, Victor Harold 1 10 NPP Richer, Pierre Joseph 177 AIR Richner, Charles Harrison Jr 318 AIR Ricketts, Gary Abbot 193 AIR Riemer, James Duncan 47 USMC Rien, Lawrence George 83 AIR Rigazio, Richard Charles 58 NPP Ripley, James Morris Jr 226 AIR Rivandeneira, Mario Fernando 207 .Foreign National Rizzo, Anthony Joseph Jr 217 NPP Robb, Joel Alexander 320 NPP Roberts, James Gary 297 AIR Robinson, Charles 23,24 USMC Rogerson, William TunstallJr 110 NPP Rollins, Paul AUen 175 AIR Rondorf, NeU Eugene 311 NPP Rowan, Christopher John 330 USMC Rowland, Dana WeUs 310 NL Rowley, Francis Edward 217 NL Rucks, James Lowell 100 USMC Rudd, Jerry Alan 182 NPP Ruehlmann, David Samuel 36 NL Ruppert, Joseph Murray Jr 120 NL Rutknowski, Edward Joseph Jr 358 NPP Ryder. Michael Andrew 42 NPP Saba, David Lee 176 AIR Salemi, Paul Urry 90 Spec. Warfare Sams. Rodney Louis 345 NL Sanderson, Steven Glenn 139 NL Sanford, David Allen 188 AIR Santi, Gary Stephen 24. 26 AIR Santos, Robert Martin 69 NL Sargent, Terry Randolph 24. 26, 184 NL Savage, Rodney Wells 227 Med. School Sawyer. Lloyd Merrill Jr 229 Restricted Line Sawyer. Mark Anthony 184 AIR Scherrer. John Cameron 236 AIR Schilling, Dean Walter 113 AIR Schindlcr, Ralph Lee 184 NL Schlabaugh, Terry Edward 120 AIR Schmidt. Ross Alan 236 USMC Schndor, Robert Timothy 309 AIR Schofield. Larry William 349 AIR Schom, David Michael 48 NL Schreiber, James Edward 236 AIR Schrock, Gerard Paul 167 NL Schuller, Jeffrey Gordon 272 AIR Schultz, Kelly Forrest 208 AIR Schumacher, Stephen Edward 48 NPP Scofield, Dane Thorp 167 AIR Scontras, Andrew Peter 9 1 AIR Scott, George Joseph III 367 NL ScoU. John Berryman Jr 299 NL Seftas, George Randall 298 AIR Selman, James Derward III 279 AIR Semmes, Granville Martin III 346 AIR Semple, Frank Monroe 293 NPP Serfass, Paul Theodore Jr 196 AIR Sergeant, John Winthrop 26 USMC Sestak, Joseph Ambrose Jr 149 NL Stewart, Jeb Eric Butler 26 USMC Stith, Scott Chandler 266 USMC Stocknick, Walter Anthony Jr 320 AIR Sharpe, David Alan 245.. Sharratt, Charles Raymond 198 . Sheehan, John Joseph III 320. Sherland, Peter Winston 100 . Sherman, Douglas Roland Jr 208. Shigley, Stephen Donald 138. Shive, John Charles 59.. Short, Francis Richard 32. Showalter, Kenneth Ross 111. Showers, Arthur Voss 272. Silakoski, Anthony Frank 285 . Smith, Craig Alan 88. Smith, Duane Alan 255. Smith, Herschel Atticus III 130. Smith, Jay Gregson 198.. Smith, Jerry Keith 139. Smith, Mark Steven 328.. Smith, Nathan Edward 203.. Smith, Robert Curts III 184.. Smith, Roderick Falter 237.. Smith, Roger Edward 285 . Smith, Shawn Matthew 270.. Smith, Steven Ware 367., Smyth, William John 143. Snook, William Vincent 319. Snyder, Duane Lynn 83 . Sobeck, Gerald Robert 156.. Solger, Michael James 290.. Sophy, Paul Royce Jr 42.. Spickett, David Lee Jr 349.. Spies, Harry Christian 165. Stachelczyk, Gregory Joseph 168.. Stahl, Hugh Randolph 184.. Standridge, Elmer Lawrence Jr 169.. Stanley, Marc Thomas 162.. Staudt, Thomas Peter NL NPP AIR NPP AIR .USMC NL .USMC AIR AIR NPP AIR .USMC AIR AIR AIR AIR AIR NL NL NPP AIR AIR AIR AIR NPP AIR AIR AIR AIR .USMC AIR NL AIR NL Steele, Daniel Jenson 3 1 . Steiner, Edward Francis 252. Stejskal, RandaU Scott 156., SteU, Donald Earl 290., Stengle, Robert George 165 . Stenovec, Gerald Michael 69. Stephan, Bradley Arthur 359. Stephens, John Russell 340 . Stevens, James Stirling 11 1 . Stevens, John Williams 328.. Steward, Daniel Nicholas 290. .16.24.26 AIR NPP AIR AIR AIR NPP AIR USMC NPP NPP NL NPP Stone, David Malcolm 68.. Stone, Vincent Courtney 318 . Storey, William Aquinas 255. Story, Hugh Goodman Jr 144. Stumpf, Robert Elmer 368. Sturdy, John Thomas 101 . Stuvek, Fred Louis Jr 268.. Sullivan, Mark Dale 184. Sullivan, Patrick Joseph 42 . Sullivan, Paul Edward 245., Supko, Timothy James 177. Swailes, Don Walter 74.. Swain, Claude Dean 349. Swanson, Thomas Kirk 227. Sweeney, Joseph Eugene Jr 329. Sweeney, Mark James 216. Sweigart, Frank 130. Syer, Harry WilUam Jr 186.. Szafran, Clifford Edward 264.. Talbott, WiUiam Dyer Jr 18,24,27.. Tate, John Dennis 237.. Taylor, Robert Joseph 143.. Teixeira, John Gordon 319.. Teply, David Rogers 263 NL Terpstra, Richard Paul 136 NPP Thomas. Robert Boyce Jr 300 NL Thome, Robert Walter 48 AIR Thorn, John Thomas Jr 237 AI R Thornton, Wayne Allen 209 NL Thrash, Gary Douglas 137 USMC Thrasher, Robert Glenn 156 Cryptology Tiffany, Thomas Albert 262 AIR Timmes, Christopher James 287 AIR Tomlinson, Donald Hughes 138 NL Topolewski, David Robert 321 NL Treichel, Thomas Albert 145 NPP Treppendahl, Marshall David Jr 46 NL Tromba, John Michael 359 AIR Trosclair, Cecil Anthony Jr 27 NL Trotter, James Sheldon 310 NPP True, Tran Minh 361 .Foreign National Turner, Larry Carlos 199 AIR NL NPP AIR AIR AIR NPP NL AIR NPP NL AIR NL AIR AIR AIR AIR AIR NL NL .USMC AIR AIR AIR ■ Turner, Michael Irving 329 NL Tyler, Bruce Douglas 243 NL Valdez, Amulfo III 289 AIR Van Loan Lawrence Russell 257 USMC Venuto, Peter Joseph Jr 291 NL Ver Schure, Robert Mark 131 AIR Vidal, Dean Alexander 340 NL Villnow, Donald Dean 88 AIR Vint, Robert Dale 156 AIR Virtue, Christopher Frederick 334 NL Viverito, Richard Vincent 349 NL Vizzier, Richard Morris 186 Supply Corps Vogel, David Joe 51 NPP Voorhies. Wiley Joseph 193 AIR Wachendorf, Miles Benton 18, 24, 27 NPP Wagner, Donald James 242 USMC Wagner, Ronald Earl 227 AIR Wahl, Michael Jay 301 AIR Waickwicz, John James 263 AIR Waller, Edward Carson Jr 252 AIR Walsh, John Louis II 145 AIR Walsh, William Aloysius 291 NL Waltenbaugh, Robert Franklin Jr Ill NL Walters, John Michael 59 AIR Walters, Robert Joe 301 USMC Walters, William Mathew 101 AIR Ward, John Lawrence 90 AIR Ward, Leland Hubert 340 AIR Warren, James Marion 215 NL Waters, Michael Joseph 87 NL Watson, Thomas Richard 214 USMC Wayne, Charles Graham 214 NPP Weaver, Floyd Ralph 80 AIR Weaver, Thomas Joseph Manning 209 NPP Webb, Donald Matthew 121 NPP Weir, Steven Thomas 350 AIR Weiss, Donald Leroy 78 USMC Welch, Bryan Timothy 359 AIR Weliever, Stanley C 308 AIR Welker, Marc Peter 368 Restricted Line Wells, John Turner Iv 176 Welstead, William Gregg 199 Welter, Robert Michael 186 Werner, Ernest Hugh 156 Westerheid, John Joseph 102 Westfall, Carl David 311 Wettlaufer, Donald David 71 Whitacre, William Edward 217 White, Scott Duane 69 Whitman, Barton William 244 Whitmire, Robert Donald 295 NL AIR AIR USMC AIR NPP .USMC AIR NL NPP AIR Whomsley, Bruce Allan 196. Wieber, Theodore Richard Jr 186. Wilber, Edward EmmettJr 168. Wilbur. James Douglas 293. Wilde, William Tracy 286 . Wilder, William Michael 239. Wiles, Gehrig Mach 331. Wiles, John William 199 . Wilhelm, Donald Martin 321.. Willard, Richard Steven 169. William, Jay David Jr 249. Williams, Vernon Charles 31 1 . Willis, Gibson Robert 329 . Wilson, David Joseph 217., Wilson, Richard Allen 339. Winston, John MarshaU Jr 118 AIR Wise, Ryan Scott 138 NL Witesman, Frederick Barrows II 121 USMC Wohlers, Paul Dashner 36 AIR WooUey, Kriston Phihp 209 AIR Worley, Allen Blaine 369 AIR Wright, William Eugene 91 NPP Yacus, George Michael 330 AIR Yaeger, John William 260 AIR Yeiser, Harry Emanuel III 330 AIR Zacharias, David Alexander 102 NPP Zavala, Saul 34 USMC Zeni, Joseph Francis 281 AIR Zepp, Paul Jonathan 156 NL USMC -MR NPP AIR NPP .NL(AIR) AIR NPP NL AIR AIR NPP NPP NL NL USMC AIR Npp liSMC All Ni : NPlI Aia NL USMC AIR NPP AIR NPP NL(AIR) AIR NPP NL AIR AIR NPP NPP Ni ...USMC AIR AIR All ' m AIR ' AIR AIR .NPP JSMC AIR NL ■ ' - ' ' ' ' " « ' ' '

Suggestions in the United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) collection:

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