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

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 646

 

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



Page 6, 1978 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1978 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1978 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1978 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1978 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1978 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 646 of the 1978 volume:

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VJ ,Q N-"4" STATES ADETS United States Military Academy West Point, New York 1978 Howitzer Staff Editor-in-Chief JEFF BENCHICH Photography Staff Editor DON HALVORSEN Administration Editor TODD SEMONITE Corps Editor TIM GANNON Sports Editor MARK HURLEY Activities Editor MIKE SKAGGS Class History Editor ANDY TEDESCO Assistant Editor RUDI GARCIA Assistant Editor RAY GRADO Senior Section Editor BRIAN LEE Advertising Manager GORDON MANLEY Circulation Manager RICH VAN ORSDALE Assistant RICH CHRISTENSEN Accountant CARL GWIN Custodian CYNTHIA O'NEAL Officer-in-Charge CPT JAMES McDONOUGH Assistant Officer-in-Charge CPT JOHN McDADE Photography Advisor MR. WYNN GOLD Pub1isher's Representative MR. EV ARNOLD RICH VanORSDALE CPT JAMES McDONOUGH CPT JOHN MCDADE 6 "Duty - Honor - Country. Those three hallowed words reverently dictate what you ought to be, what you can be, what you will be . . . 99 Q New 3' 'C xv i 4517 'A 5215 f i Ei f ,,.-, A , 1 !:!,f-: u-Q-ix ww' wr 1 at 'LE vw 5,1 M in , X-- H, 55, If 5 f I 3. 9"-i'l"' -:A ii .4 is 3 l2 f nfl- i ,,,N, ' Q . R .,, 1, 1 t x - ' ' 55 'f2 2 W IfwUi!1W-3 lfiirl " .... ,,., ,,,,,1.,, UW ,,,, . , 5 ,?,T,r,.A, ,M U ' QQ: V 1, ,mnC"7fi's"1: , X1 A, mm WL wwe- , M, W ,,,,,,..... ,,,,..' 1 Q, W ,, , ,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,, ,,1,,y,,,W,,v-1 f,:,, , vm ,,: ,..-mn " H--K'-1 . , , 7,4 ,.. ,,,, ,,:,,,,Wu,,w, i, 'KEEEWW "They build your basic character, they mold you for your future roles r as the custodians of the nationfs defense, they make you strong enough to know when you are weak and brave enough to face yourself when you are afraid." , 1 1 L5 22.2. 1 'fi A: .1 "-. 5 Q! I V ,.- oe il J 'f 5 'F Q 1 .,, K 4. E 11' of SE if' 'I ff! HY gi 1 vw 1,-f n ,Wat l Lf 'K M v i 4 F 3 ' 1 fi'-.. 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A- V '12, ' ,L , . mi,-:F??S"5f Pa'-F 'diy ff? f ,V ', Fifi! f '42 'X gf 2 iii -w ffm' ' gg M. X , , . . y E R ff A' I ff f lf , .Eff , E . .. , I .5 I g , 4 Y ,, A . K V .i A V 5 ,F fegfifr P N T 'fix Mar ' ff V ,A ,p M ,Muff ,, Min- ' u - , N fi W E Remember, however, that the true test of our determination and fortitude lies in the future 1 u ee ll "'4' F Q l.....a L U i+,azfsf"?' umm 'Nfl 1 ,w W I 5 a i' gb! , ,ii Q! .., iff ii Q 1 S fd ' 5? ,ami-ww' -V W 2 . ,.,,..-f--f-'f NISTRATIO Todd Semonite, Editor -1 Em ,bm E 1 'B.' v f. ' E5 in ?fi,JE A 1 2 Q . P' , rv ,il 4 .- My -ur WW 3 rg 22 fx wg, M , 1 51 IWQ' ,WW My if 5 B' Q? ,5-TSW ,M , 41 1 ,y X f -1 mv -- ww sm 5 H , gf , ,. .1, g If 1 ,izaffffzw -b A 1 x f we 1' ' Afaezf.-rem ,1:F!w1.g.g.m , X 4 rv rv 32 ' QQVB1'-VE 1 r 3 L X L y Q sv n' 4 J 's 4 ' K . vj. JK xt Tv ' Li w , 1 vs' lx 4 x' v M , 1 f .h,f,a.' V cm W f 1 4 -v. 1 Z, KM 1 , 4 A Z' f ,yu :Q .ff 4 3' PGQMW rw?" C-- - 1 ,- . ,,: ,- .. ..A., 4 1, f 'L 'l.22:i'i'.'i1'2 I, -1' 1' if ff " ? 'wx 1au'm,."'ff' if if 1 5 , 31 gf ,, 3' ' Q -1 '5:.'f I Q .FSR 1" Ef 53834 ,c21?2?11 mv 2' .-ii: TE z4E.'2-a:5y,g, lcv -:aw-H 5 v L 'f"':1f ':?E'5':"U13 A ' , ,, ' K x Q fi: f . 5 .V 351 ,435 14,5 'Az 1 5' , gf jgff-:w175.3: if 1. un-1 5114: 2 I Z '-, Y iff: '- gf' W, ,,2,,,Y. A . , A -11 X Nd 'K iw Q f af W .f ,Q Bn I ' if 1 ,, J f f 'Tl' f 'Q 3 i g . -5, i ii Q4 Left: Okay, listcn up. Hcre's the poop! Bottom Left: Pass her up! Bottom Right: And whoever is IT at the end of the hour loscs credit! f 'E . Q-' ."aAa 1..- sua veil' ctiif goes' Quin! -iiiif' olli' sl!! gust' our wana .avi on an as of Q 1 K I xi ,, Q WG IQ we ,Q in Q is ,K Q .3 5 L, , WY THE WHITE HOUSE WASHINGTON May I, I978 TO THE I978 GRADUATES OF THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY IT gives me greaT pleasure To recognize and applaud your achievemenfs as you mark This imporTanT poinT in your life. You are privileged To have had The chance To enjoy The freedom of spiriT and flexibiliTy of Thoughf Thaf an educafional experience allows. Buf in The years ahead, your abiliTy To Think independenfly will be TesTed by The increasing responsibiliTies you musT face. The years you have spenT in schools and college will be a success if They have equipped you To wi Thsfand Those pressures. The basic human Trufhs and commiTmenTs ThaT educaTion Teaches are fundamenTal To our democraTic ideals. They give us our na- Tional sfrengfh, spiri T, and uni Ty. They endure despi Te The pressures of daily life. They prepare us To exercise our responsibiliTies as cifizens -- including voicing our concerns and criTicisms when public officials fall shorT of The sTandards we have seT for our counfry. As you complefe your years of college, your horizons will broaden, and you will bear parT of The shared human responsibiliTy for The affairs of your communiTy and your naTion. I hope ThaT you, as educafed cifizens, will see This as a privilege and a responsibiliTy. M C24 ww 4' f+ M . :A N K K .x xi J. 'ff 1 5 X NK. 3 iffi' 1, 4 'ii m X L X4 ' xi K ..'h,k 2 ' Q R 5913 ,f wg , ,J- gx 9 Q-Q ... f' A, 1 k Q. , L- ' as X , 5 55 - www X .xi 'Rl N if Q if 1 Hi A 0 , ,. . ,Q K s , Q , , ii QQ - A' -k fr j W xl, I i-Z3 4 i fi L 1', f ..2f ii- f nil' f A WWW gt W . ii , Y, IHEI uv OFFICE OF THE SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT. NEW YORK 10996 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1978 Congratulations on your graduation from the United States Military Academy and welcome to the Officer Corps of the United States Army. You can be proud of what you have accomplished and confident that you are well prepared for the challenge that lies ahead. As you take up your unique opportunity for service, I hope you will reflect often on the concepts of devotion to duty, unblemished honor, and service to country you have fostered and developed as a West Point cadet. You may draw strength from these concepts wherever life leads you, they will serve you well. You now assume an obligation and responsibility to the soldiers and citizens of our nation. They deserve and expect nothing less than the best you can give. I know you will meet the challenge. 424-QQM4 A. J. GOODPASTER Lt. General, U. S. Army Superintendent 5 - '- "2-Fi fiiillf' x :ii i .1 ' K r e ' - ' 'l'-if-sin !! i , L Vit- . Y '- - . r , f Brigadier General C.W. Bagnal Deputy Superintendent x a N fp ' 517 451 OFFICE OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT. NEw YoRK 10996 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1978 Congratulations on your graduation from West Point. we are proud to have you join the ranks of the Officer Corps. President John F. Kennedy, in addressing the Class of l962, said: nWest Point...was built to produce men committed to the defense of their country--leaders of men who understand their country--leaders of men who understand the great stakes which are involved--leaders who can be entrusted with the heavy responsibility which modern weapons and the fight for freedom entails--leaders who inspire in their men the same sense of obligation to duty which you bring to it.U As I look at you, the Class of 1978, I believe we have produced such men. But that now depends upon you. Therefore, live up to the expectations of the citizens you serve, and serve with pride, confidence, enthusiasm, and selflessness. Carry forward the ideals you have learned at West Point, always giving the best of yourselves and your talents to those you serve. There are no rewards quite comparable to the happiness you can earn in this way. Qfbnnw. CHARLES W. BA AL Brigadier General, USA Deputy Superintendent I Q,::QQ:sszs2euff:: an -iq f i t -, -.., V ,f-- ' L ,.,,. e was 1 A6 aww.. ffiic an 1 if I' :if I I ' HEADQUARTERS UNITED sTA'rEs MILITARY ACADEMY OFFICE or THE CDMMANDANT or CADET8 WEST POINT. NEw YORK Iosss MACC The Class of 1978 United States Corps of Cadets United States Military Academy West Point, New York 10997 The Class of 1978 has provided effective and stablizing leadership to the Corps of Cadets during a period of unprecedented change and, in so doing, clearly demonstrated its readiness to join the Regular Army ranks. Your class is one of the strongest to graduate in recent years making it a special privilege for me to have shared the leadership of the Corps with you. The challenges you so capably faced here will be repeated throughout your careers in progressively challenging assignments as you continue to contribute to a dynamic Army. You are well equipped to meet the professional demands you will face and to further confirm the trust and confidence which has been placed in you. As junior officers, you will be in an environment which could bring into question much of what you have learned at West Point. I urge each of you to hold on to the sound principles and high standards you have practiced here. At the same time I encourage you to be sensitive to that environment and remain adaptive and eager to build on your Academy experience. I am confident that individually and as a class you will continue to be exemplary graduates of West Point in Whom the Long Gray Line can take great pride. ESOHN C. QED Brigadier General, USA Commandant of Cadets .,x. IIW I I I 1 OFFICE OF THE DEAN UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT. NEW YORK 10996 As you members of the Class of 1978 go forth to take your places in the long line of gray, I expect to hear always that each one of you is living up to the ideals of West Point. These ideals should pro- vide the inspiration to overcome all obstacles, no matter how great, that may lie in your path. With these ideals as a guide, as you apply your intelligence, imagination and initiative, you will reach your full potential. Thoreau promises uto him whose elastic and vigorous thoughts keep pace with the sun, the day is a perpetual morning.n Congratulations to you all, good luck, and Godspeed. 1 O Q. ugh-uoQ, FED CK . MITH, Jr. f Brigadier General, USA Dean of the Academic Board First Row: CSM S,A. Bandoian, LTC BN. Johnson, COL J.L, Hutchison, BG J.C, Bard, COL R.A. Scholtes, LTC D.R. Bruzina, LTC R.S. Sundt. Second Row: MAJ A.M. Young, CPT F.B. Johnson, MAJ .l.E. Connor Ill, LTC J.R. O'Donnell, LTC JM. Marlin, MAJ PL Rigby, CPT MM. Nitka.Third Row: CPT BJ. Yost, MAJ 2.1. Roebuck, S MAJ R.J. Davis, CPT R.E. Knapp, CPT M.J. Cox, MAJ P.D.J. Kenny, CPT T.A. Rhone, MSG W.B. Dubrosky. Fourth Row: ssc EM. Guarnuccio, CW3 TD. somoof, MSG PB. wimofs, MSG J. wronohof, CPT Ts, Haluski, SFC R.D. Somers, lLT M.P. Hertling, MAJ B.S. Brooks. 38 QM Dr. D.J. Tildcsley, MAJ T.L. Freeman, CPT G.D. Bent, COL W.B. Streett, CPT T.W. Dolzinc, CPT J.K. Robertson 1 Science Research Admissions First Row: Mr. E. Napoli, LTC J. T. Blackburn, Mr. J. I. Woodruff, COL M. E. Rogers, MAJ J. T. Wheeler, MAJ W. S. Pier. Second Row: MAJ E. A. Sullivan, CAPT W. P. Wilkinson, CPT J. W. Feaster, CPT C. O. Lindstrom, MAJ CReO R. B. Turnbull. Third Row: CPT T. L. Meyers, CPT J. W. Kaine. MAJ V. W. Stone, CPT R. B. Tildon, Jr. Not Pic- tured: COL H. G. Beal Jr., LTC R. F. Danner, MAJ A. G. Mulligan, LT N. A. Moleski, CPT F. D. Winter. L.. 8 S Q I 0 First Row: COL C. H. Schilling, BG C. W. Bagnal, LTG A J Goodpaster BG F A Smith Jr BG J C Bard,COL J. M. Poiiin. second R0w.CoL M. E. Rogers COLJ L Capps Col s E Reinhart if COL R. M. Wilson, COL G. W. Kirby, Jr., COL S. Willird COL l L Anderson COL T F Cole COL H. A. Buckley, COL J. A. Feagin, COL W. J. Hoff Jr COL D G Mead ITC H E Henson Jr COL T. E. Gricss, COL E. A. Saunders. 5 2 'W ff ro g Env ' , Q, . W 'iz A ' . ,,,w'f" 6, ff K4 iw? 23 'IQ 32? Brigade Tactical Officer BG Scholtes came to us as a Colonel, did a finejob control- ling the Tactical Department, and left with a star. We were pleased and privileged to have such a fine officer as BTO. Brigadier General Richard Scholtes First Regiment G. Mosc First Row: CPT T. T. Loprestig MAJ G. K. Bryson. LTC R. G. Moscatellig CSM J. W. Rollins Second Row: MAJ J. M. Deemsg CPT B, F. Brittcnhamg MAJ P. J. Betting CPT P. J. Ammon Third Row: MAJ W. G. O'Connorg MAJ W, W. Sherrellg MAJ G. A. Crockerg MAJ W. G. Lutz atelh WW Q .i N K Q Q. 5 5 Q ' 8 Egg? k.:L: A , 5 , Q !.- . Q I x A .. was -as is H 3 .S QQN g 3 LTC Jerry A. White Third Regiment First Row: MAJ P. A. Aquino MAJ G. R. Harkins LTC J. A. White MAJ R. D. Powell Second Row: LT J. S. While CPT M. G. MaCLuren MAJ J. D. Crabtree Third Row: MAJ R. A. Brace, ll CPT R. A. Spears MAJ R. F. Radcliffe CPT T. S. Schmidt 19 if fl? :mfg-ge 1 Yi S 3 X 2'f,,.......---N ,Af .if fig' . gfif' 2 any ' l ' Q 5 .mv f 0 an 0 s ri A ,e A.: as I x ,X 'Xin'-X A - h- Q E 5 .ww ,mimi Q -ff' L f X9 f f' Av 1' ' 7 ' x' L'L'TI1ffL Y A NF? -3 ' T5 Mg., , M.. W ,Q gf in 4 , , 1 Q' .. - - - fl gg.. K Q -C . .nyw K1 ' 'yxifk Q - 1 '22-1 "8" ' Q- . f ' " .15 L,k . . , . ff' mu f , S Q ' . Q . 0 . ' v Q . 9 : f , if , , is.. . ' 7 l L ii. 9 5 I , is -,V NEW Gb A LiN an mf ,Ly 2 Y , I Chemistr COL W.J. Hoff . i First Row: CPT JS. Jewell, MAJ L.M. Jackson, MAJ W.R. Pennington, CPT J.S. Polles, MAJ R.A. Gross. MAJ J.C. Gale, CPT R.O. Neff. Row Two CPT L.S, Sagan. CPT R.E. D'Andrca, MAJ J.H, Mashburn, CPT DS. Springer, MAJ G.J. Nicdermeycr, MAJ C.E. Figgins, CPT K.A. Eisenhardt CPT R.A, Armstrong, Third Row: CPT E.W. Mayer, CPT M.R. Leibbert, CPT M.A. Silverman, MAJ T.V. Abercrombie, CPT M.W. Mausbcrg, CPT M.E Velten, CPT J.F. Bald. Fourth Row: COL W.J. Hoff, Jr., COL DG. MueWilliams, COL GW, Chancellor. MAJ G.F. Palladino. kv , J ff QV 2 13? 'Q -... 5 "5' 5 32 T ll 'S .Af 1. '5 . a I Sim... COL Gilbert W. Kirby First Row: CPT K. M. Mark, CPT R. C. Johns, MAJ H. F. Simon, MA.I F. M. Hock, COL F. G. Patrick, COL J. B. Garvcr, Jr., COL G. W. Kirby, Jr., COL Allan C. Biggcrstaff, MAJ R. P. Fazcn, MAJ M. P. Shaver, CPT K. W. Hughes, CPT C. Kelly. Second Row: CPT J. J. Charland, CPT E. J. Lorcntzen, CPT G. C. Binder, CPT T. D. Onasch, CPT J. A. Dallcn, CPT R. C. Ham, CPT R. M. Alexander, CPT E. P. Shanahan, CPT J. P. Reams, CPT L. L. Hcnly, MAJ J. M. Diclzcl.Third Row: CPT D. R. Bowen, MAJ W. D. Loflin, CPT J. C. Merriam, MAJ J. R. Stephens, CPT B. S. Ball, CPT S. C. Vonasek, MA.l J. A. Windelcr, CPT C. W. Fuller, CPT L. E. Wood, CPT J. M. Wilson. Fourth Row: CPT J. A. May, MAJ R. D. Estes, CPT L. R. Hawley, CPT J. E. Hesson, CPT J. D. Shaw, CPT D. H. Madigan, CPT J. F. Scck, CPT T. M. Stcphcns, CPT J. W. Kulbacki, CPT F. R. Finch. Fifth Row: CPT J. A, Glasicr, MAJ R. A. Hixson, MAJ S. R. Ward, CPT R. P. Pratt, MAJ A. J. Clark, MAJ R. E. Casc, CPT C. A. Aylor, MAJ G. W. Fish, Mr. W. J. Van Zetta, CPT G. A. Porter. c Earth, Space nd Graphic Sciences COL Stanley E. Reinhart, Jr. First Row: 4 MAJ C. G. Sutten, Jr., f LTC L. L. Friesz, LTC C. E. Endy, Jr., COL S. E. Reinharl, Jr,, LTC R. L. Leech, LTC D. A. Herman, Jr., MAJ J. M. Watson. Second Row: I CPT J. W. Rindt, CPT J. E. Oristian, CPT S, H. Bornhoft, LCDR J. A, Jenners, CPT B. D. Sweeny CPT J. C. Yeisley Third Row CPT A. P. Sanderlin CPT R. T. Babcock CPT B. J. Alexander CPT A. C. McRae CPT W. H. Thorne, Jr. CPT T. F. Calocci Fourth Row CPT W. E. Pohlmann CPT H. W. Stewart CPT J. W. Bickel CPT A. J. Hawking. tx Electrical Engineering 3 , if ' , 1 , k,,. , gl M A YN, N if QW-1, QVQQ it .KN af? Mm if wi J! -- .f 8 :42, ,Nh - g'm KN , 572 2 ,, , 4 ,V 'f Y V337? ' o 37 Q w..,k if -52' f'fff'Z '? 5 aww- . ,muslim '37 'iw-mm,,.,,. Q nf A 'Flr W5,f".f. 4-' , .fx 2, , f u ' VM : : , ' - X V,V, Wig , , ,,,, V V, A ir ,I LI, ,. X f Q v ,, 'K' ' 7, ' ' ,Q 9 ,' 1 " H 'f 4' 4 ' w ' O Z I 1217 0 DW ' 3. Q . ' Q u Q . , O 0 O O 0 Q 9 Q 'il Z9 ? f 'W 5 was First Row: COL J.L. Palmer, SFC V. Eggleston, COL C.H. Schilling, SFC N,L. Meador. Second Row: CW4 G.W. Henson, SFC J.R. Payne, SFC P. Varsel, Jr., SSG D.W. Goff, SFC .I.l, Burmaster. Third Row: SP5 D.B. Notarlc, SSG D. Shakoor, SSG S.L. Kesler, SSG OJ. White, SP5 G.W. Welch, SSG D.G. Stevens. Foreign Languages COL Sumner Willard r First Row: Dr. F. C. H. Garcia, Prof J. Chang, LTC P. F. Gomes, MAJ R. S. Orozco, LTC W. E. Temple, COL J. J. Costa, COL S. Willard, COL H, E. Cartland, LTC E. J. F. Thomas, LTC K. Leiberich, Prof C. Viollet, Prof M. E. Solo, Dr. R. K, Hennig. Second Row: MAJ T. C. Rauter, MAJ R. A. Eno, LTC S. Jew, LTC R. Rodriguez, LTC C. L. Gilbertson, CPT M. J. Speltz, LTC S. G. Zajac, MAJ J. A. Spillane, CPT F. F. Lash, CPT C. C. Chen- ey, LTC P. B. Schmidt, CPT L. K. Bird. Third Row: CPT R. G. Erickson, CPT L. N. Raupp, CPT C. L. Mackall, MAJ W. G. Kleb, CPT M. W. Marshall, MAJ W. G. Held, CPT W. M. Munson, LTC R. J. Kopec, CPT M. E. Murphy, MAJ G. E. Clark, CPT M. Knolsrud, LTC L. C. Duryea. Fourth Row: MAJ A. P. Burckard, CPT L. R. Goff, MAJ P. H. Forster, CPT L. G. Schulze, CPT P. Raymond. MAJ W. F. Boettcher, LTC G. A. Goodbold, CPT T. E. Oettinger, CPT P. Heesch, CPT J. L. Myers, MAJ J. F. Concannon, CPT D. J. Skeldon, MAJ G. O. Evert, MAJ W. R. Lindenau. 'PER 'Q 'Wir' 6. x,.,s. 44, 5 15' QP A 52' -4? 9 OA J! ' . 'fb i NX COL Thomas E. Griess First Row: CPT P. F. Herrly, CPT L. R. Jordan, LTC W. S. Barge, Sr., LTC G. C. Brown, COL R. K. Flint, COL T. E. Griess, Prof E. M. Coffman, Chaplain QCOLJ J. H. Beasley, LTC J. L. Abrahamson, CDR T. B. Buell, QUSNJ, MAJ R. K. Griffith, Jr. Second Row: CPT J. S. Wheeler, MAJ V. E. Nesmith, Jr., CPT J. M. Johnson, MAJ C. M. Bally, CPT T. Lanyi, CPT C. D. McKenna, MAJ R. M. Mitchell, CPT R. D. Ramsey lll, CPT W. D. Morgan, LTC J. A. Cash, CPT K. B. Macaluso QUSAFJ, MAJ S. D. Milkowski. Third Row: CPT D. A. Lce, MAJ R. E. Morris, MAJ W. E. Cates, MAJ A. V. Grant, Jr., CPT H. Lobdell lll, MAJ J. M. Mountcastle, MAJ D. H. Mills, LTC D. W. Bauer, LTC H. G. Golc, CPT L. M. Forster, CPT P. H. Harpin, MAJ H. E. Rothmann, CPT R. R lvany MAJ J l Alger, Fourth Row: MAJ J. C. Burdett, MAJ J. C. Arnold, CPT J. M. Stefan, CPT H. J. Dol- rorr, MAJ R. M. Svwlain, CPT A. J. Bacevrch, Jr., CPT C. F. Brower lv. MAJ T. J. Waraksa, MAJ P. s. Renschen, CPT M. F. Colacicco, MAJ E. R. Teel, CPT J. Visconti, Jr., MAJ T. G. Fergusson. We Histor -sam, .. fr rrrrr .- srrr rg., .... MW.-..-..,.., M'----A-..4..,... l re 1 Law First Row: MAJ T. D. Taylor, LTC D. W. Shimek, LTC H. E. Henson, Jr.. LTC C. C. Watkins, MAJ H. P. Bufkin, MAJ P. A. Robblcc, Jr. Second Row: CPT J. L. Osgard, CPT J. G. DuTerroil, CPT D. J. Thomas, Jr., CPT J. D. Miller, CPT H. E. Fievet CPT R. J. Fleischer CPT T. W. Burt Third Row CPT W. H. Pricc CPT R. W. Cairns CPT A. W. Schneider CPT D. J. Wing, CPT D. Morgan, CPT R. W. Martin 1 a LTC Hugh E. Henson 13a-...M Q, . ' Q 'EL 4- ' ,Q iQ he - I Q 'X 0 lf' f ' ,, ,Ei ,. ., v ' Q , . ' Z, f 'T '- .L an . ' 1 Q C fe riifiik --. Q - ,-'L r -Q 4 ' . ' Q . . V I s Q 1 Q , um . . . 9 Z Az W 45. kim .. ,MQ ..' 'Q 4 . L- Y xiii, NX 4 ,, f Q ,nl +., Q ,srj-.M .aS I if YQ? fi by ., gr. 1 Q .ww r u .. . Q. a - s v yr., .nv In ' Q ,MA ' y, Q l ,Y s . 1 nnqsbfilp V A 1 .v - 1,vx A 1 A nw fr if yy 3-S N , C34 9 .74 Q , :un R ,Y N' ,' ' ' if ,s N + u 5- 3 7 ,:...a 1 .S 'L 1- sw ."Si"- M' "x. A 'jf A h' ' vim: ' A A A .g'r,,, 'X 15. ,Q 'X ' " 4 ' . ' Q 33 , -lm. lu. o on mtg-. Q , K Q 0 9 O 0 ' Q 5 I 0 O g . 0 V U 9 Q Q 2 l 2 S f- 1 .. -. W W Aa,N '- '- '-P' NWN' gn-if I nw-w'fQ,A IRL , ,.QE ii, 4. ,-1 1- W . COL Thomas F. Cole ilitfll' IllStl'llCtiOIl Menu, L., W Qzirf -1' .449 'bv First Row: MAJ E.J. Mullen, CPT R.R. Harper, MAJ R.H. Taylor, CPT W.J. Ekman, CPT L.E. Stoll, MAJ A.E. Andrews, COL T.F. Cole, LTC S.L. Arnold, CPT D.W. Craft, CPT C.D. McFerren, SP5 B.C. Peel. Second Row: SFC J.A. Mitchell, MAJ R.L. Kelley, MAJ T.A. Smith, CPT R.S. Huff, MAJ Scott, MAJ M.J. Reynolds, MSG N, Lambert, MAJ D.A. Ncyscs, MAJ M.L, Horstman, MAJ SB, Webber. Third Row: MSG J. Maketa, MSG A. Winter, SFC R. Lusk, MSG H.l. Foss, SFC J.F. Palmer, CPT G. Demetriou, CPT J.L. Kimball, MAJ G.S. Moakley, MSG C. Zeigler, CPT R.K. Adams. Fourth Row: MAJ D.H. Hering, SFC J, Cowden, CPT S.S. Overstrcet, MAJ F.M. Pope, CPT W.J. Anklcy, MAJ C.H. Dunn. MSG W.R. Nowell. Al ur 67 -X . I f-w..mW Behavioral Sciences And Leadership COL Harry A. Buckley -1--MM..- We-A eaaa if or . if J ,,?5,.,Ew M , 68 First Row: MAJ M.D. Shalcr, LTC E.A. Robert, Jr., LTC T.G. Johnson, COL H.A. Buckley, LTC H.T. Prince, MAJ K.H. Olmstead, MAJ B.T. Caine. Second Row: CPT GB. Forsythe, CPT HS. Hammond, MAJ J.M. Brusitus, CPT L.J. LaP0rle, CPT A.R. Brownfield, CPT T.N. Meriwether, CPT P,J, Bazzel, CPT D.L. Taylor, CPT J.K. Glorc, MAJ T.R. O'Ncill, CPT J,B. Dodson. Third Row: CPT A.F. Lcister, CPT W.J. Deller, CPT W,L. Johnsmeyer, MAJ FX. Quinn, MAJ A.G.AViltcrs, CPT H.N. Lumpkin, MAJ SJ. Wood, MAJ B.M. Harris, MAJ W.F. Ryan, CPT W,A. Bachman, Mr. J. Kuntz. Physical Education COL James L. Anderson First Row: LT E. R. Johnston, Mr. J. P. Trainor, CPT H. I. Magee, CPT M. G. Smith, COL J. L. Anderson, LTC R. S. Rushatz, Mr. L. F. Tomasi, Ms. B Land. Second Row: Mr. L. F. Butler, MAJ R. A. Frank, MAJ G. A. Latham, MAJ. G. B. Tomlinson, Mr. H. J. Kroeten, CPT R. M. Hcnsler CPT O. R Johnson, Mr. H. J. Vcix, Ms. S, L. Peterson. Third Row: LT D. VanDormolen, CPT R. J. Hoffman, CPT M. J. Pctrucci, CPT L. R. Ellis, MAJ R. G. Teru Mr. L. A. Alitz. CPT P. A. Dcnckcr, Mr. P. D. Asszriantc, Mr. W. F. Lcwis. Fourth Row: Mr. J. R. Ciampi, Mr. J. D. Lcmpcrk, CPT I. F. Burks, Dr. J. A Peterson, CPT J. A. Scipione, CPT J. W. Sutton, Mr. R. V. Pifer, CPT W. R. Schutsky. Fifth Row: Ms. S. Tendy, Mr. D. S. Forbes, Mr. R. A. Bertucci, Mr R. J. Caprn, SSG B. Wallace, Mr. G. W. Linck, CPT C. R. Thompsen. Q Z s -f .pr my V' 1 7 9 , ' V : N vi u f l 6 D 8 - 'W' Q' if ff, ,f-,, V91 ,, ,. ,K . f ' I f 'T' Af-fi.--X 5 fx. - 'jfs r . ' . U l iff iif 9 I aik. f ' 7,07 'W' 1 7 . ' 1 ' 5 2 ' n U O 2 an K . 5--A Q- V' -...S Social Sciences COL Dana G. Mead First Row: LT C. Batjer, COL W. Taylor, Mr. E. Murphy, COL W. Wix, COL D. Mead, COL G. Osborn, MAJ J. Golden, MAJ K. Robinson. Second Row: CPT R. Crosby. CPT T. Meyer, MAJ W. Richards, LTC C. Stokes, CPT D. Kaufman, CPT W. Gregor, CPT H. Harback. CPT F. Black, CPT J. Mc- Donough. Third Row: CPT W. Sammon, CPT R. Kelly, CPT J. Throckmorton, MAJ B. Sternberg, MAJ R. Kromer, MAJ J. Flentje, MAJ R. Hallcnbeck, CPT W. Walker, CPT J. Borowski, CPT F. Zillian, CPT J. Smrtic. Fourth Row: MAJ P. Butler, CPT J. Dodson, CPT S. Church, CPT J. McDadc, CPT R. Witherspoon, CPT P. Wallace, CPT R. Olson, MAJ L. Donnithorne, CPT M. Mclnerny, CPT J. Recd, CPT B. Blankmann. Fifth Row: CPT W. Tangncy, CPT T. Wheelock, CPT R. Baldwin, CPT W, Taylor, MAJ T. Cobb, MAJ A. Clark, CPT R. Miller, MAJ W. Weaver, CPT T. Fagan, CPT W. Robinson. I Q First Row: Mr. J. Ryan, MAJ K. West, LTC R.W. McCann. MG R.P. Murphy, COL W.T. Call QRct.j, Mr. T. Schroeder, CPT D.G. Gran- tham. Second Row: Mr. G. Storch, Mr. R. Hall, COL WA. Crim QRet.J. Jr., Mr. H.H. Purvis, Mrs. D. Plumstcad, Mr. H. Brosseau. Third Row: Mr. H.S. Mcddaugh, Mr. D.J. McQue. Mrs. M. Humphrey, Mrs. J. LeCasse, Mr. T. McKinley, Mr. R. Russell. Fourth Row: Mr. E.P. Parsons, Mr. V. Stamp, Mr. R. True, Mr. R. Grant, Mr. W. Hyncik. T' MG fRetJ Raymond P. Murphy Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics W-- l Cadet Hostesses l 72 Mrs, Jean Ellis, Mrs. Mildrcd Stinson, Mrs. Barbara Brown. Mrs. Chrlollc Groshcrg I V.zliizi'Pl'7i5liiE QQil:fM?kKK2K, ' i' " " First Row: Artis Dunham, James Gallagher, Herbert Leventhal, Eli7abeth Dunn, Alice Ponton, Egon Weiss, Marilynn Smith, Ann Harlow, Kathy Judson, Nick Battipaglia, Jr., Robert Schnare. Second Row: Marie Montelorte, Rosemary Robisehon, Gloria Cracehiolo, Irene Feith, Angelo Koa, Pat Arnold, Gina Hankin, Charlotte Snyder, Peta Morey, Linda Thompson, Steven Grove, Third Row: Veronica O'Higgins, Willard Winfield, Theresa Thomas, Joyce Bonelond, Eli7abeth Lewis, Conehetta Kinsman. Cherry Gandy, Susan Lemke, Jean Huff. Fourth Row: Johamma deOnis, Carmine Yonnone, Gladys Calvetti, Cheryl Sylvester, Anne Vanacore, Ida Spatola, Maryellen Meenagh, Charles Ralston, Brenda McDowell. Fifth Row: Marie Capps, Kenneth Rapp. Sharon Wilbur, Alan Aimone, Dean Hough, Joanne Pidala, Pat Dursi, Betty Deary, Bernice Heglar. Sixth Row: Willie Keith, Martha Earl, Ruth Donato, Marge Magee. Librar Staff ? 'F,...2 A A ...ll ,...-,f Father Henry Drozd, Chaplain James Ford, Rabbi Abraham Soltes, Chaplain Richard Camp, Chap- lain Colin Kelly, Chaplain David McDowell. Reverend James Tubridy, Reverend Thomas P. Devery 1 o Chaplains , ,..k ,fl Exchange Cadets Air Force: Jim Witzerman, Bob Speir, t. L Coast Guard: John Dietz. Al Stults, Dan Gehlbach, Jeff Hrutkay. 5 on , N Wampum? MWA f Navy: Al Bleakley, Ken MacGibbon, Einar Seadler, Alex Perwich, Jeff Gunzenhauser, John Schultz I a Seated Mr J Greco Mr A Guerri Mr A Tabnsco Standing Mr A Rivcrg1,Mr. V. Rodrlgue7 Mr B Chit field Mr J Carter Mr J Pellegrino Mr A Ndrdone Mr E Langston, Mr. C. Pugliomsi Mr J Vtlenti Mr E Reyes Mr P Labanowskt Mr S Grillo Mr J Cacclola Mr M Zumbo,Mr, F. Fcrrarz1,Mr A Mascitelll Mess First Row: David Tarr, Robert Tyson, Joe Henderson. Second Row: Gilbert Stanton Dottie Pressley, Edwin Gardner, Edgar Conrad. Third Row: John Hunter, James Knight, Wiliiam Tallie. ESE s 3 United States Militar Academy Band e'1 ,, -' 4 rife ,ff t ..t' - M V ee A f V, H ,, ,-.': f 1 L' y t ,t,,,, - ,Li n ' f',p'Zgf " ' ,'., ,, , ' . i 'vwe 1 -1 4 ,Q K' he H lr 7 t t . ' 215 Fl e f "1'f 4H',.,51V f ' f 4 g - f' I7 'gk W il' , W2 -f,- ff ,, ,Q , .,'f"1 3 gg , .X ',f,,.:f1 sam H2 5 i ,, ,X ,,,. 0. VV,L 4 ,, .W U sized If s href ' gf ' 2 , t,,, ,, at-Q J TA! , v L 2-1" 4 m t sums up 'WWW 5 - ,:1i'2" '.-' lm at M M at an U ' f e3 'ffN 5a gg Q 3 Q -N ,gag gf I i 'ZW J A 1: M t I IW 5 U Il f tt ifletf , t t 5 t It H , ,, , ., ,. in K ,.,, wi.: K ,gr 2 , I f f W me e Q f ,tee 4 e t 95 W 5 S-E ' L E' - ' """" 5 W U U ' I g ' , ' ,f i?iJi-U frfii- 'ff' ' ,. " L' W 'e' 'V 'e , f ' . I v . -.. I K '56 V48 N ' Lrg I i by I Eg! Ili et 5,1 ,V,, W ,.t. L 3 t "3 :EB if xii e' e e' f gf . gg? V 'ge' 'A 1 I use lui - J 4 Lf , M. A1 ..,,?-gg , ,k a l u u e '- 1 In i ,ef ' e' t ' uk ,if . 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Wk gk , ,. 2 7 sl ,l I W, .33 Q Ak wi? - ,, I fi, W. sig Left: Mechanics "snowed" me again! Above l go to college to learn how to do "THlS"'? Top Left: "Look guys, it's the O.C." Top Right: And the Lord said, "Let there be grey," and there was West Point. Right: "Let's put thc ALL Infanlryllu Below: "Who's going to call thc "P" this time?" ,ww Left: Marie or Ann? Below: West Point winters are something else! if in ,gs R I M 'IC' M vig. M +- 59? 3 A gt We g4g,Nv'!l, ' .25 ' f ' -if YH 44' vw M1 E , n 1 if if 2-' me Tim Gzfnnon, Editor W . if Q . fry' , v 0 Y ,W . 'ig "1""'i:"'x? if? ' fi 3 3, J HR .lm-" if-r L 5 we Y E . . Q ,. Awww 'Ea-X 331521531 Q W 'M- -,-M ' nw gy if AW? ,, . . . forced into the same mold and yet, somehow, we remain individuals . . . Hili5F9f"":1 "" ""' 1 . , . 2- X x 'A 3 Q5 -if ' 3 X3 x QE -'iv , , -Q - -741-Q?np,-1 I 's ' 2 ' 1 Aj' . 'I ' y fi ,Ang-'so ":.7A K . 1 . Q , ,T ' . W A L, , hifi .1 , . , L - 529,-if ,tg 1 I h.':J.Ax ' s 1'-V. 'za x '- i ', . Taj X 'f ' .xy , , , 1 -. I , f v, , , -6:2 A 'Q 1 ' . .. x e Y af Y "FL ' 3' I E- f ' . X51 , -, ,ii , X O - if ' F ' 3' 5 'X g ' s 5' E " LN A 4 EP , I . I yy xgtlr ?i 4 V. ' 1 'Q ff x 4 4 ' ' f ' iz 'KONI- 'gr - Q 3 H T I , ,A wi 1 1.04 . . Learning and growing not by papers or tests, but by human experiences and the passage of time. 8 554' 552425 4, f-1 WY 11 ll' 1'1 r 'v f 'E if xxm ' WMA 5lA . 'l ww wxxxxvmx J 3 img, 35? ,Maxam V W: -' wx' X X 3 new 5 --1 g x A X H H 7 X' "" fi 3 K 'N X , f VX if I f R Q fQf A Ll 4 In a headlong rush we are brought up short against the daily routine We have diverse interests ' ' 'WWE H . , . . . y 1 ' N""1"4w--W-.-Nw Li x l A ., .u.,+. .x:.w-n5.,gym.. VLEWNKQN, I . ks. fl'--to , '4-.',.."',:'L - 1. v . ' ' ' A -5 , X . ... Lf Q-ff-w-.ff .zoo - . ,. -Qui' , wwf' m'-.13-V ., ." f ' ':. 7 12" . . lf- F- 1.1.-.,gwc,5.Qg1g?RQ7.g-'f amos:-ww v- iigfygbpf ,a .Nga 8,4 .:. '1f' LM 4 Sr-sxnigqg, xljgf?-w.a'rL::fy:' V, 5,5 V wr.. . ,, u M ., " W. .4-,'w'3'??f' fJfs.Ixf-9Q1'f?'P'-Lv., "" ' -, x -- 5:,,S,..+-.wff . ,V 'U' 19321 W .. -f-wax.-M - mm . .. . K . K A.9Q,,.1..m'- i:,2Qe,45. 4-.ap f gn, "' " -1-0 ws- sf, x'f'S!i-ww 3 mg -5,4 -+ uw ,S f .Q gf" ,..s'gg - -5 ,.. y- X ww. -A fy :MY Q. V -.V . a-'vw . V.. . wi iw. u,....x w mww. xt. ' LK . ...J 'lf .W.fQgg4..gu'5.Q,gg3g5.Qi-aj, JQJK- 1,-gq,w - if ,, ,ml-ir.-I - ,- f . - xx-,W way. . -, ,V . -vi-,, -W K lf Q f' W. . H . f- ' f ,?4fQ:'ig'5glw,?y.,i: Q i pig ,ig ,3'j3,4.,,A Wim. ,xfvqh of k'.f,.Xgs,.Wf112 f. - ff-yu-cf, . .1 an .,, nb: sgm. f 3, Q Az. ,Q vzvwvfff K . ff- N' xggiigrwk Ekf.,a:'?f?,5.g3 iififf'fifty.'f'.'f1'?f9PS"Z7'z'?4"?xt':f'f?Wiif? 9: gg -1 1 1"- g i..-4. 1f?f'W,,f-533532525 Q 'iwf 'U -gf 52. -Anka,-Lk-i-Q gy X k,,f3Vg,.jf- Y' . gk 4 - 1,3 igwlivgo jf -Qrfqf,-.,f .gif-efx ,Q 'f-Q A5331 , .,.f.,W"- ... yw- - A iz iff fiikjviiig' ', 4ff5j'5f".tTtCP-g'2sQ,,+45-,.lj,pi: 5151? g131'i"6'Q5gQ,Qf-ff Hi:5f'.',iJ1i fgxfiafpfifffT1'yg.'ff5gfiY3 .QQLY +7'6u:'1 '1ff 4. '. -A , -- K f fmwf ZFW' A'1"fssf-9J"eio"'-fix 5ff:'f'E.xl.is -T4 H.,.:i't-M54 .J-PCE'-SM t. 1' 114. S MQ' f f - X . . ?!ti1-.ga-xr' M 'cv 1'E'J!iJ4,"gw5q ":s'1ff4g'!Cf7.f',g :Q W1 T"f4-fixf-tf.x9agr.,,g,s? - -- ,- gg f S - MQ, w 1- Q . V M' --I .1-faivf' .71 -,,,,"7s.r MJ ,y. ,,, I if v A .ax V -1 ' ff .ibn ,lf ,A .,. ,Me . , ,g,g, . , L. -. 1- gww u,,,gM M . . . but a common goal. 4 K Q-J' if 4 First Class 1978 Honor First Row: B. Lake, M. Schaefer, J. Duda, R. Lamb, R. Bassa, Pete Martini, J. Gonzales Second Row: M. Johnson, 0 D. Arczynski, S. Anderson, E. Segaar, R. Benito, L. Hcrgenroeder, T. Bush, R. Salinbene Third Row: J. Parker, K. Jones, A. Tracy, P. Hunter, K. Williams, M. Bannister, M. Shcy, C. Maitin, L. Cyr Fourth Row: T. Dolan, M. Eiden, M. Castelli, K. Sheehan, S. Wiggins, G. Ressler Fifth Row: G. Evans, K. Kadesch, D. DeMoss, N. Pulliam, R. Thompson, J. White, D. Sprague wwf -t 5 3 X N, X J V ,X XX K N-.Xf , ... 2, 1 ,W ' as 7 V, I " '3 2 Second Class First Row: J. Heckel, D. Houck, T. Semonite, R. Hoff, J. Bassettc, T. Pugh, R. Hinehion, J. Shey, J. Stawasz, J. Treharnc, J. Ames Second Row: J. Dedmon, M. Welker, J. Ruman, D. Shaffer, D. Welch, T. McGilTin, T. Van Horn, R. Syslo, G. Hoover, B. Cone Third Row: J. Cleland, G. Withers, S. Sawyer, M. Crowson, M. Sims, C. Phil- lips, C. Roth, D. Foster, J. Roberts, B. Brown Fourth Row: D. Van Cleve, G. Jordan, R. Oehman, M. Modica, D. Filler, H. Murname, B. Roby, D. Raymond, T. Cole Assistant Brigade G. Staff First Detail Staff First Row: R. DcFatta, R. Rush, J. Manley, D. Chapman, J. Budney Second Row: A. Estes, D. Jorgcnson Second Detail Staff First Row: S. Coker, C. Downs, A. Harriman, M. Mclntyre Second Row: McC0rkindale, A. Veros A JY A .ag f 57519 Brigade Staff in-5' I 4 i WWW Swv First Row: P. Landry, J. Hoffman, M. Phillips Second Row: L. Cyr, D. Anderson, C. Alitz, R. Lamb Third Row: D. Jorgenson, P. Guinnane, J. Maxwell, R. DeFatta, C. Hooker First Detail Staff First Row: D, Fitzpatrick, J. Basile, E. Hart, K. Scllcn, J. Long, W. Taylor, D. Hough Second Row: H. Fore, R. Walcott, K, Beam, R. Cargill Second Detail Staff First Row: C. Braungarl, D. Ching, E. Elias, J. Thomas, N. Dodd, Second Row: H. Bulls, P. Jclcn, A. Alt, W. Knoll Third Row: J. Coffman, S. Kostck 'x , ,, , , f .. . X W?" 33, Q 1 . S .. ei l, A ,C ' SS 5 iii- -'Fix-ill" u 'M-1511.-?f?Si1 5 Fir t Regiment I xxx .Paw , , 'Vu- , , fi r. P, 1: J. fin giiiviifii .L wg L N... .V . ,x.. -. vm -..ar-M-. K , 5 fr: EQ W J? - Q wus: '1 -f I Q' A imssn v'3 ' an fi ' 'Y f 0 AQ Q S Q px: i F ' vw A First Detail Staff First Row: R. Smith G. Winton, W. Jenkins, W. Fairfield Second Row: P, MacArcvey. R. Grado. T. O'Bricn, B. Buugh Second Detail Staff First Row: G. Evans, T. Miller, L. Alston, J. Hodge. Second Row: R. Canfield. S. Miller. T. Jcdrzicwski, C. Suvino v Fir t Regiment X. Y ff! x 1 .y ,X 4 V, W- ' V' in kxfhvqr' f ex 1 , 1 XS- --W ' ft , -Ns, ' - if .5 1 I f ' I Q .sive 55, I, , fn lxfhfv-M N JZQLQNQ Gw- xxx R gl! Y-" JAJL' 15,139 , ,ef , 'f ' T fx t L. W J' 'A-.W ,,, v"'h,,WM 'N ,,.a" F Fir t Battalion 101 First Class First Row: T. Alt, S. Loomis, P. MacArevcy, B. Breitenbach, G. Scholz Second Row: D. Daily, D. Williams, T. Jedrziewski, R DeFatta, S. Parlier Third Row: J. Basile, E. Reichelt, G. Clarke Fourth Row: M. Bolchoz, J. Newman, J. Drake Fifth Row: R Hill, T. Kanka, D. Adam, R. Frye, T. Miller, R. Shaw, R. Metro, G. Dejen, R. Grado, G. Evans, T. Osgood The coming of cow year brought the assemblage from all corners of the Corps, a collection of young fexcept Grandpaj, untried neophytes striving for graduation. The A-l style was tough to swallow tex- cept for Rick and Ray laying steel on the target from the git goj but the transition became easier as the wiffle ball league got cranked up and people like George and Death realized that it was impossible to drink the rest of us under the table. Ron tried to get the fall off to a bang with the A-l tumbling truck ride. Tod showed us all his physical prowess by intentionally hurting himself so that we couldn't see how lousy he really was. Gary and Frank, trying to get easy jobs second semester, tangled with the TAC. They lost. On the other hand, people like Eric couldn't be bothered due to the little lady who las- soed his future. Then there was Gerry who figured this really was Pershing Hotel and tried to rent his room for the night. Dave tried to butt heads with staff, Bob tried to turn us into walking billboards, and Dave stood on the sidelines inflating footballs. All in all, this collection of characters traversed the trials of the institutions and eventually blundered their way to the Pot of Gold at the end of the Rain- bow. MAJ George A. Crocker Second Class First Row: J. Heckel, M. Toner, D. Thiel, A. Gasbarre, B. Jacobson, S. Dratch, T. Couture Second Row: J. Johnson, B. Kolts, J. Cooper, K. Hall, B. Hardrick, G. Godette Third Row: H. Murnane, D. Kopinski, M. Thomas, S. Kraner, M. DeMayo, C. Pcttus, T. O'Connor Fourth Row: T. Gehrki, C. Prinslow, M. Mankosa, D. Welch, G. Martin "dive f"-f'f' "'-'--X " """""v"' 'f 'izivv Third Class First Row: S. Agnew, S. Button, J. Thayer, K. Wokowsky, W. Chan- cellor, S. McManus Second Row: J. Donlon, N. Kimata, B. Gafner, G. Ridderbush, K. Stramara, K. Thomas, J. Dwyer. Third Row: G. Hopkins, T. Stranko, P. Las- celle, S. Giacalone, C. Snyder, D. CdeBaca Fourth Row: K. Ander- son, R. Decker, C. Harris, A. Venus, M. Defferding Fourth Class First Row: B. Hudson, J. Disalvo, S. Wcstbay, D. Fukuji, G. Ed- monds, B. Grimm, G. Bechard, M. Bruyere, B. Dunlevy Second Row: D. Cope, M. Zamberlan, A. Ken- dris, D. Hagg, D. Sando, T. Sher- wood, B. Savage, B. Knurowski Third Row: J. Paulson, J. York, M. Schredcr, B. Stroud, L. Mc- Anneny, L. Yuengert, B. Harmon, K. Becker, F. Johnston Fourth Row: S. Boyd, B. Davidson, G. Strawn, K. Smith, J. Todd, B. Anderson, B. Ahlbrand, S. Henni- gar Q5 W x an km b A -,fy -rs lj Q V I3 -I I X - mi A Q V K My Qf. g 2 19 3 5 ?,. ,9 8 9 9 is ef,, 1 . 'f1 8. ' SW 3 H2. 9., ' l1 9 wk 95854 ll 5 Q.. v gs Q v First Class First Row: K. Sherlock, H. Kumangai, E. Hart, M. Bicring, W. Post, G. Armstrong, H. Cubincss Second Row: R. Smith, D. Patchell, D. Eby, J. Blake, T. Hoffman, R. Canfield Third Row: S. Kostck, T. O'Brien, J, Anderson, D. Quimby, L. Alston, G. Winton, P. Jelen Fourth Row: J. Hodge, M. Tejan, M. Mamer, J. Lovejoy, D. Hough, J. Hays Fifth Row:T. Grant, J. Bone, W. Sartin 1,236 Johnnie certainly got things off on the right foot by joining us after breaking some bones. O.B. cov- ered for him though, coaching football to the Brigade championship. Crazy Keith showed us he was motivated by rappelling out of his window at night. Quiet Herm the Island Boy and Homer added their distictive yet subtle touches to B-l. Charlie brought a touch of strackness to all of us. Autumn saw Lloyd and Patch "the big Scratch" excelling for the Little Rabble, while Jim bumped heads with Notre Dame and Colorado. Big Gary took care of things in style during the winter, but "the Kev" had no style in the ring. Dan, Russ, and Mike formed the year-round Snuff Brigade, as they spent many a Wednesday night with D.Q. insuring the "Bod Squad" was intact. Jim and Pete added a touch of class to the madness. J.J. had his 'Vette, while Howie made tracks in his Trans-Am and "Lovejohn" made sure no Smokies were around with his C.B. Moondoggie lost his freedom for a while. Bill's oscilloscope blew everyone's mind almost as much as "Ebs" did. T.G. kept us all supplied with laugh- ter with his dry wit, while "Kulbasa,, kept the Beta boys supplied in Polish delicacies. Bob, Patch's cohort in crime, seemed to enjoy calling the battalion to "atten-hun". Tej excelled in soccer as did Gerry in handball, but John excelled at keeping all the teams straight. fa .Jn xr ' 'Pt' W I 4 a 1313, i fx B-1 g is W' qiff jf' 5 , :ggi K, J 0 4 L, , A ,V WIAV ,i. , ,,..m., 'M ' fe - i A ,J 4 f ' ' 41455 - 1 M 4-K J, 5 J Q, , Ei V- Aww ,W , Q 'za ju: ,, ,, ,M n ' ' ' , 9 , Lk N 1 v a - . , P n f mf -f v va .m 1 'N 1. Q jff . V- V aff EW ann BAS , A Q qw, 1 , u I s F .Aw V' , fwf- V . .i' M V. sq 2 ff' 27" Q5 . ff, V ' 1 M K poi 'F Q ,V if 1 V- 99:1 ,HV ,K Q, R V' M, nf 5 X V f M, , W 2 ' :Q ' " 9:33 . N tt ,:- W W L' Z M M kc xi I 2, V H., aw, 4 - ' ' .-1 - 1- Q , Vg Q ' My - ' 2 W M" 15 im 2 'W W 2 f 'ff 4 ' 'x 1 ' ' la I , ' W 3 if 2 5 G U 3 Q Z we L First Detail Staff First Row: R. Grubbs, E. Elias, S. Currusco, R. Lyons Second Row: T. Hcdglin, R. Cushman, T. Hook, Q. Bowman Second Detail Staff First Row: H. Rising, G. lfcchlcr, J. Wolfe, R. K2lZlll1Cl' Second Row: R. Sluuficnbcrg, S. Mc llulc, C. Gilbcrl, B. l-'illpnlrick M m.wft.,Qv:' . -- .. ,. ,,, v. -Q N-N' '- Amar gg. 1 5. 2 Vit L.' 5 fitrig: . .3 L- it g g r 'i .K . 1. if 1 . ,. 5 1 Y,-K, . . 1 it , ".sL5?i:l:. ".1i,":' i es. -' 9 - 4 W - . iv ,Q 'Q Fl r St g l e The education of u man is never completed until he dies. Robert E. Lee I Second Battalion 3 Second Class First Row: S. Renfrow, W. Slay- ton, F. Sehmalbergcr, J. Kelley, M. Sutton, K, Ubbelohde, J. Ap- pleget Second Row: J. Rowan, C. Breslin, M. Herman, K. Cha- ples, B, Bolden, M. Cadle, D. ' Chrans Third Row: K. Abernathy, S. Powell, J. Wright, B. Bock- lage, R. Reed, G. Palmer, R. """ Ochman Fourth Row: R. Beatty C. Black, E. Mc lntyre, K. John- ston Third Class First Row: O. Cheney, E. Griffen, W. Sledge, M. Waldier, S. Gott schalk, K. Schaumann, K. Cicchi ni, J. Napoli Second Row: E. Anderson, T. Hayson, F. Wald man, P. Wright, D. Nash, K Brady, J. Postgate Third Row P. Cardinal, R. Mayfield, S Kriedler, B. Keane, C. Cook, J Dwyer, W, Walters Fourth Row S. McPheeters, W. Lumsden G. Gulyas E.. , .,, Fourth Class First Row: K. Henn, G. Agron, V. Bird, M. Sofia, T. Lanier, S. Grewatz, T. Grant, D. Widick, C. Dionne D. Santilli Second Row: R. Kerr, B. Freshwatcrs, J. Wright, J. Hager, D. Chestnut, J. Peterson, W. Belknap, G. Pratt, R. Wade, D. Kneeht Third Row: T. Nobile, H. Brown, R. McElroy, P. Hilton, T. Caddell, S. McMaster, J. Wood, J. Henderson, M. Hale, J. Blair Fourth Row: M. Snow, D, Foster, R Newman, J. Fiala, K. Gebhart, R. Newton, R. Howley 1 CPT Thomas T. LoPresti We got the word: head for Old South. And so it was. We learned to dodge the cockroaches and not to eat the paint chips on the walls. The Jose knew but that doesn't rhyme anymore. Len wasn't home but the lights were on, Fitzie went the distance and Jim ran the distance. Paul put on the Golden Glovesg J.J. put it to Navy, T.C. put them out. Was Jim really laughing? Harry initiated a new tradition or two didn't he? Bob was at a party while Craig's eyes developed slants. Mike sat, Walt walked, and Rich moved in. Which Rich? Two Toms, three Dougs, two Steves, three Jimsg how the hell did we ever communicate? Mark my words, the Duke of Raz is not Gross. Kunta visited home, Doug was . . . Dog. The Taylor made our Navy Blues. Dave, Steve, Quint, Mike, Bowman, T.J., Coff, and Harry would soon be in awaiting arms. The future: How many more? Big "L" is watching. It didn't matter as we grew short. Germany, here I come! D-1 First Class First Row: D. Rich, B. Fitzpatrick, W. Taylor, D. Bowman, L. Toledo Second Row: R. Koster, W. Paulekas, T. Jewell, T. Collins, J. Hollingsworth Third Row: J. Raczkowski, J. Wolfe, R. Lyons, S. Walker, J. Gross Fourth Row: M. Belter, C. Kirkpatrick, P. Christiani, H. Rising, R. Ehni Fifth Row: M. Anderson, T. Hook, S. Short, J. Coffman, D, DeMoss, J. Olivero, Q. Bowman ' Q 1 N 5 .Riu H J' "wg, "1 mg-IQ f"k f R s. 4 , . , '- ifft, v fiifia K First Class First Row: M. Eidem, J. Mack, C. Gilbert, G. Stone, P. Crandl, C, Scraggins, P. Landry Second Row: J. Pearson, J. Wallace, S. Berceau Third Row: C. Braungart, G. Folse, D. Fitch, G. Fechter, P. Tomlinson, P. McGaugh, G. Roberta, T. Hedglin, D. Moorer Fourth Row: F. Arduini, S. Carrzisco, M. English, S. Johnson, R. Stauggenberg, D. Lim, F. Simpkins, R. Grubbs First there was Skimo, who quickly learned there were things far deeper than Alaskan snow. "Quick-draw" McGaugh shot his way to a National Championship, but Dunk is still out in the area learning how to dribble. A quick score here, Jack "O", Thermo "I", Captain Strack is still trying to figure out who puts the little red "B's" on all his notes. Limbo dreams of those warm Phillipine winters with their warm Phillipine fire-fights. The Q2 banana belongs to us. Davont, come home, we miss you. Somebody in the company's from Wisconsin, but I can't remember who. Somebody better unfold George and take him off the shelf. P.T is publishing his first volume of poems in the fall, it's call In Pilosophy. Stauff has been ready to bail since September, but he's afraid of the slug should he live. Being with Chip is like being at Shakey's pizza all the time. P.C. became an M.P. to cut down on illegal gambling, particulary roulette. Gordie counts money to stay in practice for his chosen profession . . . bank robber. Wedge is immortalized in the Catacombs alongside JK '73. Would you believe that Rob actually wants to go back to Ger- many? Frank still has his own Mummers Day parades on the second floor. Hey Ran- ger Dan, do engineers still eat snakes? Don't kill me, Craig, But l don't have any- thing at all to say about you. Someday, I swear, l'll get Steve to say "you guysw in- stead of "Y'all". And me? ljust keep a low profile. Ardoonis MAJ Patrick J. Bettin ' 1 1 x fr. 1 . f ' - s fr. .af Wig: f . W. .. UM N., isa... 1- r if 112 fx i X ,xt Q Second Class First Row: T. Herbert, R. Gamble, K. Arnold, G. Phillips, W. Schie- ber, J. Crane, D. Anker Second Row: P. Sherman, R. Roeber, N. Smith, C. Kennedy, N. Garcia, J. Ohstrom, M. Boe, P. Mahoney Third Row: G. Wales, R. Hahn, C. Roth, A. Anderson, T. Jenn- ings, R. Piechota, R. Wentzel Fourth Row: W. Whyte, S. Thomas, R. Amster, K. Miller, P. Cano Third Class 4 First Row: M. Gallo, K. Stenberg, K. Gardner, W. Jones, M. Baehre, J. Peterson, A. Gunn, S. Welks Second Row: W. Bradshaw, D. Dehaan, T. Rosemore, G. Mc- Vaney, J. Matuseak, J. Tindall, D. Didonato, D. Stearns Third Row: L, Cherry, C. Sehelling, T. Peters, J. Gniadek, C., Ruppert, K. Reitinger, S. Rendon Fourth Row: M. Conroe, M. Trusty, W. Lee Fourth Class First Row: A. Osueh, R. Pret- low, J. Antanies, H. Brown, J. Shiner, J, Tullo, K. Stiegler, R. Hornack, D. Lopez Second Row: C. Fulton, S. Dumont, P. Carley, D. Key, R. Snyder, N. Murray, L. Tomiezek, M. Ritter, M. Fallon Third Row: D. Zajae, R. Schaefer, A. Justice, R. Wood, J. Davis, M. Fichten, J. Herr, S. Zappalla, R. Hansen, R. Porter Fourth Row: P. Domkowski, S. Russell, J. Stockman, W. Touchtone, R. Woolridge, H. Rodriguez, M. Hennes, J. French Second Class First Row: J. Jacobs, J. Amcs, R. Kiewcl, R. Holmes, M. Lee, S. Seybert, P. Pcrlwitz Second Row: D. Parker, M. Edclson, M. Wallis, S. Ressler, T. VanHorn, A. Chap- man Third Row: S. Smith, T. Hayden, J. Pecararo, S. Davis, J. Watz, S. Loew Fourth Row: T. Armstrong, D. Dilauria, J. De Witt, B. Powlus Third Class First Rowi D. Stoddard, K. Smith, J. Turner, J. Zizzi, D. Bishop, D. Morales R. Blyth, K. Zachgo, S. Garza, D. Bracey Second Row: D. Jennett, S. Prusinski R. Buckman, R. Schiefer, A. Levesque, C. Deis- sler, H. Navas, M. Flacy, J, White Third Row: D. Charcst, S. Dials, C. Kellar, B. Held, M. Talbott, J. Laird, M. Pfenning, A. Braswell, H. Walker, T. Carlisle Fourth Row: M. Parkinson, R. Mesun, E. Mulrane, M. Repass, M. Russo, B. Brown, T. Walsh Fourth Class First Row: E. Takatori, W. Davi- son, .l. Kovich, S. White, M. Rizzio, P. Wisc, K. Hill, R. Di- masi, L. Ooka Second Row: P. DcFluri, R. Pozsonyi, R. Fix G. Hiebert, E. Medina, P. Jones, S. Wickstrom, D. Adams, K. Gra- ham Third Row: W. Buck, J. Cape, T. Metivicr, K. Moore, C. Preecc, D. Jenkins, U. Strickland v s J. Anderson Fourth Row: J. Stinc, S. Magwood, P. Hildreth, W. Spurgeon, A. Viana, S. Peters, J. Schwall, W. Sullcnbcrger 5 Q? if s n is, was 55 ii-fig M Q R. .ami N 7' Q? .Q jaw A QQ 3 E First Detail Staff First Row: W. Bartlett, K. Kadesch, E. Rasmussen, P. Chang Second Row: R. Hall, J. Butler, D. Odegard, F. Lesieur Second Detail Staff First Row: B. Ufford, J., Long, J. Wolfe, D. Jackson Second Row: K. Stump, G. Gallup, T. Sweeney, H. Blomquist F . S t R e ' e t g But friendship is just a little word, it's people who make it big Third Battalion M M g. . - '9 A - 1 . H . wrist- 4, 'ti a A f MAJ William G. O,Conn0r 1 All of us Gophers have somewhere to go, yet none will forget the ones which we know. From Fox to the Manneye who've been here for four, memories---the Mit, of a year before. Stripers like Knauff and tactician Hthe Donn", leave little doubt, we're number one! Our flock, it is varied---check the following few: a Big Bird, a Horny Bird, and even Boo Boo! Now Sellen, Dolph, and Craitin made up G-1's hivers, while Mick, Frank, and Deweye were always our strivers. There's Chuck if by bridge, and Bristow by sea, and Radar on space-watch, who never went "D", With some RZ" and a Ski to tan in the sun, it was the coolness of Jonesy that sure made it fun. We can always look up to the Wegs, Lake, and Vye, and maybe, just maybe, weill see Fore in the sky. To those getting married we'1l say our good-byes, bye Kelleye, bye Randeye, and spater Bradleye! Wizmo, our announcer, on KDT, will now give this message, to you from me: The years will remind us ofjoy and of sorrow, the dream- ing of bigger and better tomorrow. With the stamp of approval - to the Gophers of late, we're the Proudest and Greatest --- of 378. First Class First Row: R. Smentkowski, H. Fore, M. Hall, E. Donnelly, S. Audc, M. Jones, J. Weger, W. Knoll, J. Becker Second Row: J. Gallup, B. Lake, J. Knauf, B. Rounding, M. Hernandez, R. Perry, E. Ras- mussen, D. Jackson, R. Oetjcn Third Row: D. Zimmerman, F. Lesieur, P. Vye, K. Osmer, K. Sellen, hmmm..-K C. Maitan, R. Strong, G. Bristow, C. McLain .5 . ..., - f ' M., 5. mf 'O Q' Q Second Class First Row: K. Lee, S. Jackson, T. Ford, M. Herbert, S. Greene, P. McCarty, G. Singleton Second Row: S. Mahoney, D. Shaffer, M. Cheng, C. Bctack. C. Smithers, C. Knapp Third Row: C. Nybcrg, C. Lyon, T. Kee. J. Cook, C. Lewis, H. Thompson, W. Lough Fourth Row: D. Schlessman, R. Wag- goner, W. Adams, J. Williams, J. Thomas, T. Tucker Third Class First Row: A. Muir, M. Guardia, D. McCarthy, C. Stoinoff, C. Hawkins, L. Pfluke Second Row: B. Benya, C. Herrman, J. Zoecola, R. McMorns, K. Kelleher Third Row: D. Landry, E. Blanco. A. Edmunds, W. Gaul, A. Snodgras, K. Nekula Fourth Row: R. Tatu, R. Hunter. S. Ulrich, J. Fleenor, E. Maran, C. Moyers, T. Glaesel' Fourth Class First Row: J. Highfill, J. Dutehy- shyn, H. Kwan, B. Alexander. D. Dunthorn, E. Collazzo, M. Dehaven, S. Becker, W. Rice Second Row: G. Rassatt, L. Kirk, J. Towey, C. Raymond, M. Re- verie, D. Hernandez, R. Mazur, E. Apgar, R. Mayer, C. McCartney Third Row: M. Woiwood, D. Breckel, K. Smith, S. Williams, E. Poniatowski, R. Shincgo, W. Buechter, R. Kurtz, W. Sauer Fourth Row: W. Wilhelm, C. Boylan, T. Fornest, C. Cowell, A. Evans, W. Hine, B. Muth, J. Sankovitch, T. Brown Second Class First Row: J. Torres, T. Deady, L. Motley, M. Karaman, D. Johnson, B. Scilzo, M. Zonlrelli Second Row: G. Miller, D. Mielke, J. Pipik, M. Freeland, R. Killblane, S. Crutchfield, C. Linnerud, J. Otto Third Row: G. Klaben, D. Vinson, V. Sweberg, K. Kruger, M. Crandall, R. Syslo, R. Phillips Fourth Row: P. Campisi, T. Campbell, D. Stonchouse, K. Thomas, T. Spellissy Third Class First Row: S. Maring, F. Nieder- meyer, S. Bauman, R. Mc- Caughey, F. Anderson, D. Brown, R. Upton, K. Pedersen Second Row: M. Chura, S. Teising, J. Caudle, J. Reynolds, M. Hurley, J. Sharp, R. Brewster Third Row: J. Scott, S. Ward, E. Littleton, R. Knight, S. Lanza, J. Miles Fourth Row: J. Peppers, C. Stone, J. Baker, M. Luttman Fourth Class First Row: K. Georg, J. Curie, K. Riddle, N. McClure, J. Lochow, E. Naessous, R. Reynolds, L. Tharpe, M. Cyr, K. Freely Second Row: A. Economy, J. Phillips, R. Brudziuski, T. Higlou, B. Lce, S. Cozza, S. Grabowski, K. Solveson, K. Reck Third Row: E. Schellhoru, C. Phillips, R. Lovell, M. Scott, M. Armstrong, R. Dodd, J. La- brucherie, M. Peterson, C. Swan- son Fourth Row: G. Orton, K. Walker, C. Killoy, R. Clark, R. Copleu, D. Bollman, B. Pakosz Wm Wu W' li X 4 rv 'Q-E. J iff 7 if I MAJ William W. Sherrell H-1 Conceived in a state of chaos and baptised into hawgdown by a fiery bunch of yuks, we arrived amidst the ,confusion and set about to surviving another two years at Woops. Mechanized assaults on Michie Stadium and finally on Navy resulted in a winning football season. As we grew closer together, we learned of the joys of "ree-dom" and red zinger tea. Second semester we learned the true permeability of balsa and the real meaning of MQAH. The following are awarded the royal Order of the Scarlet Hawgs: The Pearl, Herb, Buck, Zero, Childo, P.D., Denny, Esch, Fos- tex, Goerk, Ron, Jess, Hondo, Holt, Kevin, LeeLeePoo, Bags, Nudge, Odes, GMO, Yr 22: rr '54 if If fr K, f Carl, Porker, Digger, James Earl, Rick, Salty, Stumper, Vito, Alvis, Steve. Receiv- ing honorable mention is Wood Head. REEEEEEEEE! First Class First Row: A. Wheatley, K. Stump, D. Odegard, R. Hall, J. Hartman, J. Parker, G. Ousley, W. Foster, H. Blomquist, R. Cargill Second Row: S. Holt, C. Owens, P. Eschbach, J. Nagy, W. Bartlett, J. Vitag- liano, K. Jackson, S. Childers Third Row: R. Platt, S. Woiszczak. R. Semmel, J. Ray, W. Buckler, D. Goerke, K. McLoughlin, P, Daily, R. Hernandez, D. Donovan, R. Routh Fourth Row: L. Jourdan at fs-K' 14 'rr Ill M, E ig N ,, ff! V. e-H-Q s-Q ,lf .. .. 5 f it i"f i fl? E E , Efli ll ff - Qlu .lt if lt ll if ff it i gas, gf? at 3' v ,. ca ,Q- 1. 1-w First Class First Row: A. Korzyk, D. Ham- mond, R. Higham Second Row: T. McWhorter, J. Faircs, T. Sweeney, H. Bulls, J. Butler Third Row: R. Goff, P. Chang, J. Smith, E. Fallon, K. Jackson, D. Ching, M. Wickham, A. Reich, B. Malto. D. Dawson Fourth Row: R. Ryan, J. Dorko, J. Long Fifth Row: R. Maxwell, R. Veford, R. Player, K. Kadcsch I-1 3 'Q' Second Class First Row: T. O'Neill, L. DeLeon, T. Pugh, F. Tuck, R. Caliva, E. Forrest, J. Jankowski Second Row: D. Blakemore, C. Ge- mar, E. Dowling, M. Vetter, R. Womack, C. Evans Third Row: M. Vaughn, P. Kastner, D. Early, D. Huff, S. McGinnis, M. Lees, B. Reminger Fourth Row: R. Ambruster, S. Spaay, D. Vancleve, R. Sherrett, A. Wiley, B. Nelson We bounced off the walls under the leadership of A.J., who led with wisdom but was no philosopher. Zulu brought Montezuma's revenge back from the wilds. Hop-Sing was a perfect android. Action starred in a soap opera, and turned Uff into a ladykiller. Randy and Smitty's Deli closed from lack of tactical support, but pirate raids, Marymount trips and Hollywood kept our spirits up. Rich Ben gave instruction on credit card management. Bone learned that fasting builds character. Play challenged the fuzz and lost. Disco Don haunted the halls whenever Old Corps Jack let him out. Tom, Herm, and Airborne Jeff blew their bucks on sexy wheels. Butts never beamed down. Max the Mouth lived on all fours at local colleges. Paul and Ed remained loyal to the slopes. Striper Kim impressed all with his 'Vette, Star-Man vegetated in Grant Hall with the wife, Ron and Al wallowed in apathy, and Snuffy Bob slept. Fourth Class First Row: W. Francis. N. Svobodu, K. Hayes, M. Anderson. D. Wentlund. R. Roberts, K. l.ee, M. Higgins, M. Nugent Second Row: D. Bullis. J. Chapman, W. Atkinson, M. Calhoun, F. Vuhlc, J. Myers, C. Davi, J. Kalal Third Row: A. Schober, C. Childers, S. Balham, R. Mackay. J. Messer, R. Osborn. N. Jarvis, M. Grove, S. Luwbaugh Fourth Row: P. Lash, C. Bleyl, J. Falzityn, T. Culziduru. R. Barrett, K. Thompson, R. Thomas Third Class First Row: T. Miller, D. Beals, R. Haueter, T. Endres, S. Bock, R. Molina, R. Polo Second Row: D. Harrington, J. Wardell, R. Ander- son. G. Jackson. D. Selec, P. Ryan Third Row: D. Malone, R. Boden- hamer, A. Mulcahy, R. Wills, M. Hu, J. Brooks, W. Camargo Fourth Row: B. McConnell, D. Litavek, T. Eno, C. Cahoon, S. DiGiulio, D. Vaden D. Captain Peter J. Ammon 's I u w Q. 5 ,, -... a-' 1 K. Q. A yu V . x .E ta ', .' . xx .. '4 3' P' H2 K ,H 1 , 1 3 . mir. ,,, ? ' 595 L R. l .4 ' 'rv 1 , ' " ' 4 ' . , ' . . ' ' ' 're-A 'Vi ,s.. -ff .ME . , ' 'T' if' R :fs " -4' . ' B T- f -' 'Rn' Lt' '0 v' Q. ,, :Q K iz vf .A ft . 5 x A: xr V, tv , ' U " Qt Ao I' Q v 2' ' u , , Q Q 5 'I' ' 5 1 ,vf ' dv 4' E vm. - WJQQW 13 5 C,Q -9 Top: The leaning tower of Old South Area, Above: Another gray day at West Point. Why couldn't West Point have bccn in thc South? First Detail Staff First Row: D. Cripps, M. Nielson, J. Soldo, B. Ross, .l. Morrison Second Row: M. Covillc, T. McKruig, J. Sullivan, D. Pickcrull Second Detail Staff First Row: T. Thomas, J. Meyers, J. Soldo, T. Scupurrolli, J. Spcnneberg Second Row: J. Londu, W. Beatty. J. Nichols, T. Carroll Third Row: R. Guljzxhr, S. Fuller ing. -. . Q, -- f,-fl. K 4 my 2 'Qi i. . -- .we , "1 F .-. , wwf X 1 g-rg.. . .,,.. ,X Zig Q - " -' v ' ,xx . . -, .-Q my ' an .' 5"'f'?T'- ?" 7'5' ' if aj ', S 1 . ' .. in f ... , ' K . 'T 15" F' '7II"f9,- . Z 'T --f i i' . 1 grfazn' - . ' r 5'-X, " Q , 4'-. X 2 I1 i f . li . R VH .. .. ..,. r 2- r Qssgazf- -- rf . M i r. : . 'i f ,e.,pz'gTfseZ-ifigsvifeiff . - 'Q i f K .3 r-fgsii w Ni -. ffl V' CTX -.fl J'-L . S . ffif-'T' "'w il,rM ff-J. I . -" 31" K 43 'TEH 5 54- S312 J J Second Regiment First Detail Staff R. Mc,Lcndon, J. Hunt, C. Scziparrotli, G. Sullivan, V. Young. Not Pictured: P. Henry, R. Slack, H. Brudcrly, Second Detail Staff First Row: D. Busby, T. Boslick. S. Murts, D, Nickcrk. Second Row: S, I-luuon, S. Myers, N. Tcssino, .l. McCue. Second Regiment Yes Sir! That was me streaking across Central Area. lst PLY Q-:sis 'rim' ff' Mn mn. of 12-Vg 541 fewer 'fell ov 5145.-571 4' Z3 ve -sg 5 H 75 'rvwecfe wana 2?- fy vfmpsaff mmrgng.. rf 7-7 an Y L, BW, QM ' 'Z ac, Qs. amp Fir t Battalion Third Class First Row: J. Zayas, P. Walker, D. Wright, P. Palumbo, S. Baker, M. Porch, C. Smith Second Row: J. Lighthouse, W. Horton, J. Munn, D. Dawson, R. Fryling, M. Cantor. Third Row: D. Olwell, M. Davis, R. Conner, J. Simpson, F. Quin- tana, J. Latham, W. Jasinski Fourth Row: D. Webber, M. Greene, E. Maggioncalda, M. Carolan, A. Mrozek, K. Ragghanti CPT Donald A. Johnson As Patrick would say, '4Let,s analyze this situationug the A-2 situation with Randy the Ranger playing host to a very strange collection of individuals who worked, played and laughed through the most de- vine comedy created in party by the infamous Three Musketeers, consisting of dauntless Knothead, the silver tongued fox, Brother Cripps, the inventor of Cool, and Roy-Boy who told more than he kiss- ed, but fortunately saner men often prevailed with Kevin, Man Mountain, and Sully flaming and kick- ing in that corner, Stewart philosophizing on two subjects only, Pete philosophizing on everything, Tommy leading that Little Rabble, Brian mastering that chess game, and proud Bruno, whose charac- ter and disposition were precedents never quite reached by our still Big Sandman and rugger Knight- Train playing their games and often winning in the finest A-2 tradition established by our Brah Haolie from Hawaii in volleyball, Jimmy in lacrosse, Psycho with Carolyn, Arlo in hoops, Roger with the Tacs, Scotty revving his Twin Engines, and D.C. with too many to mention, and we must mention Curtis who made it despite the Dean, Joseph, Lonnie, winner or two rings, Bumbles, with more hours before the tube than behind the desk, Buddha, enjoying S.I.'s with C.E. and E.S. 8L B.S. and, finally, Gutch the perennial plebe who loved cupcakes and his Porsche. Fourth Class First Row: J. Ayala, W. Buckley, P. Courtois, J. Meredith, R. Sellner, D. Navarre, D. Burrer, W. Peck, B. Lee Second Row:J. Lloyd, D. Horner, D. Soriano, E. Johnson, E. OConner, S. Karan, R. Lecompte, E. Stephens, P. Phillipsen, J. Moentmann Third Row: M. Gould, C. Driessnack, M. Browne, P. Daly, D. Will, D. Sonnier, K. Hill, S. Burkett, E. Patton Fourth Row: T. Swaren, M. Schmidt, M, Anderson, W. Parker, F. McDermott, M. Benne, W. Parrish, S. Sukovich, R. Hayes ' 1 9 Q 9 ww I 'fi 2 I z 4-1 fi r Q I , u ., w ,M - First Class First Row: D. Jorgenson, T. Adams, B. Celski, J. Faulcon- bridge, S. Meek, E. Hughes, S. Hutton Second Row: M. Scapar- rotti, C. Cano, B. Niekerk, M. Warner, R. Moore, D. Hall Third Row: C. McCoy, C. Slack, G. Con- lon, N. Tessino, J. Marshall, J. Wookey, D. Halverson Fourth Row: H. Lepage, D. Pickerell, K. Donnelly, K. Jones, J. Yavorsky, B. Hendrick Second Class First Row: J. Butler, R. Atwood, M. Welker, R. Howard, J. Day, D. Garcia, T. Coleman Second Row: M. Spruill, P. Diorio, S. Finlay, D. Leins, G. Fedun, G. Fletcher Third Row: J. Staser, J. Turner, M. Hanson, J. Roberts, K. Klett, S. Arata, D. Slater Fourth Row: A. Balafas, E. Sullivan, J. Hickey, D. Smith Third Class First Row: E. O'Connor, T. Tepper, G. Woods, C. Capps, J. Kramer, M. Nyberg, B. Maiberger, S. Sosland, L. Schmidt Second Row: T. Strode, B. Ryan, B. Fuille, D. Bender, G. Harvey, T. Brockway, K. Nishimura, J. Rapone Third Row: P. Mcanulty, S., Dwyer, R. Von Rosenberg, R. Johnson, D. Mueller, J. McClellan, C. Leiby, R. DePaul, G. Villahermosa Fourth Row: V. Greene, J. Michel, L. Schrivner, C. Fogue The B-2 Bulldogs, "best by test,', ranged from the Supe's award to the most haircuts in the Corps. Uncle Danny had a love for stars and stripes, while Tom's stars were used as Al credentials. Bridge spanned the gap between band and armor while John found pleasure sitting in Central area. Monty and "Big Daddyn Nick gave us the "Gala Cow Christmas Party" and the f'Brevet Firstie Fest,', where Ken learned about small things in small packages, Eric and Gary cleaned off the bingo board while Terry and Squidley went overboard. Keith displayed his skill at being a lightweight while Squeek and Wooks demonstrated their frisbee skills, and Nero showed us how to use the post. Bob tried to keep the Bulldog running, Dave kept his platoon in step. Clay displayed his track speed in training first battalion, while Duke kept the company formations straight. Don had his cameras, Bob had his donuts, Curt showed desire, Scap set the standards, Hank showed his humor and Joe was Kung Fu. Pic was the "super sergeant", Kip kept the company supplied and Roger was there, more or less MAJ Herbert J. Lloyd Fourth Class First Row: R. Aguilar, E. Lynam, R. Lilley, W, Adams, J. Petty, W. Young, R. Turner, F. Herzberg, J. Birk, S. Deeb Second Row: M. Whitaker, T. McCormick, J, Meek, K. McClung, K. Bryan, A. Hertneky, E. Woolen, E. Trudo, J. Lawton Third Row: T. Hammoor, J. Taylor, P. Divis, S. Kraner, J. Britten, B. Bowers, J. Karas, J. Hustleby, W. Mann, K. Hammond Fourth Row: E. Paulo, J. Nutt, W. Delaney, W. Gallagher, D. Ge- linne, J. Travers, L. Montgomery, B. Faber, J. Krushat, S. Stahley Third Class First Row: C. Wright, J. Duenas, B, Viohl, P. Rossbach, T. Arielly, D. Ciceri, R. Friedman, J. Sanchez Second Row: T. Farrel, E. Seifarth, P. Wentz, J. Regan, E. Wegel, A. Dornstauder, K. Strohschein Third Row: R. Brooks, B. Norman, S. Cole, D. Blair, R. Henton, M. Jones, J. Waldron, J. Perovich. Fourth Row: J. Dillinger, E. Benson, T. Ostheller, K. Sykes, D. Leigh, J. ' Hills, N. Hacker CPT Gary R. Lorenz Fourth Class First Row: B. Epstein, S. Bottorff, G. Steffan, W. Wirth, M. Con- forti, D. Cerny, C. Gray, A. Coshi, J. LaPointe, K. Carlson Second Row: R. Lawrence, J. l-learin, D. Stevens, J. Carson, N. Harman, R. Karpiak, C. Vega, T. Kyper, K. Davis Third Row: R. Avalle, W. Olker, R. Jeffrey, G. Stafford, T. Bensley, R. Fellard, M. Sherman, C. Ager, A. Curttright, D. Vydra Fourth Row: M. Burger, T. Reese, G. Chapman, F. Schneider, J. Al- ty, M. McGrath, G. Nowak There once was a man from C-2, Who longed to leave good ole Woo Poo. But when he could leave His gray heart did grieve: S'Tis the end of that dandy Ike brew!" What a year! The C-2 Firsties finally managed to put one over the Tactical Department. With the un- fortunate loss of our lanyard-yanking Tac the C-2 78'ers hunted desperately for a replacement. In the eleventh hour we finally located a sackless mailman from Colorado who used to be in a circus barn- storming aerial act. Hence, the birth of the Flying Circus ll. With our blue-suited consultant in the pilot's seat the C-2 Firsties managed to secede from the Corps. No longer subject to the maxim "Where logic stops West Point takes over" we managed to lead all the rest in parties, spirit, and most importantly, company unity. Woe be the day that El Commandante' finds out this heresy. Imagine cadets enjoying themselves at Woops! Why, that's . . . that's against tradition! 9 me I I J V I - Q z 'ma V x. Q I ng , s -W , 1 'Q K 'ggi x . 1 aww J ' Q gg' ' f Y f W1 rv-X? E Agnes V a?Nz ...4 1 S , i my K My 4 X x i 31' , . " ' Wk z--' Ei? - .W Mm al m X m ii m, 5, ,L i , I . I K 7 za-Vg L. L K 1 , ,,L,. . L Xe - , 2 i -J' A J 1 .K f 1 4 xv f -f n .W . 1. . if 'L' y M U gh , L .m,,L . 412 2 . ' , - - 1 Nxvlw, , Q- A- , K X iw fe , K VVLLhVh . M ,L,. x . K, -"' . , A--L ' 295 rife Y , "fl, Y. - if A' - . ' V , , H Q 1 ' m - -L" 'Lf' , fs W Q w in . h H I I -ff' 1: , A V I 1 .A '+L M' 1-f 5, 11, - 1, x. , A . -na . f 12 f fy 1 , . 53 m , ', g, -21. 5 v ' Q " 'Q .g jg gk A, A " J Q A- K fi ?4?2fQ 'y f .. 5 L na, W.. , .,,,.,. ,, y,..,. V AM Q, - , f S 2 ' v- 'vwgg w ' ' , 5 . -W .. , ,, ."a:: f91i ..,, . -veeaevwmnaasqm-v. Y , az. We-Twmtw ,,.f,. i:.,saa:'.2:zam.11eee-,M, '..9'w, ,. , " B l?irst Iletail Staff First Row: R. Meyer, J. Rose, C. Littel, J. Scott Second Row: G. Kelley F. McDaniel, S. Jeffers Second Iletail Staff First Row: J. Wiggins, R. Cotton, M. Seaton, C. Carter Second Row: D, Cottrell, Chester, P, Sanders, D. Schultz Secfmd Regiment CDA CH 1 K W I . Rav ,uf -3 Q Ik- may ,R Q as A . V pg, 5 'T if ' - -Q. - Q ' ff Q """S " 'K ' Second Battalion First Class First Row: R. Koepsell, W. White, D. Anderson Second Row: J. Cerv, T. Guzman, R. Cotton, C, Crawford, T, Thomas, J Morrison. R. Snyder Third Row: S, Daffron, F. McDaniel, R. Steinke Fourth Row: C. Littel, L. Hurt, C. Carter, V. Schultz, J Heverin, D. Davidson Fifth Row: J. Pappafotis, C. Powell, J. Coomcs, G. Melville, D. Dyers, S. Thompson, R. Brassell W O'Brien, J. Yuengert, J. Bronin, J. Hatch . .. k M. ...... ... ...,., -f . . zu . H -A I egg I - I The Fish, Mr. Negative to the plebes, pulled through Juice and Max-man wooped through firstie year. Cal and Donny D. majored in the tube. That took a lot of work, about three hours a night. The big deal for all was Ring Weekend. Wayne and Floyd got to know the walls around the place. Ying- Yang, Randy, and Stu-bird were lopsided for weeks. Chuckles and Elroy had theirs locked to the water pitcher by the plebes. Star Wars gave life a new perspective. It was conflict with Darth Sierra until he was replaced with the McGoogs. Braz quickly became Sierra 3-D2. In the fight against the Rifleman, he was joined by OB-wan, Chewie and Han Melville. There were some overachievers in the group. Turns Cowner of the cragj, Chris Cowner of the tin-grinj, and Rabin Cowner of the tenthsl, The Woofman made it to Brigade Staff and Disco Stedanko was Captain Fun for awhile. Cro-bar ffan of the Bahstin Red Sahksl and Hevs fmember of the l per cent clubj were vets of the LaBelle concert. Schultzie and Pappy were in the eternal search for the all-over bush while Guz cruised after it in his Vette. Hatchback majored in sports, Coomsie majored in Boned Turkey, Big Joe majored in football and Lzones and everyone knew Daffy who majored in talking wrong and Ar-kan- zas. 1 .w 2 Q f I "wg" 1 1 ...J Q A f Cf Q gl., ' M. , ,V, + yay ,pm M .-,,1w, , W V W 'ff In T s ' . 4 v- f . - n i gf? f -- 21 W1 W, ff-4 wiv? , 'fM1lgjW' Q5 5 - wr V vi 5 3 2' fl, Q in 'Q ' I Q. - " 5. " if ff 3 .i', 9 s M M , , , ' , , I Z? 0 Lg , A bg ,a , W 'f 1 Q A 1 l f w I ., 1: 3 558,43-' L. rm-, 1' ,. W ' lb! , , 5 s V' gy . J U' ,, K n au , Z- ' 'J f v. gi eu F , 4: , A ,fy hgh 41 , ,. X ' 1 1 5 WR - ea , u 4 ua :rx W.. - gf ,- A-A ms' .. . ' Q 'V' . v' " V , f ,, 54, - - ug: - s G "A"fQ i F' -'ffm 93- . xg. ' M' 'bv' y fs I 'xv A nc an 1 E A? an A w . - Q X 5 NX 51 ' 1 nu - 1' , .. M k ,.XL:i t XR fm Q 5 Q " x. w m- f 23 R J . "' Vs , x -A "IIN 1, Vi 'Aff gk L 4- kj xv -if 5 A gp W gg- . A., A v as vi my A F 'Y V 'gf S 'x"' K riff. .11 " Ns f ,... ri ... ff S Q -' ' if 5 3 Rffwx . : f :Lk A W A U fA A if --.' f K- M-' """' S -,,,,,, ,mm A 1 L , A .,.. 5 , -- ... ix l First Class First Row: D. Hamby, S. Wiggins, P. Zacharznk. R. Koval. H. Chappell. J. Scott Second Row: J. Ortiz, K, Hicks Third Row: G. Kelley, J. Sullivan,T. Baker Fourth Row: J. Fox. D. Cottrell, P. Sanders Fifth Row: S. Haynes, J. Alexander, C. Breeding. B. Andrew, R. Meyer, R. Morse, L. Hall, G. McGlasker, T. Ringgold, G. Matis r all?" PMR! Party, party, party . . . these three words reverently dictate what we have done, what we are doing, and what we will do. We, the E-2 Dogs are united to one purpose and dedicated to a common theme - to enjoy life to the max. Not dodging responsibility, nor sacrificing standards, we have continually main- tained a high level of bold humor and a mystical sense of enjoyment of each dayis activities. On June 7, 1978, we will each depart on separate paths, but forever we shall retain that crown of happiness. What we were is part of what we are, and we were the E-2 Dogs of '78, 'lThey" told us they wouldn't, but they did. I have no idea how the Honeywell came up with this bunch of names. Who would have believed it? From a bunch of down-home Midwest boys to a couple of Latin lovers. From mean lookin' wrestlers to smooth soul brothers. From the sunshine boys of California and Arizona to the cold weather crowd of New York and New England. Throw in a cop, a dude from Pennsylvania, a lusty, backwoods Kentucky rifleman, and an eccentric golfer, and you got yourself one hell raisin' crowd. When we came to F-2, it was known as the place where various species of beasts were under public scrutiny. Even today, subversives in the first class whisper that three-letter word knowing full well the TD's l5 and IO makes it taboo. Through the 500th Night beer, the gold filled rings, and "Firstie,' year, this bunch of shady characters kept their "stuff" in one bag. lt's been a long and winding road, and even with the rest of our lives ahead of us, we can shout, "lt's all over!" First Class First Row: S. Jeffers, P. Williamson, M. Coville, J. Calder, R. Hill Second Row: R. Meyer, D. Mclntosh, J. Augustine, J. Rose Third Row: W. Damsel. M. Hansen, R. Toole, P. Sullivan. Fourth Row: T. Hedge, J. Solera. S. Chester. R. Garcia Fifth Row: R. Stranko, J. Bressler, M. Seaton, J. Loseke, T. Kelly, M. Krieger. C. Ramos 3 Q! pu a 3 if 7 af? 5? K fa, Q E. 1 b 6555 C. First Detail Staff First Row: R. Sltcffcld, R, Munch, D. Szydloski, D. Eddy Second Row: C. Shepard, l.ovctt, llcllcmcs, Ci. Lcatthcrs Second Detail Staff First Row: Whittington, C. Uscru, B. Murphy, I., Murphcy, Second Row: C. Hcinlcn, G. Moody, G. King, T. Day 'SME W Second Regiment Third Battalion Q Vu.. my L W Q' Q J, . 5 'a-1 V W p ,A O . ,f, .mmm .Ls pn-4:03 qui: . 5 ,fum b 7 El e,,Q,fv - 'ww yn-A A c.,,.Q.f ' x M, 1 5 3 fm Q 5 5-J m"":', 5 ZW W , ai J M - --V s, 1 5,5---X. , . . Q' viii js . v Y 'M v ll., 'fi P .dk :ge o ' 1 ,eu .S Q -111 as '13 1? Egg V5 V V ' I X , . .v. in X. Ave. -'-? gif 9 , Q -'v' ' , 4 ' It 1- I - l 5 gn ig. fr. fit' if 2 1644 E -I W? r I V Q Y , 9 .. ggi, Ig M1 7 , Q? Gr! 1 , , Q 4 -v 'V' X E" X g Q C 5 The 1978 Gators of G-2 became an Official unit in 1976 after the first shuffle, and quickly helped spark G-2 to the brigade forefront as "The Best Spirit-Company in the Corps." The posters on the wall and the "Gator" at the game became symbols of that spirit, and brought us into the lime- light. In 1977, we took the reigns of power in jobs ranging from Supreme Intergalactic Controler of the Company to the Athletic Commander, and from high staff positions to Snuffy "smile-when- you-say-that" sergeants and . . . private. We had the spirit still, and we were even marching better, with the help of the firstie saber-bearers in the rear rank who "were always anxious to practice their skills over and over and over again . . ." There has been an air of camaraderie and professionalism throughout it all. We all felt we were a part of Gator-Two, and will carry a part of it with us when we graduate. Good luck to all we left behind, and "Go Gators!" ll. ly Hg Il I l Q0 First Class First Row: M. Mclntyrc, C. Jacoby, R. Davidson. C. Essig, K. Krist, A. Tracy, P. Peddcn Second Row: C. Coylc, F. Hardy, T. Rccd, T. Milo, B. Murphy, S. Lovett Third Row: G. Harris, K. Wilson, C. Hcinlcn, R. Sheffield, D. Mayer. E. Solomon, B. Ross, M. Jackson Fourth Row: C. Jclinck. T. Glenn, J. Quigley. G. Medcn, L. Murphcy, R. Munch TT? Hi 1 F ,,. K Ld D 1' - Nw' 225' I S ,,, Je. fff- W , 'a ff A mi ... ' MQW , , . df 'gf ,A , ' ' ' A1,, E ,,., 1 A M "" ' I 77 I. 2? 'V g A iff Q I X Q I ,wx . 1 1 ,, 1 X ef ,lx ' 9 . mi -fr. Q , 1 .. , R E Q Second Class First Row: R. Lardie, T. Glenn, E. Hillenbrand, R. Hyde, J. Clara- han, D. Taylor, A. Kaub, E. Rog- ers, M. Gray Second Row: R. Hearn, D. Jones, T. Philipps, G. Butler, J. Clark, B. Bornick, G. Conwill, B. Powers Third Row: P. Macklin, G. Johnson, M. Buzan, R. Edmonds, B. Mizusawa, M. Sims, D. Snyder Fourth Row: T. Underwood, D. Smailer, J. Ja- eocks, F, Schulze Third Class First Row: M. LaPlante, E. Payne, W. Sneddon, M. Schroeder, R. Vanlingen, W. Serrao, S. Combs Second Row: T. Flaskamp, P. Clawson, P. Wolfley, W. Gerety, R. Russell, W. Rigby, M. Pyrz, S. Nelson Third Row: R. Rutledge, D. Deeter, J. Czizik, J. Doyen, D. Davis, K. Emberton, T. Allen Fourth Row: W. Jahn, W. Siburg, J. Ley, D. Tharp, J. Disimoni, D. Moeller, M. Brinkley Fourth Class First Row: D. Williams, K. Schoonmaker, M. Pliakos, R. Ma- teo, P. Harvey, P. Mahoney, J. Hanson, J. Harrison, E. Lockrow, S. Patterson Second Row: D. Neil, G. Gates, J. Moskal, M. Weite- kamp, S. Sodansky, B. Zorn, J. Martin, T. Morris, C. Potter Third Row: E. Healy, R. Barnhill. T. Sils- bee, R. Miller, D. Samec, S. Lail, S. Preller, J. Bagwell, K. Dzierzanow- ski, D. Daley Fourth Row: R. Don- nelly, G. Dewalt, K. Shuba, S. Ho- vanic, T. Hendy, R. Delisle, J. Bar- fell Second Class First Row: D. Shipp, J. Roberts, J. Blaine, M. Austin. K. Gelke, D. Smizcr, R. Pope, K. Frantz Second Row: W. Ebel, J. Lewis, R. Mor- len, S. Purslcy, S. Cotariu, J. Jones, L. Uland Third Row: M. Crowson, G. Brannon, B. Aaron, R. Jessup, D. Gorenc, E. Fowlks Fourth Row: C. Johnston, J. Rogers, P.McDowell, M. Kostoff, T. Hoyt, H. Argo, B. Tucker Third Class First Row: D. Fecney, M. Siem, J. Valentine, D. Meeks, D. De- horse, S. Perez, M. Souder, R. Ciune Second Row: M. Eaton, T. Knottek, .l. Campbell, D. Mag- gioli, J. Stone, J. Doyle, M. Porter Third Row: R. Barry, C. Ferguson, A. Songer, D. Ruther- ford, J. Gregson, G. McCallum, A. Nelwan, T. Williams Fourth Row: N. Lucarfello, S. McCawley, M. Molohon, D. Schultz, C. Conz, D. Nielsen Fourth Class First Row: C. Sealey. L. Di- marco, A. Byers, G. Collins, C Boyle, D. McDonald, D. Pittman J. Schiel, J. Grciman Second Row M. Lawrence, C. Jackson, S. Wal- ters, B. Osborne, R. Poling, M Miles, P. Stackpole, B. Nadborne C. Sullivan, J. Bird Third Row B. Dick, .l. Pawlak, D. Bryant, D Mosinksi, M. Hogan, R. Hender- son, M. Anthony, D. Edmonson M. Lessel Fourth Row: K. Good- son, W. Shope, R. McLeod, S MacFarland, J. Sanchez, J Livingston, M. Fagan, P. Woloson A S' '91 U Ag? W S wx: Q Qfm I 1 ...s' . . 3 x , ' A I nxt, .v fx 15,5 M vm! , 1 'K 4 W, . ia .',.. K 3 if X' .X 'CLS x , ' H SQ ' Q W -K wi K 1 T 2 ff "fig, 1Wf. ? W -.5 2:3 J x sv S . , -1 , fn, , , f 2 "fA Q UE Y . ., X K 4 Hrf 1-sr f , , A fb ,, 5 'Ms ,, Q I avid 'g ma- I 5 , , . As., . f -, if 'I 'i 5 ,, 4, 'X 1, I . U L .ab- "" V 5, - 'ind' 6 ' sn' I. . .. , 'Q x ' "f', 4, 1 , 5 . - .A Q , ' b . M if , ,Q ,. 1' -3 J . 9 ? I ' x 'W , if This will mukc you immune to the Tactical Rumor has it, that every table will have u large jar of .limmy's peanut butter. Department. ig First Detail Staff First Row: M. Schaefer, R. Madden, .l. Schorsch, S. Sanders, C. College Second Row: M. Moyer. M, Tobin, D. Zimmerman, B, Butler Second Detail Staff First Row: .l. Casey, J. Benehich, .l. Sehorsch, J. Walker. C, Young Second Row: J. DiPiazza, R. Manion, J. Myers, W. Hudry Third Row: B. Maloney, R, Geouque Third Regiment NSPAP NIE vg S First Detail Staff First Row: A. Tedesco, C. Allen, J. Gallagher, T, Easton Second Row: E. Franks, J. Muscarclla, W. Price Second Detail Staff First Row: M. Hall, R. Gaydos, M. Skaggs, S. Anderson Second Row: .l, Gallagher, .l. Buckley, R. Dclcon like ,X si , X xx- if Third Regiment , - 1 'M vv' A 'vi 'f 1' W, J 5lJ i my W-iff' ,fit , i :xf - B K V1 Q4 1 5, 9 5 '51, . . H , X ,ff ' . ri' Qu. Q' ily, if s f 7 st xx. i H f' 4 5, ,Q xy fl' U' ' I HS iff ig gy " 1 g. U 5 , , 1 sr ggi gg? iii 52? iff if if iii if Fir t Battalion 1 CPT Ronald E. Spears "Into battle rode the six-hundred" , . . into A-3 rode the twenty-seven. With giving our best efforts serving as a thread of unity, the blends of our various personalities enabled us to deal with nearly all situations, as each of us contributed sparks which, collectively, blazed our trail. Memories linger - the Mad Greek and his 100 Faces, Bacs and his coffee project, Jimbois subtle wit, Bert and his persistence to master the 4-speed, Ponts as our professional photographer, Foxy-Lady and his never-ending calm, Sig as our resident financier, PH's pull-out capability, John as our dedicated swimmer, Kaz and his cool, "Jack" and his boundless energy, Mongo's earthly sense of humor, "Dv 's solid character expressed by his nose, Gruds and late night phone calls, Frank's touch of class as our own aristocract, Musco who bettered most in brains and humor, Joe hard at work and rack, Pinto who was hard-nosed and happy, Ro a philosopher in an engineer's world, Wally-Katz as a listening ear for anyone, Rogy and his personality-plus, Bearour exuberant World Series fan, Trons and his late night BS sessions, and Jeffa self-assured and confirmed aviator. So, we leave the battle and start the war fa moment of thought for those who have fallen along the wayj. Our best wishes to A-3 and West Point, as we face new challenges and life- styles. Ready or not, U.S. Army, here we come! First Class First Row: G. Pentecost, P. Hargrove, A. Shuford, W. Pricc, B. DeLeon, W. Fox, M. McGruder, R. Lamb, W. Bacon Second Row: R. Manion, J. Budncy, R. Davis, J. Rogert, B, Freund, J. Myers. Third Row: M. Kaczmarck, M. Phillips, G. Tronsruc, D. Margve, G. Adamakos, J. White, P. Morris, J. Holm- berg, J. Muscarella Wx Second Class First Row: S. Colella, M. Dilandro, J. Minnon, B. Flanagan, H. Tukes. F. Thibodeau, W. Mongomery Second Row: J. Merriken, J. Cleland, J. Maney, T. O'Donnell, W. Brinn, R. Entringer Third Row: J. Pierson, K. Williams. M. Szostak, S. Labak, N. Werling. D. Freshwater, M. Tax Fourth Row: G. Hartnell, J. Kcefc, C. Racllicz, D. Huskey, L. Olsen, D. Turrell Third Class First Row: K. Kelly, R. Matthews, L. Carpenter, D. Sommer, C. Barkalow, T. Kaseman, W. Ling Second Row: D. Reeves, C. Wagner, J. Sullivan, C. Glass, D. Alesch, D. Lobdell Third Row: R. Hamilton, B. Kadesch, D. Zieg- ler, S. Knutson, B. Stapleton, M. Jaworski, P. Tedford Fourth Row: M. Pick, L. Trumbore, R. Mc- Gurty, S. Whitfield, D. Speck, K. Healy, R. Ross Fourth Class First Row: D. York, G. Thomas, S. Dcpcw, K. Sherrill. D. Mik- laneic, .l. Fcrraro, T. Blan- chard, M. McMarville, F. Nido Second Row: D. Lyle, W. Walk, E. Williams, R. Vujica, C. Fry, S. Krikorian, D. Benny, K. Stewart Third Row: W. MacKenzie, W. Bowman, K. Monahan, M. Bisch- off, J. Wharton, R. Sicgrist, D. Nellis, G. Aldrich, C. Rich Fourth Row: W. Mead, F. Douthit, R. Pearson, R. Britton, K. Barthel, G. Fritz, B. Baughman, R. Hanks Second Class First Row: G. Harris, S. Schau weker, R. Peterson, .l. Powell. J Rodgers, B. Nanry, G. Drago Sec- ' "" ' ond Row: R. Flannery, L.Collyg1r, V A- J. Gaffney, R. Vasta, R. Case, M Hildenbrand Third Row: J. Wil kinson. M. Andrew. J. Marin, G Pretti, L. Hoffman, W. Hoovcr,J Wiseman Fourth Row: S. Schneid er, E. Mumm, D. Fuller, R. White, D. Patterson Third Class First Row: C. Bourassa, M. Corti- zo, R. McKereher, J. Cheatham, R. Davis, D. Rameden, L. Welsh, K. Silvia Second Row: C. Adams, P. May, T. Sullivan, T. Sole, C. Brady, J. Peabody, .l. Shufclt, R. Johnson, J. Cooke Third Row: S. Renolds, S. Stefancin, R. Ruck, C. Maloney, G. Benecke, M. Hel- mick, P. Telander, M. Larkin Fourth Row: D. Sadler, S. Craw- ford, M. Schaub, R. Hobbs, C. ltankinson, T. Jelinck Fourth Class First Row: R. Domitrovich, R. Aguiluz, M. Meehan, T. Yahn, D. Snyder, C. Reid, D. Howe, A. Coppola, K. Borotti Second Row: L. Hosnieki, T. Libby, A. Dowd, T. David, M. Visser, M. Browning, R. Holley, M. Contratto, M. Marino, J. Gates Third Row: .l. Suddarth, D. Ragsdale, L. Grear, P. Ferricro, B. Penning, P. DeFluri, A. Jahnki, D. Gorman, G. Gasser Fourth Row: J. Wilson, M. Donovan, G. Youst, W. York, R. Elias, D. Heckman, E. Armstrong, D. Coop- er QM MAJ Robert F. Radcliffe The computer that shuffled us after Cow summer must have been rewired by Schooner in order to make the Swamp the drop zone for these 31 hard charging Bullfrogs. How soon will we forget the two years spent together? Oh, about the same time 1 ea. Arlo finds his green girl, Clem loses his accent, Bob Buggsie gets a haircut, Snapper's nose shrinks to the size of a firecracker, Yes Buck retires as Cherry Sgt., Mitchell changes his name to Hunter, Adam changes his name to Alphabetski, Zman loses some weight and passes a two-mile run, our boys Charlie and Petah quit lacrosse, Bloody Suter finds his rifle, Bill graduates, the Tennessee Cowboy, Charlie Wright, sells his van and quits chewing, Crispy really kicks somebody, Sniff gets that smile off his face, Chuckles quits eating black jelly beans, Keyser and Gus get lost, Powell gets over his thumb fet- ish, Dr. Max gets warm on anything, Marsbar solves his identity crisis, Dr. Sixles takes off his blue tights, Willard quits wearing hush puppies, Jocky finds out he's Italian, Smacintosh grows up, Ed can spell georgeorge ..., Frank turns his stereo down, and Lord Gaydos finds out who God really is. NEVER! First Class First Row: A. Janczewski, S. Marshall, C. Allen, D. Zimmerman, T. Suter, C. Myers, J. Callaghan, B. Gay- dos Second Row: D. Lewis, E. George, M. Hall, P. Hunter Third Row: J. Geouque, M. Six, W. Schoonveld, R. Boggs, T. Guthrie, C. Wright, .l. Napoli, R. Keyser, G. Hellzen, S. Powell, P. Linskey, C. Bartolotta, J. Buckley, B. Wells, T. Clemons, S. Van Drew 'f:.::w,'. I5 311--'H ' - - .. - 'i,1'f1:il!'21.-'Z' ' 1 JU1'-. 15. 'Nw . , lf ivy 5,35 X. f Q Fu? 'L ,Q W ,,.,x,:4g, 'N 'I'w ' -'Ji "'fx7"1 xix f ,YM 1 X' if 7 xxx K I' 2' ii.:-im, K ', - 0 '12 l,Q , ' A gslfgfg A ' . 4 , ,. f,,. , , f.fff-wqa, , , X if f 1, 'ff f i w g V 5. 191 B' Y W K . 8 7 '- . .-- A U ' ,. f U mm 78 ., . ' K Q Q sa: 1 .Q mg Q 3 gg f X Q - , QQ"5'bf Q'1' ' ' , 11, - R- PZ J' wk if ' f 'ff ' v , 1 i?A ' E9 5 3 . tl 4 Rs 3 S J l i V ? . E3 . Kung, W . lf' x. W ak A :IJ 'WYE' " Q 1 +39 mf-.ga K ' Q Ms . J . .1 ,,i,,x.,J,. .mp MM' 1 1 '. - E Es .1 E F G as A is A in ' xg 'ssh W1 K . K 1 K W Q N as Xi Y 5 i Q . 3 if :rw is A . K S I K it , M 2 5 M W X N ,, 0.1 . . , L. QQ ' i 2 if x .11 1 9 sl. . , ,eg me E' in V xg. A ' gg V f 'Q I5 X 1 L ' X ff x. M. RNA , 24. . J v Q C ww Q ,, ... I X , 4 . . Q ..- .X V.. . 1 .4 v vi R , ,m u s E, 3 ., ,.-11 3-I " E our 7' X U . My Our entrance in the Real Army coincided with our first appearance in C-3. Many wondered whether it was a sign of things to come. Two years later, all hoped that it was. There never was a dull moment in the company. Whether it was in work or play, we always exemplified our motto-The Fighting Cocks. We learned that everyone and everything was "real cool", especially the crew in ole Snuffy Heaven. No two of us were the same. We varied in styles from Jay the Grey to Rich and his shoes, also grey. We were all Rangers in heart though, or so Major Harkins made us think. He was a great Tac-always teaching us the worth of good beer and wine. Some say that for Billy the lesson was a bit more suc- cinct, but we all, nevertheless, took advantage of Monday night football at the Harks. After we throw our white hats, we'll still remember these times with fondness and say with pride: "We are 78, C-3." Fourth Class First Row: C. Ware, J. Hidalgo, A. Beck, T, Soraoaka, .l. Green, G. Hawkes, T. Matejou, S. Swanson, M. Malizia Second Row: R. Walter, J. Cramer, P. Hanusa, M. Morales, S. Geissler, T. Berger, L. Riseling, R. Royalty, D. Hutchinson, J. Akin Third Row: B. Derrick, T. Dodd, T. Comodeea, B. Moritz. T. Zander, D. Wood, F. Freesmeyer, G. Thie, R. Christensen Fourth Row: P. Nelson, D. Vorenkamp, A. Conner, J. Weber, G. McCall, J. Holt, B. Hubbard, M. Liesman, T. Edwards, R. Luster Third Class First Row: C. Montoya, S. Keller, M. Goodwin, S. Bragdon, J. Turn- er, B. Holly, A. Goode, B. Ruiz Second Row: W. Pontius, D. Lech- lak, C. Sutton, Sabin, R. Thom- as, J. Econom, R. Morris, G. Davis, G. Stephens Third Row: T. Koning, R. Rhein, D. Marek, D. Carpenter, M. Griffin, M. Eshelman, S. Peas- lee, M. Schiller. Fourth Row: J, Caldwell, K. Hanson, G. Mayes, D. Chipman, G. Johnson, W. Ward, J. Foster, N. Nemec MAJ Gerald R. Harkins First Detail Staff First Row: D. Bhame, J. Moon, T. Taylor, R. Galindo Second Row: L. Kcechi, K. Herrington, D. Dixon Second Detail Staff First Row: M. Wroth, F. Miles, M. Castelli, K. Konigsmark Second Row: D. Hoeh, R. Ceja gif 151, WQRZW Jw ima "H Q 5 K ,f H f ., e K r nw ,.,k'5 . fx. q,.aH mf , . -1. ' . ,. . s gk., ' Te ,A:,z.:.w:w X 4 Z Q , , . I lv ,, 'H ' ' Q4 1 f ,W Q. W fm 32 Q iii f , . 'Z gr .1 Q if ' Gfi- f' I I 1 A K 34 ,1 3'Ww,, f. ,-,, It ,V 23 ,J 4 i . if ii? KA A' WM. , e'1q4z1'f 'f-W ?Ww'Mfw-W y , ' 41, . 1 Third Class First Row: J. Swisher, M. Kelly, M. Gridley, M. Coughlin, J. Fari- nelli, G. Hervey, T. Franke, A. Hollen Second Row: D. Turner, M. Stephenson, M. Morgan, G. Prohoda, K. Konstanzer, S. Ash- worth, W. Friedman Third Row: J. Meyer, D. Perkins, C. Peperak, V. Warrick, D. McCollum, O. Valent, J. Burt, D. Takacs Fourth Row: W. Duelge, R. Coalwell, R. Altizer, G. Ledeboer, G. Schulte, D. Lowrey, J. Howard, J. Luce MAJ Paschal A. Aquino kt "'--.aQf37f:a Some lost the battle of the beans as Enrique and Keith succcumbed to womanhood. Cyrano and Mole- man battled for the rights to the Queen of Ladycliff. We wondered what Mark did to see stars and why Tim didn't see them. Kid cornered the oil market, maintain dude, and Bernie's hair wasn't the only thing flaming. Simbo played rugby and Bill ran wild in the woods. Joey mourned Elvis but Bowie Bhame lives on! Jungle Jim ran marathons while bad boy Monte ran amuck. Mac, Juan, and John dreamed of June weddings and vans while Rick dreamed of one-third off. Tom didn't like opera but Carmen sounded fine. Our resident cornhuskers were Mike and Ray while Jens, he's a lumberjack and heis OK. We also had our A-Squaders as Mike dreamed of field goals against Navy, Stan anchored the defense, D.P. soared to new heights and Kize and Pete foiled each other. Danny dropped everything during parade season. We wondered which girl would get Jim and if Rusty would find one. Ben found his freedom and Macho found a new car. Fourth Class First Row: J. Elledge, E. Georga, J. Katz. R. Bclanger, G. Herring, M, Davis. R. Ricra, A. McClure, D. Ward Second Row: S. Knudson, W. Blake, T. Bunning, D. Desantis, D. Ryan, .l. Williams. l. Fairquharsen, R. Falvorn T. Scclc, J. Gercncser Third Row: T. Dolan, E. Bender, P. Crawford, S. Hall, N. McCray, L. Collins, P. Davidson, .l. Tartala, P. Gerton Fourth Row: S. Carter, M. McCarthy, K. Wcdmark, M. Cerati, M. Tucci. K. Miko, J. Pisanek, N. Eberle ffl i W9 Second Class First Row: T. Ash, R. McPcak, J. Hartman, T. Golden, K. Cox, C. Mac Allister, D. Couvclha Second Row: S. McGinn, K. Weddle, M. Estcp, T. Graham, T. Gargiulo, M. Thalacker Third Row: M. Boutncr, J. Grindrod. K. Zcnncr, G. Withers, K. McKedy, D. Collins, W. Mac Hardy Fourth Row: K. Anderson-Vic, T. Ycldcll First Class First Row: M. Kiscr, R. Ceja, P. Rusinko, J. Nalepa, D. Machamcr, M. Wroth, W. Summer, S. Trom- bitas Second Row: R. Lohen, M. Clark, S. Ford, T. Taylor, J. Dc- Piazza, D. Hand, W. Mocllcr, J. Jenkins, P. Martini Third Row: J, Egeland, R. Furstcnau, G. De- Soto, T. Conneran, M. White, K. Herrington, J. McVeigh, J. Blumer Fourth Row: D. Bhamc, B. Butler, B. Nally, M. Castclli, J. Gonzalez, J. Maskavich Fifth Row: R. Con- treras - First Class First Row: G. Deitz, B. Ramos, A Eisele, M. Secrist, A. Veros, M Saitta, J. Mahony, M. Nancarrow C. Cleveland Second Row: O Sprague, R. Madden, C. Austin, S Drury, J. Moon Third Row: A Dailey, D. Lemcoe, J. Schorsch, C. Young, M. Mendoza Fourth Row: T. Smith, D. Jennings, R. Clayton, G. Crom, R. Galindo, B. Cade, C. Dixon, T. Pijor, K. Konigsmark Second Class First Row: A. Gomez, J. Capp, R. Johnsen, T. Dillon. S. Austin, B. Concannon, A. Ruocco Second Row: W. Sandbrook, R. Broome, S. Schoolcy, W. Snead, J. Kardos, M. Lemmon Third Row: J. Spillcr, B. Dionne, S. Sawyer. A. Tablcr, K. Pieper, W. Martin, C. Lampley Fourth Row: F. Finelli, J. Bruno, C. Blackburn, E. Cornell, S. Forster, G. Watson iff' , ,'. qvra 5 ...Ra .ww if Qs. .ah LT C C? , A 1, ,ln ,,1,,nf'o f ' , J' ,Q:,3:",,j.-, -n,aV,V,' 4, " . 5 V w 9, ' -'qglxi f U., X. ,Q ,A 1 fifff .Lg . J. ,5 V' gi ,.., I Third Class First Row: K. Kohout, C. Horn, C. Brennan, M. Stephenson, W. Schultz, M. Wilson, S. Cohen, N. Gucwa, V. Martin. Second Row: W. Barfield, P. Grim, D. McCormack, J. Barron, W. Weeks, A. McMahon, D. Ames, P. Toscano Third Row: J. Croteau, T. Robertson, H. Mornston, C. Herstrom, M. Feeny, C. Toomey, B. Graham, M. Timlin, D. Gerstein Fourth Row: L. Long, V. Marler, M. Newell, E. Shanahan, W. Bradley, P. Szaro Although the E-3 bunch were only together for two years, we had really become a close knit crew. None of the Eagles of '78 contracted the dreaded disease "Nudgitis" which had afflicted The Ham- mer, The Sack, and The Cabbage a year before. Unity was our key to success. And successful we were as the Eagles produced such Stripers as Crusty and Mooner and staffers Maddog, Spidy and Chuck. There were the alphabet men of the company BF, TD, BC and CJ. Gthers were known by their nick- names, such as Sunny and Skip, Konehead and Mahonk, Muff and Ruff, and the list goes on. Thereis Somar and Smitty, Chuck "Aw and Cleve, and the ruggers Boodle, Fireplug and Peej. Lem, Mark, Mikey, Art and Stu rounded out the boys of the Eagle's Nest. With the success weive had in the past two years, it's a cinch the Eagles will leave their mark on the Army in the years to come. MAJ Richard D. Powell Fourth Class First Row: M. Miller, T. Perez, D McCord, A. Kersey, E. Knight, G Troy, W. Morrison, E. Herold, K Donohue, R. Jacobs. Second Row S. Richardson, R. Stanfield, J Karditzas, J. Stuteville, P. Carroll P. Anderson, M. Newcomb, C Coutteau, W. Rush Third Row: G Metry, R. Kuelzow, P. Dubois, J Dombi, G. Brockington, J. Fianna- gan, J. Hileman, A. Marcenkus, E Billig, G. Marquardt Fourth Row P. Begeman, J. Garmany, R. Ray T. Hogan, R. Gregory, L. Boore M. Resty Ha, W... M? X Wynn-iv""""""5' K ,Za Mmm CPT Michael G. MacLaren Fourth Class First Row: C. Nichols, M. Haese, F. Bctros, D. Ling, B. Knoll, J. Tidd, T. Holloway, J. Coleman, M. Knox Second Row: M. Moore, T. Stoy, S. Jones, M. Courts, G. Me- Donald, K. Dammell, J. Layman, D. Bulen. B. Carpenter, B. Mead- ows Third Row: H. Heupel, C. Hines, B. Siler, D. Williams, M. Desens, R. Vieci, P. O'Donncll, E. Moreland, J. Cavalier Fourth Row: C. Tummey, S. Donnelly, J. Mina- han, M. Gorevin, M. Fahnestoek M. Trigsted, D. Harris, T. Bauer, D. Hess, T. Palladino 1 Third Class First Row: K. Kenny, J. Norwood, D. Allard, R. Vernon, P. Morris, H. Robinson, S. Ferguson Second Row: M. Richards, P Capstick, J. Lee, M. Ness, C. Bolan, W. Withers Third Row: E. Weinberg, C. Hillis, M. Grant, P. Hawkins, M. Merrit, M Toryanski, V. Gambino Fourth Row: P. Martin, J. Scott, D. Dryer, D. Conetsco, R. Baughman, G. Kouhia, T. Perley It may well be Cthough I doubt it seriouslyj that we were not the best company the Corps has seen, however, companies of our caliber, like a comet, came not often to brighten the West Point skies. Nay, F-3 was no ordinary phenomena. Our derelicts were intellectuals, and we had guys who, having found inspiration in a bottle, literally jumped for the stars from the upper floor windows in an attempt to know their reach fthat they fell to the ground is of no accountj. We had men who were so enthralled by their academics they, upon reading the Last Of The Mohicans, went and shaved their heads in like manner to express their appreciation. And we had men so unselfish that they gave, instead of asked for, a front tooth for Christmas. Such were "Mad Mike's" men. Such were those who loved the ery F TROOP, MOUNT UP! May God be with the F-3 boys and make them ever rally to the cry F TROOP, MOUNT UP! J fu , t ff- 1 . Q. 9 1 amz! ei'?Y21" 5 ,, N ,. .wig ..x,. . a .f uf 3? 1 . ae,..,.N1.., as -'1- .Aff af .ii xifxwfi- .1 .5 ,.f ag! 'Q-I was ., . Al in W'. . 'X Q- - .1 ,Q Q Q 'FFF' : at I X -. - 9, " '1.gf"' 1- - -W- . AQ , l-1 L as A , s . ' M nd an W3 Q i I U , 4 K -H f v. . s . ' uw! A U JI A f ... I Yf: W ,. .,L,, Q W fljiglgvys. ,,kk ,A V 1' f .. 'A if 1 ag 2:2 . H4 3 ' . ' "5 1LY' L L . - ,. -W -13.3 ' - MGX- . mu wr. , , l f Q A f. ,.-f X- K K ff' X . Q W gf .I waz.. K I L .W f .IW if ., A 1+ . 3.2.55 2 K 3 4 . IA. ,L W . . .. -'h- . - . L ,:.. ,m'L 2 - 'V A , -7 . .Q . a ' -- - 726227. , i., A Q V V 4 - "' .5 .N J . x - 4' - if - K .. 5, K Q., . A.. . fg I- xi. xx.. 9 A ' . . K 55 , XX Q K 1 - I " -ii 7:-.4 A . . V . . Q: f - - f 1' -Q ,V ,mm M +52?Y'112'fawiQ'H '1-:fm ' -1' " Y ,,. .. A.... gig. gig - .. . . X , , . .... " ..--- . .. L .. . N ..'- ,V i gii....g'.ffi......,..: " E' .. . . ' . ' 1 . .. .... N .-4 M gf ug.. wx '- ' - First Detail Staff First Row: J. O'Dowd, M. O'Neill, E. Wingrove, M. Kwasniewski Second Row: A. Stevens, R. Olds, D. Gray, M. Beckman Second Detail Staff First Row: R. Smith, M. Moseley, R. Williams, F. Shearer Second Row: D. O'DelI, R. Rhinchart, M. Cuwley, P. Scriber ' v i s .5 . ,.... .. . yff',,2i,3f- I .f,,,Ql I. .- 5321 is Sm: a 91 ,, ,. it pf if few M , ' V ' 74" f""2f1?' U' ff ' 527' YA F?,fjf9x, 1 j ,KMW MQ Af 9113 S mv GW ? 76 'M f W , 5 -gffi ' a ,fx 1 v an y 'wa H W, f ,wwf , 4 11+ if Q? A it M 1 Q First Class First Row: D. O Dell, M. Regan Second Row: M. Mosclcy, J. Gallo, S. Sanders, T. Flugum, M. Kwasniewski, G. Matthews, S. Holman Third Row: J. Drew, M. Bangsboll, L. Wiggins, S. Layfield, R, Thompson, K. Boothc, M. Moyer, D. Gray, A. Stev- ens, A. Malagrino Fourth Row: G. Pina, F. Shearer, H. Schncpf, A. Burke, P. Johnson, W. Harter, J. Casey, J. Walden, M. Miller l 1 l I 'Q ... .N k I . We entered G-3 feeling a little sad about being separated from old friends but we looked forward to meeting new ones. We'll all have pleasant memories of Perky Kirky the roadrunner and wrestler, John Boy with his endless change of girlfriends, Newf-our representative at the Playboy Club and the first Grad from Canuck-Land, Sandy "The Fly" ala Darth Vader Holman, Marvelous Mo with his pink ring, Johnny and Paul, our veterans of the Star Wars, Billy, Cheeks, Grandpa Doug, and Econ Jimmy-social zeroes in the eyes of our First Lady but high on the gopher party list, Smiling Timmy who constantly uflipped" over life in G-3 and Frank ourjuice expert who was in great demand because of the many Gophers who liked to get juiced up. How could anyone forget Ranger Mills with nun- chucks and monster madness, Red, a good old boy whose parents nearly followed in the footsteps of Mrs. MacArthur, Wild Man Wiggs who could turn into the Tazmanian Devil at a moment's notice, Dick, our black hooded wrestler, gung ho Andy with his fatigue fixation and chrome dome keeping us in perspective, and Quack Quack Kwas who lost many a brain cell from the rigors of rugby and par- ties. Hank, Andy, and Steve helped improve on our rowdy reputation. We also had O.D.-partier extra- ordinaire, Mick the cobra, Gringo the virtual magnet, Dog the resident expert on the two-bowl method, and Pickles Pina who could smell a party from miles away. We'll have pleasant memories of our stay in G-3. CPT Thomas C. Schmidt Second Class First Row: K. Shive, K. Nygaard, G. McAllister, R. Duckworth, M. Macedonia, B. Hunt Second Row: .l. Fain, T. Clapp, D. Hcrgcnroedcr, K. Godwin, S. Chura Third Row: H. Burton, R. Ede, S. Naru. C. Conzcl- man, F. Wiercinski, F. Crescioni Fourth Row: J. Worthington, R. Lee, H. Callicotte, E. Dottery at N5 Third Class First Row: H. Crofoot, S. Flani- gan, R. Hayne, C. Young, S. Tour- ek, J. Dallas, J. Jones, J. Harring- ton Second Row: M. Graner, K. Vigneaux, M. Kurka, K. MacGib- bon, D. Beach, T. Kick, N. Hahn Third Row: B. Miles, R. Fisher, D. Wolfe, M. Connell, T. Mangan, D. Lewis, P. Tanner, J. Embrcy Fourth Row: B. Browne, D. Dc- hart, T. Scruggs, M, Rodemers, C. Boltz, S. Rust Fourth Class First Row: A. Williams. D. Hogg, J Blitch, D. Faracc, D. Engcn, .l. Marshall, L. Chestnut. T. Matiya, K. Sweeney Second Row: G. Guyll. B. Greenwald, J. Yee. S. Emcland- er, M. Rcisweber, S. Smith, D. Williams, R. Malloy. G. Herrera Third Row: T. Lemckc. J. Longar, L. Finlco, D. Lyons, K. Kienlc, M. Gaston, R. Gitschlag, .l. Harris, W. Owens Fourth Row: J. Wil- helm, J. Tierney, S. March, K. Williams, J. Hallingstcacl, J. Daly, L. Sbrocco, S. Johnston :" 5 M K an EE 5 J! . l fu t I l ., X as 4' 8 4 ,X ua 'T KI- ' 0 me 4 -4- l w 4 'fa -A 4 .gg ,AV ' ,LI 5 -. , -, - 74 M Mft: ,, T' T, at M - Q- -Q 3 , -v v- , E' - an U - F wr U 4- if f if if Ex , fy, ,N My if 'V U QF W ff 'QW 'W W w 2 izfff 2, i in M ' ' 'A .W '- W - 3, U' U I I ' ig U af ! x ' f L ws NTI CSX v , m SMH' 'fs' XZ' pig I 1 u w . Q I 5 G V Q X 1 at ff al: I ls, 5 ' L-E Cf A ix. it 9 6 D .f 7 3 J ' er 2 if wg: ,X QQ J A 1 S5 W- iz? L' X . . 1 X, v.. . . .f 1 , .si ' .vas , - 1 N-A af E 5 I S , -egg, , g,., - we wg. yn-,Q L3 M , L ,,,,. , ' Q ' f EM,, . - - '?f5'1.'+-' - f' , n t .. 1 Q4 5 f I 'NN M-:W ' A . X,l I Sf 5 'Q X1 S Q. A iffy' kv .. ,-:- . A 'N A 4' The true meaning of "intense" was with the group from I-3. Hard work and good times will not soon be forgotten by thisjovial crowd. Was Dan really half computer? Who gave Mark the money for sing- ing lessons? Navy never stood a chance with Milan on the mound. Runaway held the record for fastest in the rack. Remember listening to Vol. Frito and Tom will be set for life if they have an R.C. and "Nannersf' No, Steve was not president of the Record Club of America. Did Bug Eyes concentrate in b-ball? College lived up to his name. Then there was Flip's wrestling match with PH 305. Was Wayno the originator of the phrase, "Wine, Women, Song, and a Smile?'i And how Uncle Bob liked our track stud Hoitz. Who can forget Reverend Eddis sermons? Did Brian really have a five liter beer mug? Tim's "Z" edged out the police by a nose. And John, who says star men do not go out with girls? Pete wished USMA was in Hungary. Did you see Ranger Davis' book on how to cook delicious C-Rations? Roland should have a personal ski-slope. Did Gary really get twelve people in his Mustang? Remember how the plebes like Rabble Rouser Griff, and True Love Beeky with his car stories. Bob tried to graduate 1200 out of l000. Weaf' always pointed the way to the Barber Shop. Did Sully prac- tice "Tawking" like that? Remember Ray the weekend ghost, Stu and the Imperial 400, and Earl the Pearlis bets at Air Force? West Point will never forget the guys from 1978, I-3. fl 5 fe ii W ll? H. rrr in First Class First Row: A. Davis, J. Sullivan, B. Keenan, S. Rice, T. Daniel, V. MeGlothIin, E. Segaar, D. Heller, M. Beckman Second Row: T, Carroll, D. Fry, T. Weafer, J. Harrison, P. Brandli, G. Dunaway, W. Hudry, R. Hoisington, E. Wingrove Third Row: S. Sarkcln, P. Torok, G. Wilson, R. Miller, M. Cawley, C. Griffon. C. College, R. Lamoureux, M. Shepherd. Fourth Row: R. Ords, R. Smith EJ- , x A W, ,i 5, J 2 3. , ,,,f, .4 Wa v if., -W N " ' I Z -is ,i 2 fw is x, , L 2 - - V Q L .94 '46 1 f an 1 '5- QF. CJ ,Q 1 ,A all U U - VA - F ,"W':W 'Q - Q , 3 , ,, A F Hr " n ' W W M 'n i 2- 'V Eff kg ' ' W 49 I F ' W M Q Q if ,1 :,. i ,,. Fl, Jn in i 5 E -,E K . fK I! l ! 1 Q 5, if IW K MW ,W 4 -.I 1 'a 1 S 5.5 I 2 kt 30.1 Those plcbcs had bctlcr stop falling out! Come on pcoplc, il's not lhul hard! x - In 1 K ww X' Zinh r 3 Ge I! I E sf 'W X rx sffli , ' 'f,,1.mg,ws :SSX 1 'Q for f -1 Dclivcr your own mail, Sir. You c'1n sci up your icc crcwm wmnd on 1 1 . - L .' hc corner, 1 K. ' . V: ' f 180 N 5, S '!""': 'li 2+ First Iletail Staff First Row: D. Elliott, B. Johnson, J. Loo, L. Szabolcsi, L. Ronnigen, W. Mills, J. Daniels Second Row: F. Naber, W. Wansley, R. Sheffler, R. Talianko Second Iletail Staff First Row: W. Janowski, K. Horst. L. Szabolcsi. D. Arczynski, J. McNeil Second Row: J. Marlin, J. Galloway, M. Frazier, J. Jogcrst Third Row: M. McCormick, A. Olsen A l NN Fourth Regiment First Iletail Staff First Row: G. Dudevoir, C. Hooker, G. Ontai, B. Beaudry Second Row: R. Greenwalt, R. Wylly, A. Aycock, R. Struble Second Iletail Staff First Row: T. Haack, T. Bush, R. Blum, P. Baker Second Row: M. Berry, J. Barclay, S. Cage, G. Gumm Fourth Regiment College professor-someonc who talks in other people's sleep - Bergen Evans .. ..., W .Q - . M -- A -fswpf x ,K 155. SMQQ-... K mfgfgz, , -'if I-i f i. - X 'dk "ji -'r'-Sl: ' y " . 'iff ig- -Jl!'E'f-Qfi' si' fi- V, .. .. of Sv f V oz " ' - 5 W -, K our ,, K Q , .. , X , A ,, Q 1 Q , , . R . - Q fe' I . ' V , xr., ,.,, WL , A,--- -as 1- I ' N .,A.. B ,,. K X ...ff RW. ir t attalion ll - . Q M1 . pl uv 'H ,,.. ' ,, , 9. .A, Q v a 5 . K U I' '? f? 'm ' u 'Y -' . -S -, Q. su n K' h.h l'1 an an . s 'ill' 4 pri. Q Q WA, ,. , bl vk' ' .2 , nn k . ,, Wm V.-k M ' F akin! 1 . V A 6 4 55 5 .J u X L.. ,Xin . -ae H in 4-M65 N nk4 A . A A .Vu an a 4.51 3, 3 K A 5.513 R - vw "an X xy. ad! 1 WF lux , Q . . 9, D' Q W K 0 K F m S Y I 1 J wage :Ag ls XT v' V Rf . ,,,, .gg 41 RQAAAA 5-Q V 1 cd' A 'AK' if yank- "' 'ik E Q5 X x 3 i 9 an tgp 'ff' v G ,Q 1 ll Hx ' gs? . wir, U .aww 9 U f V.. ,t"' The "Proud and Great" class of 1978 in A-4 didn't really blossom into a full fledged faternity until after Christmas of '76, Up to that time nicknames such as Big T, Hobbi, Broadway Rich, Gumbo, Manhole, Manguel and JB didn't really have any meaning. The spirits and cheer of Christmas, 500th Nite, Ring Weekend, and the Trading Post during June Week finally molded this merry band of partiers into a class which was ready to accept the responsibilities and duties of Firstie year. First class year brings with it many puzzling questions such as: Will Manguel Frieties ever rechallenge Broadway? Will Joe, Jim and Bill win the spades tournament? Will Hobbi and Jeff room together at basic? Will Marco Polo get guard? Will Jeffro ever get his mail? Will Gumbo ever smile? Will Kevin swallow his duck call? Will Charlie ever take off his class shirt? Will Big T get into the terrestrial kingdom? We hope friendships gained will last a lifetime. U' 11 First Class First Row: J. Manley, P. Aiello, T. Heath, C. Hobbs, G. Gumm, J. Brandl, R. Wylly, S. Curtis, J, Gildea Second Row: W. Riehm, Aycock, C. Hooker, R. Blum, J. Steiner, M. Roncoli, D. Tatarek Third Row: J. Mooney, K. Williams, J. Barclay, K. Martin, C. Horn Fourth Row: D. Mull, S. Vickers, A. Olsen . P 4 Xggf' , Q gg , 1 ,- -f f-fwgwwfif, : kg, Q warg J! 4 UN7' ' . - Uv.: E' ' E5 -gf ,X X 5' U V NK . ,K yi 3, Wg: MN in S X is Q 0 4! ,1 . K 45 X Q 9 Second Class First Row: G. Wine, J. Misner, R, Davis, J. Deleon, P. Bozek, R. Hoff, J. Smith Second Row: C. Lawrence, P. Shumaek, P. Me- Nieee, J. Harrison, M. Bonds, l. MeKissiek Third Row: C. Collins, J. Zator, M. Horn, C. Keating, A, Cucolo, R. Pederson, M. Clark Fourth Row: M. Waclawski. K, Wilson, J. Saredy, W. Bishop, C. King, R. Simis Third Class First Row: F. Linares, S. Flis, D. Powell, R. Smith, A. Montgomery, S. Mains, F. Pauc, C. Bowling, D. Fukuda Second Row: B. Motz, .l. Arsenault, G. Rhynedanec, R. Grayton, R. Vasse, M. Pracht, A. Hunt, P. Cafaro Third Row: M, Laurendi, F. Miller, D. Hender- shot, J. Cummings, J, Warnke, C, Cheeseman, C. Anderson, M. Boyle, M. Marmaro Fourth Row: K. Crossley, J. McCoy, G. Hopper, B. Sehardt, G. Barrett, C. Jones, .I Wilson Fourth Class First Row: H. Mauk. J, Smith, Y. Doll, W. Raymond, T, Hara ris, M. Bianchi, R. Caudle, S. Halter, M. Cotnoir Second Row: K. Cooper, T. Freeman, N. Col- lazo, R. O'Brien, D. Cooke. G. Lambkin, K. Mellin, J. Dowling. .l. Legare, G. Reeves, Third Row: .l. McMullin, R. Wall, W. Croeoll. B. Groft. D. McDowell, F. Baum, D. Knappenberger, P. Mueller, M. Wait Fourth Row: C. Toomey, .l. Anderson, S. Deverill, C. Buzan. R. Walter, B. Dokrn, T. Donahue Second Class First Row: J. Anderson, B. Poli- toski, E. Gruner, R. lnteriano, R. Gordon, G. Yerks, M. Omura, E. DeLia Second Row: S. Parker, P. Smith, S. Janis, M. Spoerl, N. Sledge, S. Sichko, D. Kelly Third Row: G. Blenski, J. Sladewski, P. Taylor, M. Sims, D. Knowles, D. Swartz Fourth Row: G. Danezyk, R. Troxel, E. Drott, M, Logue. N, King, P. Fenstermacher, M. Ver- voort Third Class First Row: M. Digennaro, J. Calve, M. Stevens, T. Wilhelm, G. Stone, J. Thayer, R. Esposito, D. Patton Second Row: P. Ash, W. Duffy, R. Kupcr, R. Vaughn, G. Weden, J. Liwski, D. Greig Third Row: R. Nicholson, B. Sealing, S. Flukin- ger, E. Rivers, J. Curl, J. Chory, S. McKnight, S. Ignat Fourth Row: G. Schamburg, D. Pierce, M. Beans, B. Williams Fourth Class First Row: R. Emanuel, N. Dyk- hoff, J. Petro, G. Ward, D. King- horn, P. Teifer, S. Hartwell, D. Wheeler, V. Wu, P. Howard Second Row: M. Smith, R. Palum- bo, R. Bruce, P. Delahoussave, D. Jaegar, K. Hall, T. Schwartz, P. Munson, M. Bradley Third Row: K. Topping, E. Sutherland, T. Edens, A. Buchanan, D. Katz, J. Vaughn, F. Berrios, N, Heeney, T. Rader, D. Schneider Fourth Row: R. Brown, R. Hansen, M. Franco, W. Dauer, J. Brudvig, M. Rigg, J. McCoy, J. Lamborn, M. Hogan . ,. 513.2 . vi 1g..s.:.- ,fi 'Y- fs.. 3-tg. ,. First Class First Row: R. Thompson, G. Fisher, W. Mills, T. Bush, S. Orloff Second Row: D. Riese, R. Borta, R. Visser, D. Ludwig, R. Birmingham, W. Forrester, H. Gill, T. DeRouchev Third Row: H. Alguire, M. Boin. J. Hoff- man, J. Pfanzcllcr, C. D'Amico, J. .logcrs, J. Tramposch Fourth Row: N. Baker Fifth Row: R. Grccnawalt, R. O'RcilIy. G. Dudevoir, R. Struble, M. Riley, F. Nabor The C-4 Cowboys underwent a major revision in the fall of '76, With the reshuffling of the class of '78, many new Cowboys were unsure of their potential to work as a team. Any doubts that existed, however, were soon laid to rest. First class year for the '78 Cowboys finally arrived, 10 months, 27 rings, and four miles later. Again, C-4 proved that the shuffle did not dampen our efforts as we produced for the Corps a first captain, the number one man in P.E. as well as several star men, the captain of the football team, and an outstanding complement of teammates who worked and played hard at everything they did. It's not possible to remember it all, but Hal, Nick, Birms, Marc, Bobby, Tom, Chuck, Roach, Dude, Fish, Billy, I-l.D., Bob, Jimmy, Jogi, Lud, Wyatt, Fred, P.J., Orf, Joe, Dave, Mike, Rick, Pfanz, and Rod . . . pop it up, you did one hell of a job! Go Cowboys, fire up C-4! MAJ Thomas H. Eller First Detail Staff First Row: F. Ortega, R. Lcvoit, , Bannamine, E. Poore Second Row: J. Rodgers, C. O'Connor, L. Caldera Second Detail Staff First Row: Campbell, T. Grace, G. Cuesta, T. Herbert Second Row: G. Satre, P. Zeller, D. Mobley, B. Hedden R. f p fb . uf N 5. V ..,........ e- - L f .K .....--:Q I ,Q k I , Je .,,, 1 Af ff .af W1 Eg' 5' ' 1.1 .Mn IA yy 5. P . va ,Af ,WJ S ,, ff -uv I , . , E? i A MN 5 " 1 , -We 6, . -f ,.- Y A: LM f Q 1-'ff-ff: 2 v ' l" ' if A K , ' ' ' T .eu 'ln 4 F 'X i . . , V ff., ,V ,, ifw, a f ff- , 'L ' v , "L . q R f , ,, , . my ,f,k 11 , . ,A .. f ,f I ' 1 lil' L. , 5 W ' , 'Q ' LHR, 53 ' LEW 14 1 Q 4 W W lg-. f X 'iff 'I v Second Class First Row: R. Hedden, J. Acosta. F. Gonzalez, B. Fink, A. Cate, S. Lyons, W. Drummond Second Row: C. Mitchell, V. Pascal, S. Fischer, C. Graham, M. Mos, S. Bianco Third Row: C. Bartseh, R. Drumm, D. Holman. A. Yarmie, A. Duffy, T. Gannon, J. Gilling Fourth Row: A. Raymond, M. Macyauski, S. Artman, R. Avey, J. Stewart, R. Skertie Third Class First Row: C. Germain, P. Tie- water, K. Gerard, J. Miller, G. Beck, J. Sugihara Second Row: M. Groshart, J. Rouisse, W. Thomas, C. Pendleton, M. Baehre, E. Rug- gero Third Row: J. Qualls, J. Tumm, M. House, T. Loudenslag- er, D. Bock, K. Kinzler, R. Sulli- van Fourth Row: P. Collins, H. True, T. Fenel, G. Cheek, S. Bok- meyer Fourth Class First Row: J. Hornack, B. Ful- lerton, C. Grenehus, S. Ber- thot, R. Syslo, A. Gliken, E.. Leav- er, J. Vavrin, J. Mudlo Second Row: S. Haustcin, K. Baird, M. Baker, J. Hill, P. Klever, B. Box, W. Gates, M. Janze, D. McAllist- er, J. Blyth Third Row: R. Grubb, J. Washuta, P. Mango, B. Scott, S. Davis, S. McGuire, R. Lapereh, K. Knipp Fourth Row: M. Litwino- wiez, T. Cobb, J. Cook, J. Whet- stone, B. Gibson, M. Wawrzyniak Second Class First Row: J. DiGangi. K. llipplc, E. Pagan, M. Thomas, R. Grant- ham, E. Eriksen, .l. Watai, .l. Funk Second Row: T. Mathis, T. McGil- l'en, J. Duncan, J. Anderson, D. Lindholm, G. Roberts, D. Luckutt Third Row: D. Baker, S. Hazlctt. P. Kale, G. Mcsick, F. Hoon, D. Veney, H. Trowbridge, J. Thomp- son Fourth Row: K. Butler, D. Karmcl, M. Cooper, C. Taylor Third Class First Row: J. Cantu, A. Sherrill, W. Quinley, K. Howe, J. Zeck, R. Null, M. James Second Row: K. Schmidt, C. Bridge, .l. Becker, M. Conrad, D. Loiselle, B. Dalton, D. Kaminski Third Row: M. Rose, M. Guiterriez, B. Fulton, R. Martinez, R. Perdue, S. Feeney, T. Otto, D. Autrey. Fourth Row: B. Klopcn- stine, B. Doering, R. Collins, G. Wolf, A. Austin, M. Laney Fourth Class First Row: T. Joseph, B. Far- rar, P. Barry, K. Westlund, .l Bcdcrka, M. Clidas, T. Fallin, B. Johnson, R. Salycr, P. Bethca Sec- ond Row: R. Humphreys, D. Maj- danski, D. O'Shca, M. Zeoli, .l. Wright, P. Grimaldi. .l. Griffen, A. Phaneuli, P. Buechner. Third Row: C. Walborn, lf. Mynatt, C. Hines, J. Waldeck, P. Brigham, A. Ma- zyek, M. Underhill, .l. Marston, B. Adams, A. A. Siqueiros Fourth Row: B. Doak, B. Crittenberger, K. Simonson, B. llaller, l. Sanxdesan- tamaria, G. Reese, M. OiGara. .l. Anderson, K. liisele fag' f if ' 'Wow-. its 'W L 5 iw 3 ' ' 5 'L' , y Q -f .1 , ,f' f f 'Nl f Um i I 45 ,A A ' , 2 , l M Lmdiff 4 ,V , is- if 4 , j , , .K A t in X xg Q45 Q ,, f .ee f 5 Z fzgiw 45 . , ,V K QF' 'I I M, W .M ,, 3 a 4 , ,ml ,, hw f dm my if A P' N i 5 ' 'IJKV 5 Y ,MGT 235 4 K 4 . ,- We-W ' , fy " f 7 S! , Q 4 ! 5- W lb fi i .J ' Z T Q z M412 M4 . 1 1 5 0 4? i .A X451 , "' we ff f --ff 1 fr V V , a' , 1 n, 4 .E sg , . J x 1 . Nfx 26 F-4 will always be remembered by all that dwelt in the slums. ln those hallowed halls of the divisions rang out that dreaded war cry that struck fear in the hearts of men . . . nPink Belly!" What a zoo! Mike C. wandered through with his bandana, mumbling 'iso it goes". Escargot floated back from Striper Land. SE was always the last one to finish eating. Gary had his love-struck brunette, while his roommate had his arguments. The movies had Laurel and Hardy, so why did we get stuck with Spra- goo and Dago? Why didn't Beeny speak English like the rest of us? Mac the Ugly and G. UBody" T. showed that nature worked in strange ways. KK and Ferd were alright, if you didn't make them crazy. Traws, the star rider, proved you didn't have to stay on earth to graduate. Marriage is taking Rick and Gerry but Rodjo keeps one in every port. Bobby Lee and Dr. J. spent most of their days on the courts and Gale showed us youire never too old for football. Speaking of old, how old is Pops really? TJ play- ed the horses, Rat played in the water, Wally played baseball and CO while Mike M. made people into pretzels. Knute spent days picking up the pieces of weekends away. Karl left for staff, but why didn't he take ACR Slashman with him? We had all kinds, and it was a year of mostly ups with Sly leading us. Oh, yeh, 489 got stuck with writing this masterpiece. l l l 1 Fourth Class First Row: P. Wandzilak, D. Dermatis, .l. Johnson, T. Newsome, B. Plaisted, J. Davis, A. Stearns, H. Zarfoss, C. O'Ncil Sec- ond Row: T. Dust, M. Green, G. Schleyer, P. Coleman, M. Holder, M. Fenn, K. Kojoian, A. East, J. Brown, T. Richards Third Row: B. Cadigan, D. Elliott, K. Dodge, M. Collins, G. Phillips, T. Fleming, A. Marsh, M. Lowe, M. Lambright Fourth Row: J. Nichol, M. Chebcn, T. Thomas, M. Connor, F. Wright, D. Cready. H. Love, R. Palmiero, F. lselc V Third Class First Row: M. Bogle, R. Jenkins, C. Owens, G. Lea, J. Capelli, H. Embleton, R. Meikle, C. Rugama Second Row: B. Munro, M. Gil'- ford, J. Kelley, P. Mobley, R. Becker, S. Eckartz, R. Walton, L. Wong, T. Hrubovsky Third Row: D. Devries, J. Cherf, J. Shimkus, B. Holliday, R. Spitlcr, S. Hislop, K. Francis, D. Cook Fourth Row: T. O'Brien, S. McLemore, C. Gwin, G. Kingma, R. Almetcr, T. Knutilla, K. Grace MAJ Louis A. Sylvester ,......,,, .. First Detail Staff First Row: J. Loufek, E. Kirkland, R. Scott, P. Hyland Second Row: J. Griffith, M. Silva, J. Luckett, T. Moriarty Second Detail Staff First Row: W. Blanding, P. Blankenship, A. Valdez, J. Hedberg Second Row: J. Gallivan. W. Harner, T. Greene, W. Long .,,,..-ov' aa S W w SA -. I QYLM i ,ff Third Class First Row: J. Mazzucca. D. Kosty- shak, M. Cardarelli, R. Colister, W. Woods, R. Montanez, A. Hughes Second Row: C. Balccr, T. Goei. R. Bcebe, J. Schmit, A. Fields, D. Cornelt, B. Martin, K. Whelcss Third Row: K. Kelly, R. Wange, J. O'DonncIl, R. Petro. M. Swafford, G. Leikvold, J. Shults Fourth Row: R. Francis, K. Mel- vin, A. Schauffert, C. Casciato, D. Nelson, E. Wilhelm CPT Christopher J. Polk, AF 'X ,mi '25 YA wb if 'J , ,skit f It did not take us newcomers long to get together with Weech and T. Greener's interpretation ofthe English language. Ric M. preparing for the "l do" while "Kev" tells him 'Ll already did," and New- hart look-a-alike Mark fThe Thumbj. And proud we were when President 'sSki" would take time out from his meetings or when "J.B." would give us the honor of playing on his nationally contending softball team. Who can forget "T. Joe,s" last minute arrivals in Juice. '4Khkhanema', takes the cake for most unusual nickname, while best roommate combination has to be "the Hulki' and "the Kid". Mark B. was the best choice for car rep., while Silvabag was the best mule-kicker. Offerbag carried the most books and "Wans" the most telephone numbers. Randel was the most inspirational, Err, the sharpest shooter, and "T.D." was the cadet most likely to take weekend in Michigan. The Guppies al- so had their share of brains, but most were concentrated with "Shef"' and Al, at the expense of "Sleepy". "The Gonzw and "The Groeder" kept us clean, while Denny trained us at operational read- iness and John provided us the Hudson River excursions. Finally, A-Man was a Guppy. Fourth Class First Row: C. Alexander, A. Echcuvarria, V. Davis, G. O'Kcefc, R. Horn, D. Alegre, T. Bascham, F. Ondarza, R. Digiovanni Second Row: G. Baker, B. Richardson, S. Callan, B. Jauhala, M. Hoffman, F. O'Connor, C. Cachcro. R. Pridgcn. D. Ochs. J. Fulbright Third Row: K. Hcnningcr, D. Taylor, .l. Bowen, P. Gormley, D. Schocwc, J. Hilhard, F. Diuiltorio, F. Hacker. R. Henry Fourth Row: M. Chen, J. Ford, R. Leap, S. Carson, H. Brown, P. Goebel, M. Hcrholtz, R. Vasta x ,own X , -U2 4 , W -'Af 4 w KCI? if 5 K Q . Y k 4 QW ,.2.,,, 2.-E, 2- , gi ,J in 5 Q ffs ' my A ffm . arf , , L, i W2f I Hn ,,f M, fs., Q, y , , W If If ww ,J A , ff ,MA P zu' ' -w My V ' ,. X ,J J 44 I . 'E Q K "1 a ll Ny M Q, I Y Y pl? ,,.. ln if ' , ,-'rp' , Q X X in Z2 A . n 'gl . .aw f , . xv -2. 1 w f f f . mf,-f M W -., A ,M ' i ' of I xg L Q' ,gb y f S V 35 Y W il 'W' , .,,. I VV V h ,. '4" , ig 1 i .4 x ,,,, 'f 9 I., Q 3' xx -n gf in . . nm ,I ,ff 1. Q J -ni Z x i fy. A A fi . W nv ae.: , gm '3 1-.K ' . Jxlq ns Q ,Q 5 , . a-..... M, U' of f x, '-as 'x - we Q E97 ' ' ' m .E 9 -v Wil. il il . H-4 First Class First Row: W. Blanding, B. Basili- ca, P. Hyland, D. Arczynski, J. Cornelius, T. Higgens, R. Barnum Second Row: R. Panzarella, E. Pal- ka, M. Holdcrman, H. Boots, A. Valdez, J. Galloway, M. Sclleck, E. Harkin Third Row: L. Buckley, W. Long, A. Davis, J. Loufek, J. Kcrbs, R. Quirici, J. Loo, M. Har- gis Fourth Row: J. Griffith Second Class First Row: K. Bowles, R. Link, F. Cayco, K. Abbott, M. Kavanaugh, P. Pelisscro Second Row: J. Raycrafl, D. Anson, P. Wil- liams, L. Staab, W. Eichorn. J. Corrigan, T. Jacobson Third Row: C. Gicscckc, L. Darlington, F. Patterson. J. Lcnahan, J Johnson, M. Scanlan Fourth Row: T. Gibbons, J. Molnar, W. Schlcycr, G. Jordon 'kiwi zz 5' J s.t. . ,E , ggi gl' ts.Ww I.. iz . 1- T 1 5 -ft... . if fir Ig .r.-L ff' I . A in 3 If :I rv-Y. .wplw 'lug :H an tw .l1m ggng iett Nr V 'E 2 Qvmf lg iii oiiit 'T 5 A lr! ffl? -J , l iii it E iii it 3 gt t tt fp, rv 9' U, W Q DK --..,,,M Third Class First Row: R. Toguchi, H. Dunn, E. Balderas, J. Sheppard, R. Padro, G. Digcsu, J. Canby, S. Snook, F. Takatori Second Row: B, Goodman, G. Zanctti, J. Reis, D. Logan, J. Kovel, K. McCall, J. Albright, S. Schowalter Third Row: .l. Coe, M, Gayle, R. Kallembach, N. Hunt, C. Bull, M. Ungar, J, Agoglia, J. Castellano, R. Klein Fourth Row: K. Wagner, C. Kielkopf, M. Mudd, J. Ward, L. Rund, M. Becker, C. Boucher, M. Brunctt ? i, H-4 in '78 was at its best. We gave a hearty welcome to a long tall Texan. Bill harrassed everyone with guards and details. Al did strange things with the computer, and Mark could be found under a cloud of smoke in Grant Hall reading a book. Dan continued to be as harmless as ever and he smiled even when you kicked him. Boots always talked like he knew nothing and time and time again he proved it. Tim never said anything but he meant every word of it, and Rod roamed about looking bewildered. Marathon-Man Russ couldn't sit still, but John C. did a good job of keeping him away from the plebes in between Hog football games. Marty was always high or at least packing his chute. Then there were the boys: Geno was the "Head Hog" and he was ably assisted by party member Stubby and the ever popular "Zeke". Speaking ofthe H-4's chief athletic supporter, Roy Bean was the man with the plan. Mike and Booth tried to drown each other twice a day and tried other stuff on the weekends. K-man lived in the sticks, but was a hard-core derelict, nonetheless, as were Wild Bill and "Ape Angeli' Abe. Tedly's ability to get over was only matched by his incredible luck. Jim, the big brute, was the basest ofthe base and always the life of the party. And we were good. No doubt, the Hogs will carry their spirit and winning attitude wherever they go. .Gai h-. MAJ James W. Lanning Fourth Class First Row: P. Sydenstricker, M. Travis, M. Bridgeman, E. Potter, S. Owen, R. Payne, F. Castro. J. Robison, J. Ruszkiewicz, B. Patton Second Row: R. Miller, L. Casares, C. Chinn, J. Heekin, E. Green, H. Reed, M. Todd, W. Riker, T. Rehm Third Row: A. Mansen, W. Gillette, R. Berkoft, N. McCauley, l, Freeman, G. Ginter, M. Mcrtz, W. Gordon, M. Rounds, S. Peli- cano Fourth Row: A. Crowby, D. Moravec, P. Pellette, E. Woolfolk, C. Phillips. W. Hadady, T. Rich- bourg, M. Deren 5 MAJ Joseph G. Terry Jr. Fourth Class First Row: S. Heckel, C. Brooks, D. Wilson, C. Manula, B. Nebres, D. Allyn, R. Hooker, G. Lufaro, H. Hacker, H. Valle Second Row: N. Fogt, T. Popiel, V. Thomas, P. Kelly, D. Nesset, T. O'Shaughnes- sy, G. Handy. S. Huggberg, F. Hellwig, G. Bilafer, S. Jackson Third Row: B. Rafish, D. Wiggins, B. St Clair, M. Sawicki, D. Prit- chard, R. Weafcr, J. Tanniah, W. Harrison, S. Schofield, M. Swopc Fourth Row: M. Yates, R. Moore, A. Ploompuu, D. Downing, P. Da- vison. J. Watson, K. Clark, J. Weatherford Third Class First Row: C. Kirby, J. Johnson, C. Cross, W. Rychncr, L. Miles, J. Smith, R. Funk, M. Johnson, L. Uliva Second Row: C. Pol lock, C. Wilkens, W. Hopkinson, R, Graham, M. Wardlow, F. Hundley, C. Patrick, J. Schwartz Third Row: M. Magill, M Tavrides, M. Stevens, P. Lcwza, D. Dihm, B. Hodges, A. Vandermcys, R. Hansen, L. Taylor Fourth Row: D. Clark, T. Krcid ler, V. Brooks, R. Algcrmisscn, C. Allen, M. Scott, D. Fitzgerald, R. Tompson What is the spirit of the I-Beam? Some say it is l-4's great accomplishments in intramurals - going from brigade boxing champs in 1977 to brigade football champs and soccer runner-ups in 1978. But to those firsties more intimate with the Beam, it is more. It is Shave's bout with the B-B disease and the trip that J.A., Chuckles and Earle took in J.A.'s van. lt is Mo's, Joe's and Jimmy O's vacation with sheep and motorcyles. We discovered that the number of hairs over five inches long on Mott's head was topped only by Kev's area tours and the number of water fights Snukes fthe plantj had with Neuse, Boz and Racks Cpart-owner of Tony'sj. No one but rah-rah Billy did the I-Beam cheer better than Tony Beam except for maybe part-time rabble rouser Jimmy Mac. The I-4 space contingent was led by Reggie, Bleek and Schultze. The intellectual spirit ofthe l-Beam emanated from Lucks, MC- Beth Marlin, Adonis Rogers, Stars Higgins, and Slasher Hamilton. Joe Whit's biggest dream was to join the I-Beam NCO Club comprised of Knees Burton, Fuzz Buster Hedberg, Lover Lorber, and Tank. GO, FIGHT, WIN! .? G -J as mr I I 'T' M 5, QI I H 1 H- . Q r 1 W 3 w 2 QF Ki X, E, S iq. w 1 ,ai1'gf'x-mf ww... 24 W N., V' Q v-my W ggi, ,Q ig, 'fig r A H' 'H wx f 0 J, . 1 . .,.,, . ,QM ,, 'WN ,xx Q, ? 1, , VF f--ffm. f W -. L. we ,f , ,V ,f x ng: 5 1 .L 'Qi' lf ,M 'MN Right: But Sir, I shaved lust month! Below: Boy, that chemistry lab was something else! Bottom-left: Come on guys, please fall in! Bottom-right: Hey Bobby, look at the weirdo in the dog suit! M 1 J, 1 .,:. : 1. iEEA ,jj . beo,g r ---fm-1 11111111 1 1 7' M VI' -.ME f br' If I, Left: Autumn Queen candidate Judy Kyrish of Austin, Texas, waves to thc Corps. Below: "WhulA? Mc give stzxybucks'?" .ff so .1-:f - - - if 1 Q X I 5.4, 21 X 5 '-,. S2 i 2 ! 3 V i ok Q t . 7 ff ' o I u,nuu i Left: An officer on duty knows no onc, but ll cadet on duty knows ll few people. Above: A typical lunch formation in Ccntrztl Arun. E 1 sm. :Qui-Piiiasw :A "' . sw. EwS.f'555Le22E?T?:-Nt'-fi555fF?'fE2?: Nfai JS? t .n . 4 ft-ft:-4-eggga, Q 209 I x Y , X ti Us , . 'W T v , ,, V gi' KX TA g - ,g?v?'Vi gs, , E e? M X, wm"""ww wx,V,K,,. Mwmnffwmia' i 4 V W fi 1. , ' "" w 5 ,Wk J, f 1 ' 5,56 1 6 Q Y Q ,F ' 7 ' Q Q f .X .v1' 5 : ' L " N, L 4 w gi 34 ' r P L 5 , '. I V av! V N QE! N ltx k gf Mark Hur1ygwEd1 , r 3 '39 Q 44 3 iw I' 'as awww R u ,. WW' Army opened its best season in ten years with a 34-l0 rout of Massachusetts. The Army team was led by the passing of Team Captain Leamon Hall. Hall threw for five touchdowns, setting both Army career and single game records, and was named as Sports Illustrated's Offensive Player of the Week. The chief target of Hall's passes was Plebe Mike Fahnestock. In his first game as a collegian, Fahnestock caught three passes for touchdowns, in- cluding a 54-yard bomb which proved to be the winning score. In this, the 500th victory of the Army Team, the Black Knight Defense proved to be ferocious, intercepting three passes and forcing four Massachusetts fumbles. In addition, the Army Defense allowed on- ly 67 yards to the Massachusetts aerial at- tack. Top Right: Ed Clemmons and Dan Webb break up a Massachusetts pass. Far Right: Quarterback Lea- mon Hall is congratulated by an MP for his out- standing play. Right: All-American Clennie Brun- didge makes one of his many receptions. Bottom Right: Trainees from Fort Dix, NJ., supported the Army Team throughout the season. Below: Greg King shows why he was Army's star running back during the I977 season. Army 34 Massachusetts 10 Arm 27 f 1 it I vw ve it L J ,ie W3 I1 Above Left: Chuck D'Amico, George Mayes and Kirk Thomas gang tackle a VMI running back as the Army defense stops a crucial VMI drive. Above: Jim Merriken eludes a VMI defender for added yardage. Left: Greg King's performance during the game proved to be crucial to Amy's success against VMI. Below Middle: Chuck Schott engulfs a VMI running back for a loss. The Army defense proved to be ferocious late in the fourth quarter after some set- backs earlier. Below Left: Tiki Traylor and John Hil- liard bury an opponnent in one of Army's mass tackles. The Black Knights survived a fourth quar- ter scare by the Kaydets of the Virginia Military Institute, and added a second vic- tory to the record of the 1977 Army team. The ground attack proved to be crucial in the second half of the game to the Black Knights. With the score tied at 14-14, Sen- ior Greg King carried the ball within scor- ing distance for Army. Halfback Jim Mer- riken carried the ball to the two-yard line and Quarterback Leamon Hall drove in for the winning score. Army's defense, though stunned for two touchdowns early in the fourth quarter, stopped VMI's final drive to insure an Army victory. Throughout the game, the Black Knight defense allowed only 90 yards to the VMI passing attack. 1 Qvv ' wx' 1 " "" WDW fx! ,gm ' 4151 'W-x S Q 1 A up N- Flll A 'L " sr 'am . . X , W . - 'ue' xv. A In . Q , 0 4' x 4 Q X . A x 1 A F' -Q I 1 , , v 5 ,M fv.. , ""'wm.f. 'Lf--H., 1 'K k 1 WM" Am ' 'Pls A 5, if w Q. W Q -:IFKVW iw I ,v V l ' N X ' --L . aw pf X H -4 ww K H- s I KA X , 1' - K . X 1, Xxyk M .42 ' 6' JW , I F C ,,i.'- I. W my Sw. , '13 W J Minas. , ,wi M 'A - at Q 7 sl iz? ,K K 4 fx t F M M W 0'7""'1., .ff- 5, .Q 5 nx, V 1 wg ' Q iam M' K n 29 l 4 .Z ,f:fiiS:f.2a:g,,,- W' V my on . .M u..4.,,,gIQ2,L .A f ,. , if ., -.-....,,, , , ,,,,:a1cillw-ff - I - . vpff.-4,g-lay, ' 1 1,--1 41 -K ,- A. 112. fn ..A.,f"' Q .wh t " .. ., 4 , A V 'v it N 144 ' w .Mat 3' "X xx at s 5 'W 'YA' 1' X 2' ' ' "v?""a K ' NW AQ MQQMV M X wk ., 'Q w , M , Y- W V , - 2 - M 5 ffm, A , , 1 1' 53 We If 3 A , V Y . Q-A 'EZ-LQ m iii? 1 'k - L53-X, X 6.7443 A ww, A ' ww . A ,. 1 , , " -' If x 2 gg f , ,- av JN ff D ' x in C, -I uw. QJ 4 5 J " uf ' " ' , A '-h J 'R Q- 'Ui 3 , f- 'M 3 11 X I --1 2-he .., .'x: 1 f- vu? ' .,, . . .Q "W41b:h,.,, ' Q Q 1 K f Rl L 'rw .5 4.1 63 U "M Nc 34 W Top Left: Jim Merriken rejoices after scoring an- other Army touchdown. Above: .lohn Dwyer smash- es through the line for a large gain. Above Right: Leamon Hall and Clennie Brundidge set up Army's winning score. Right: Mark Berry closes in on the Villanova quarterback. Army bounced back from two defeats to win a come-from-behind, 34-32, victory from Villanova. With the score tied at 14- 14, Leamon Hall threw a touchdown pass to Clennie Brundidge. After Villanova re- tied the score, and later went ahead on a field goal, the Hall-Brundidge team set up another Army score. Greg King carried the ball into the end zone as Army ended its longest losing streak of the 1977 sea- son. Army 34 illanova 32 """'---. -gg- '+ ,I 4 iii A 5 Ng. ,, I -gigs-------A I Arm 0 otre Dame 24 he i 3 df . .M., .M Left Column: Although Army's offense, lcd by .lim Mcrrikcn 1405. Dave Charest 1I85 and Leamon Hall 1165, gained more than 200 yards total offense, Army was unable to score. Right Column: The Army dcfcnsc, lcd by Kirk Thomas 1585, Chuck Schott 1845. .loc Lcgasse 1205 and Stcvc Smith 1265, man- age? to hold Notre Dame to seven points in the first hal . The Fighting Irish of Notre Dame showed why they were the 1977 National Cham- pions of College Football as they easily handled Army 24-0. Despite the fact that they were outsized, the Black Knight de- fense made an outstanding showing, hold- ing the Irish to only seven points in the first half. Playing before a crowd of more than 72,000 people in Giants Stadium at the Meadowlands, the Army offense just couldn't get any sustained drive moving. The game, which was a lot closer than the score depicts, was the forty-third time Army and Notre Dame had met in battle on the gridiron. hw E. W ww Q. 1, wager, 4-. mi :rum ,f M mzkwlymgtz . A' im fi' M wie If ,. 1' , mf 'rw ,M- f"au,,j' 3 fi i.-w ,F 4 w ,M Nw W A Q ei- ffs, 5.1 . awww Q, .. A ,f - K .f B Y awk ,, QPR , 'W' M 'QQ A 4' Q Az .,. U M M A 'a 1 z " 4 3 2 'i , 1-Q ' fic - 1 .1 ' . I 4' 1 M ,vl H . f-R 1-sf WWW Q5 at ' A gm ,vu a L' 44 tiff 0 swtwx N93' S. 3 w z 5 Sky A gag f 'nm 1 . .- r5ff' N 9-. ,S :S QB' ,T 1 'Ls f.,,.- ' . " vi! I 114.5 Ave' -1 Qi' 1 4 :f:.?1QiR5q., " XXX. 11 'H Mia 1, X 4 V, A ww X www .L N555 ,, f r-., K. "1 R ?,! Q ' - i 3 -'lx , A' -few- A 5 kd. .A - ,- Ai . , . . ,fn ' Qirff gf d LM .T-xf , Q viz? iw" L mi V' ' 1:5 QSi:f.4g'.'Pff5.za Q ' fsgsi,:1LKz?-:'?'u, 151-Ifrywf 23.5, - W Rig- 3' M ' ' gi? ' 1 ' 'gi Hwy 1 ,V W, 'Y 4 Y 1 .gijl "" 385' A L, U is-av we M, ' 'IZA Xu I ' -Q' l A il' gee:-' 5 ' "ff, .' 4 8'6" ' I . -if fx ,I A P 4 'IM 'QQ '1 1 'R R 'F' annul Army mauled the Leopards of Lafayette 42-6 to chalk up its fourth victory of the season. The Black Knight defense was the key to Army's success with its forcing of six Lafayette turnovers. Tiki Traylor led the way, forcing the first two Lafayette fumbles, with Mark Berry carrying the second one 41 yards for a touchdown. Joe LeGasse also had an outstanding day re- covering a fumble, intercepting a pass and returning the interception 59 yards for another Army touchdown. Armyas offense also played a very good game. Army's aerial attack, headed by Quarterback Leamon Hall gained 126 yards in 10 completions. The Black Knight ground attack amassed 216 yards, led by the running of Greg King and Jim Merriken. Q if if Above: Dave Pritchard smashes through the Lafay- ette line for long yardage. Top Right: The Army de- fense buries Lafayette's quarterback. On the ground, Lafayette gained only 98 yards against the Black Knight defense. Middle: Sophomore Quarterback Earl Mulrane took control ofthe Army offense dur- ing the second half. Right: Joe Legasse returns an in- terception 59 yards for a touchdown. Legasse also re- covered a Lafayette fumble for Army. Far Right: Dan Webb prepares to break up a Lafayette passing attempt. Throughout the game, the Black Knight de- fense dominated Lafayette. forcing six turnovers. Arm Army 48 Holy Cross 7 Army drove within one game of its first winning football season in five years by annihilating Holy Cross 48-7. Led by the rushing of Greg King, who charged for 217 yards and a record setting 97-yard run from scrimmage, the Army offense domi- nated the game. Jim Merriken added 106 yards to the Army rushing total of 331 yards for the game as the Black Knights surpassed 400 yards in total offense. The Black Knight defense forced numer- ous turnovers with Dave Charest and John Hilliard intercepting two passes each. Charest also later blocked a punt which set up Army's sixth score. Right: Chuck Scholl. George Mayes and Chuck D'AmiCo played spectacularly, Far Right: The bcau- ty of Holy Cross. Below: Army's rushing game amassed more than 330 yards with the running of Tony Landry 1325, Jim Merriken 1405 and Greg King 1435. 3' Wim 1.1! U. M A 3 ,E 525, ,,F,, ,. 5 1 i a- F M591 sf MM, Y- , mjwl 1 1, di 5-'f Aw f ww A 'V' " ' my i A -59" Y' 5 - I -M v ' is 'Q 'A 2 1' ' Q in ' ' 5 v . g ff Q' 1 a I Q M 3 ' Q fm 9 . N t 31..q L ii- 1 X ,, , ,1M,,, ,W '. 6" 1,124 :K X 5 l, j Q X 3:13 X if , J .. 'r ,Q V X Fw :M-.'-, W, ff F K ' Wei W, C , YM yum 2 jx-Q 2 ' E GP, ly 1 ,1 "LA 1, f C 'W HQ 1, f ' ,- JMR' , l H QS-,gg Q . ,. . X, . ,fl . ,,:, . 1 3' Q r 1 Y if .- ,, ' - W P , - . 1 ,wa 52 93 HQ' f Q I far , , , ai 4 M if , i was . A A ' ' ' 'F " '5 1, ,Q 5 i 5 TV 3 '75 ' I A WW 9 if i Q 2 1 5 ,H 3 I ' I ' u - - - - ,, L ,S , .5 5 :' 13 4. rmy 31 lr Force 6 Above: Leamon Hall and the Black Knight offense amassed 396 total yards throughout the game. Top Right: First Captain James Hoffman joined in with the Rabblc Rousers for pushups after one of Army's four touchdowns. Middle Right: Even one of the Zoomies- Captain Polk, Tae of G-4. knocked out pushups for Army. Right: Tony Landry was one of the rushers who helped Army amass more than 280 yards on the ground. The Black Knights won their first away game in 20 attempts and assured them- selves of the first winning Army football season in five years with 31-6 rout of the Falcons of Air Force. The ground game again proved to be crucial to Army's suc- cess, as the Black Knights drove for 288 total yards on the ground. Greg King had his second consecutive big game, rushing for 165 yards and two touchdowns. The Army defense held the Falcons to on- ly two field goals, the first time Air Force has not scored a touchdown in the l8 years it has been competing against Army. gp-an fb, -gy., 'H,wgg3, in J ff si m 5 3' Q as E 'E at ff ' - 5: f fan, ' 1 V L! Q' K ' 4 'N A 5' L55 I f A R 2 'gpg Y ,A L QW ,wg Q Q- 3 is 3 ., , ! AW . Q 4 M ix E A 5. 3, W M I xg b 1 4 - f X ' 5 W q' at :Lu if Z, A M L I 1, SW A L, 1 Q f E 5 . I 5 I F IQ E gf f , i .1., 1 . 5 9 .,. .m.,f,,, ' IWQP:-,CDE 'XV 'X is x,., K 5. S? it Ha L55 fx . f -1 1 :ig -M , Aw W 4 3?3'5'y?,1 i ,... in Q ,-Q.. 4 X A 1- W K ,x.,1 J Spirit- It can be the difference in winning and losing a war. It means never say die - regardless of how far you are behind. It is the pride which is necessary for a win- ning season. Spirit- This was the reason why this was the Year for Army Sports. SPHLQHT U77 ,IQ . f V 2,1 K' if rmy 17 Navy 14 This was the year. For five years Army has hungered for a victory in the only sports contest to be remembered for years to come - the Army-Navy football game In 1977, this hunger was satisfied. Army drew first blood, as quarterback Leamon Hall carried the ball in for six points to cap a drive beginning with one of two John Hilliard interceptions of Navy passes. After a Mike Castelli field goal and a Greg King touchdown, Army led 17-7 at halftime. The key to the second half was the Army defense. In the midst of this freezing cold night, the Black Knight defenders stopped the Middies from scoring three times from within the Army 40, The final Navy at tempt to score was thwarted as the Army pass rush forced Navy to throw the ball away on a fourth and two with a minute remaining in the game. In this long-awaited victory, Sophomore George Mayes was named the ABC De fensive Player of the Game. Top: We had waited five years and had come to con quer. Right: Greg King smashes through the center of the Navy line. As Army's premier back through out the 1977 season, King's most important score of the year came in the second quarter of the game as he scored the winning points for Army. Bottom Right: .lim Merriken led the Army charge around the Navy end. Below: Quarterback Leamon Hall led the Army team to victory, scoring the first Black Knight points and commanding the Army offense. Below: Leamon Hall was the leader of the Army of- fense and a key to the Black Knight success. Below Right: Coach Homer Smith took a 1-10 team and produced a 7-4 team in 1977. Bottom-Front Row: Horn, Hodge, Castelli, Miller, Hall, D'amico, Downs, Hollingsworth, Dunaway, Berry, MAJ Greenhouse. Second Row: Dailey, Wil- son, Ford, Cerv, Logue, Johnson, Brundidge, King, McGlasker, Hargis. Third Row: Coach Smith, Smith, Adams, Mclntyre, Groller, Fuller, Mankosa, Duelge, Skoda, Cowery, Coach Borman. Fourth Row: Whyte, Charest, Mayes, Hilliard, Foster, Schott, Turrell, Liebetreu, Thomas, K., Mulrane. Fifth Row: Coach Aximan, Klopfenstine, Harring- ton, Macklin, Elliott, Clemons, Cook, Perkins, Boucher, Fahnestock, Coach Mikolayunas. Sixth Row: Coach Steigman, Coach Scull, Dwyer, Hal- lingstad, Legasse, Pritchard, Thomas, J., Hayden, Traylor, Kullander, Landry. Seventh Row: Mr. Pil- lings, Coach Wade, Dr. Protzman, Coach Gibson, Merriken, Oliver, Decker, Avey, Lytwenick, Coach Bowman, Coach Tarbox. Army Football Season 7-4 The 1977 Army Footbal season will be one remembered for years to come. First, the Army Teamis record compared with the top colleges in the country. Second, Army had two All-Americans with Clennie Brundidge and Leamon Hall. Finally, af- ter so long a time, Army annihilated Navy. With widespread support throughout the season from members of the Corps, the 1977 Army Football season became more than just a team effort. With individuals dressed up like gorillas and companies spending hours of time to build wooden ar- moured personnel carriers, enthusiasm for the Army Team was a Corps-wide effort. Coached by Homer Smith, Army had fin- ally returned from its nadir of a 1-10 sea- son, to reach a zenith of 7-4. Always con- sidered the underdog, the Black Knights fared well against even the top-ranked teams in the nation. From its slow begin- nings in September to its fantastic climax with a victory over Navy in November, this was the year for Army Football. P v . . . r ' . . Q. ' -3 li.. . . 'Az-in , ' ' A '." , ,W , - . xg MK 3 if . ' I A X . ' Kx V VW Q A' ' 1 ,fn ,K " x WAI ' KL ' - , 1 . , K F K., 4. Q., K 8 Q " A "iw ' tv . K' s ' ,.. ., fy 'ffii-iifiz' 5 v' T. . ,ak ' U R .Q fws-Ng: . .4 'N 1 'B X K , -rl K - .kfii , , -,V . , .ng ,ij Kg,-. 6 gf' r'vff4,f3+Q1 , ' my -V - - , Q ' ff Q S ,- ,Vg 1A .', ,Ky . L 3-W .- 4,4 , 2 w K ,' .- Q 1, K,--' , f!4,..3l Vx ' N W W LK MJ , , ,f x K -ggi .wi as WSL? V. K xfiqf: 513' - K V' , N' K ,vi-Q, .wth X, Q 1 v-I ex yx . J K, .ag If K A ga v mtg, 5 Q ,fxfox Lg, Qw- v ,W .ww btw? .K N ' X2 - AQQWVSD K WEE' mn Q u If Y x x QR Q 1 Q' 0 Q 2- x E Q mf 5. ES Q f 3 . , 'A' , """' V 6 S N w KN' -. 'Sm -K ll fi-5 vnw ww if ,Hwmg A' ef al P n , v:ya ,,,,.- "v . , f N 1 SNS? git Waterpolo Team Amasses 22 Victories Army's waterpolo team was another of the Black Knight teams who had a vic- toriuous season in 1977-78. Totaling 22 victories for the season, the Army water- polo team's high point was its victory over nationally-ranked Yale. Coached by Captain Cortez Aylor and led by Team Captain Bob Bristow, Army waterpolo used the 1977 season to establish it- self as one of the east coastis water- polo powers. Top Rowg O'Connor CAsst. Coachj, Hislop, Rag- hanti Niekerk, Lally, Ruck, Bristow, McCoy, Wil- son, Hedden, CPT. Aylor fHead Coachjg Middle Row- Buckley, Cady, Ceruti, Argo, Rhein, Herrera, Aaron, Conway: First Row- O'Donnell, Hartman, Sherman, Duenas, Kanamine, Bloom, Stein A Water Polo Season Results Army 28 Southern Connecticut St. 9 Army 8 Slippery Rock 9 Army 25 University of Ohio 4 Army 14 Cornell 8 Army I Pittsburgh 0 Army 13 Cornell 12 . Army 16 Fordham ll ' Army 20 Virginia 10 Army 9 Bucknell 23 Army 19 NYC Athletic Club 8 Army 18 Pittsburgh 16 Army 14 Bucknell 21 Army 16 Brown 15 A Army 15 Bucknell JV 2 ' Army 7 Bucknell Alumni 3 Army 5 NYC Athletic Club 8 Army ll Bucknell 17 Army I3 NYC Athletic Club ll Army ll Bucknell I6 Army ll Pittsburgh 13 Army 13 Cornell 9 Army I0 Kentucky 9 Army 7 Bucknell I0 Army 8 Pittsburgh ll Army ll Cornell 9 Army 2 Loyola of Chicago 6 Army 22 Stanford 2 Army 4 Brown 5 Army 20 Dunster ll Middle- Rob Ruck stcals the ball from an opponcnt. Above- Jim Hartman waits for a pass. af Kea- w -W6 5? X , W M M' " ' .M 1 ,, S V, M M, Q V . ,igvs W Q K . 1 My " ,. ww. W if 4 , F ,N vz v W M' Fi' 4 Q ii F . -1 mill- . y, ski: hm,-y' MApQh,,,Tx,w'5 A Q,,,fLf'QQ-.z M . 'K ,. W 1gm?fw,if1wf': A, f M, ffywwx. Y -i.'XiAfl?3 , ,SWL-,M 3' ,Q . Nifjf--JA - f,'.fw,,L QL- ,Nw ,jug ,M ---W-ww yy w Q KW. W- 4? 1' ' A Q kg N , 5 A .Q R 5 ' Jge: if 'I 4 ,ff r F fa ' f Q-4 Zi? 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'afk",A5,' -alfziv:1:f"E'w'.'1-" QQ-J ' fbi' p 11-:.':i',1f,ff ' ffiwi2z1frfw'1' .Q xflf- Q Q' 1 ' ' TTI" .521 ' M I - - :W Q. - v ' g'Pi,3':, ,..- ' ,,-5,1,.f' 1- wg . ' ,,,.,4..,. A A M,.,M,, Qwsw ww , ,mwrwmwtwif .-i::41,!' 5 .V , -2,1 NMAWLWMQMWWXQQMWWWW V , . ,igiagixuu MW ' , W JN ' if-ap 'f .3 MwW,,,.,.,,4... Wm- ,,M,,Q .M 'uf 1 og it , mf 3.3 N W...-""'7 and SWK' 2.2 3, r i ,, i' PA, -s!k,...s w. ,V if ,VN s ' ' f .f iggvggi V ' zgfz. A. A A Q 42 Q ' hh x f - QQWQ 0 Opposite Top Far Left: John Drew tackles an oppo- nent with the help of Sandy Sanders, Walt Sears, and Don Davidson Opposite Top Middle: The Army defense detlects an opponent's pass Opposite Bottom Far Left: Todd Miller sets up to throw Opposite Mid- dle: Jim Nagy scampers for added yardage Opposite Bottom Middle: Dexter Adams charges up the center ofthe line Top: Reggie Bassa breaks open for extra yardage Above: Terry Collins throws a block for Jim Nagy Left: Dexter Adams drives forward ,.., A ,Qwv-Q Af as -. LW. 1 K. 3, W R' B! M ' .-5-Th V, .M-A. ff- gfw 44. pw' " r U mwwmwx- x Q 'f f X1 mmm A L Y ww X1 Q ,. M ,QW 2:5355 f M. was rm .ffmwpg , 1. w- i an 'S Q in ws s ' 1 a mmm A 4, 'V .W A .W 4., ., M W: .cg X A an , W WQFQ Q . f M 4 -v QW gy ' - Mm-wfimf ,-. fix", ,V 3' f, A x w A Y H Q' , M EP: W A i N' J L' mx In 3 3 H M, WH' -mf 1. 'K ' H 3 V 4 1 ww' ba , ,yin W WT 'fx rm W X, 5' Q .U . ' f " f' ' ' M ..., , f ' 1 Nr . gk b -Q N W - Q J Q 'gif' ,Y N. T- - - ? f V my -- V W- 6 ,B . ' ,I ' 2 , ' t- c- 6 uv Vvvl -:W 1: G KJ g 'V . VE: -1, , Q5 gk 1 1 9: Q af f W I J-: ig .15 -Ang! f 2 3 'He QF' ..., .Z ka . 14 ' L f 5' f- fi ' ' 21- ' ww K H M 'V V U 0 VV, , 'li' E V W W. + 1 , ' X- ,,,, ' Y 1 , W Wm W txxx i W M ML x 1 , ,,,, ,Cl 'V , L 1 I' W' U !,,'::u',g,,, 'wi 1 Q 'MVN' !w"mf!w!l' :W MW M W U 'bfthfgg f Lv Y 4 f 2- 1, 5 A Y ' Q Q ,PY Q i. xt V I L u 'ai M 4, 7 V, ,i 5 Q F A mr if , Y ' G 4 D f Q X .,1. .rp I ,,.agSQ..Q 'E f 1 - 5 x , Q' ' . f i ' . , . M-W ww !!, wwf-fwwwr H 5 Qlfwi9fW51Qg' !'! M" 'N' u ' R fx ' 4 La- f s ! Y E if ' 'M 4 W rw , .,-ff 5 I ' ' 'Q W X lm W M MF NK ' " H V m 1, ' x r .g Q r H ' If l S 154' M 5 L M! 'Q EQ ,M KX - X Army Cross Country Team Finishes Fast The Army Cross Country team had one of its best years ever in the 1977 season, to- taling a 7-4 record. Paced by team Cap- tain Curt Alitz, the runners missed quali- fying for the national championships by one place in the ICAAAA championships. Plagued with injuries throughout the sea- son, the year,s high point was Army's sec- ond place in the Heptagonals. Paced by Matt Stavish, Rich Boss, and Doug Ver- millon, and coached by Mr. John Ran- dolph, Army beat Navy four times at vari- ous meets. Right: Team Captain Curt Alitz led Army to victory with a 26:14 time at the heptagonals Below: Thad Noll runs ahead of the rest of the pack as Army goes for one of its seven victories Below Right: The Army JV Cross Country team also had an outstanding season in 1977 , sf tt., . p ,, s K 'X v W , LRE X me , raw. - t Q gas? ,ti , Q x x his-'Fi ll' X as 7 23' Q . , N . - - Qgt - -. 7 s it A fx: , .5 '. sf sk N 2 K gap' , 1. K .N 'tr-4 Xxx fliilax . t to M n Army Cross Country Season Results Army 15 Albany State 48 Army 18 Syracuse 45 Army 38 Cornell 32 Army 15 New York University 50 Army 18 Lehigh 37 Army 15 New York State Maritime Col. 50 Army 15 Montclair State 50 Army 2nd Place - Heptagonals Army 8th Place - ICAAAA TW! Top: Brian Richardson and John Shullis charge uphill near the midpoint of 21 Above: Army FUUUCFS- fff0m iefi i0 Fighll Tony Th0mf1S, Doug VCrmil10H, Miki? race. Grogan, Joe Baker, Rich Bega, Frank Thibcdcau, Curt Alilz, Marty Moratz and Matt Stavish, jostlc for position at thc start of a race. N 9' .E Vx WI l M, Q .p -A -,gm N., R- K , 'Y TER SPGRTS 4-K . ' ' ' gr., ,L 5 an K W ff... ,M . N X hK', ' Y ,... 'X - Y , V if 'Nvaixf 'X Y 3 it ist: Ns, ' . - 2355 101. 2 .512 with ,..1 t t , '11 A T .. Q .fi ,wx f, nr' . :xii kit A wr .f I N - 3 ..wKta,tJ'gglfQr,sf,,:.,a,.Q U... 41 A , e"'!:'f 119' Top Left: Team Captain Gary Winton jumps over an opponent as he shoots for two points. Winton was the leader of thc Army Team throughout the season, guiding the Black Knights to numerous comback vic- tories. Top Right: Coach Krzyzewski has a slight disagreement with an offical at the Army-Navy basketball game. Guiding the Army Team through- out the season, Coach K has returned Army to the status of a top collegiate basketball contender, Above: ln addition to being an All-American in football, Clennie Brundidge was one of Army's finest basketball players. Here Brundidge sinks an easy lay-up for two points. Left: Gary Winton and a Fordham opponent battle for the tip- off in a jump ball. in 0 , 243 1977-78 was the year for Army Basket- ball. Amassing a 19-9 record, the Black Knights qualified for the National Invita- tional Tournament, having just missed qualifying for the NCAA Playoffs with a disheartening two point loss to St. John's. The Army Team was led by one of the best basketball players in the history of West Point, Gary Winton. Armyis all-time lead- ing scorer, Team Captain Winton captur- ed numerous All-American honors for his superlative play. Winton's best perform- ance came in the ECAC playoffs, when he won the MVP award for his play through- out the tournament. Other top players be- hind Winton included three-year starter Larry Cuculic and Paul Aiello. With the support of other key team members Pat Harris, Mike Collins, and Mike Guthrie, Army had risen to national prominence. Under the coaching of Mike Krzyzewski, Army had come from a dismal 3-22 record to an outstanding 39-17 total of the last two years. Sitting: Fien, Brown, Cuculic, Harris, Aiello, Vaughn, Guthrie, Collins, Coyne Clair Standing Wallace Coach Chuck Swenson, Coach Pete Gaudet, Coach Bobby Dwyer, Brown, Schlossberg Winton Easton Brundidge, Coach Bill Schutsky, Easton, Jeff Anderson, LTC Waters, Coach Mike Krzyzewskl N' -new --M g ... ,,,g Gary Winton, the ECAC playoffs Matt Brown was a key of Army's success MVP, points. 244 shoots for another two story ofl978. Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army RPI Lehigh Wagner St Peter s Northeastern USMMA Kansas Memphis St QOTJ Maryland Texas E Kentucky Lycoming Lafayette Holy Cross Manhattan Colgate Seton Hall Fordham Penn State Rochester Buffalo Iona Niagara Navy Seton Hall QOTJ Army Basketball Season Results 89 91 ' 90 Army 60 St. John's 64 . ' 87 96 57 76 ' . 77 73 71 . 68 ' 62 76 74 60 71 89 64 -X ? 11 4. www' '7 4' Q , ' ss' ' , Y f ' fi -pm JSEQJHZIQ1 'wggx Q, H -. Q v:w..:f ' if' Wy ' Agjiw . ,H - , , , ,Wy M-f,..w,.w,-1 " " 'V' ,155 1 ,,,-QE?" Asif? ,,,,. A Icers Qualify For Pla offs y Hockey Season Results Fifth Year In A Row Army Army Army Below: Johnny Harrison unleashes a shot on RMC's goal. Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army NN Norwich QOT Framingham St Elmira Plattsburg St New England Massachusetts Bryant College N Adams St U Conn Cortland St St Nlckls QOTJ Merrimack Oswego St Salem St Col Mll Royal New Haven QOTJ St Anselm s Lowell RMC Oswego Babson Boston College Bridgewater St Holy Cross Plattsburg St 3 8 . 4 . 6 . 7 0 5 6 . . 10 . . 5 . 5 . ' 4 . 5 . 2 . ll . ' . Army l Col. Mil. Roy. 4 l . ' 3 6 8 St. 8 4 5 ' . 6 3 . First Row: Kilcoyne, Coneannon, Yancey, Walsh, Brimingham, Murrctt, Rost, Harrison Dorsey Second Row: Coach T. Tighe, Coach J. Crawford, Lyon, Howes, Hussey, Butler, Collier, H 17lclt J1ck Riley Third Row: Di Marc, Bradley, Graham, Allard, Glenn, Toomey, Di Giovanni, Ernst. The 1977 Army Hockey team completed another outstanding year of hock- ey by qualifying for the Division II playoffs for the fifth consecutive year. Led by the superlative play of John Harrison, one of the best left wings in college hockey, and Dave Yancey, an outstanding defender and Armyis first black hockey player, the Black Knights posted a 13-l 2 season record. Under the supervision of Coach Dan Riley and the leadership of Team Captain Kev- in Walsh, Army proved to be a major power in east coast hockey. Its major weakness was due to injuries in the goal-tending position. The Black Knights beat some of the best teams in collegiate hockey, including Merrimack. 'B ff? , . M B . 4 P if 4, Above Johnny Harrison flips in a backhand shot for a score against St. Nicks. Top Right: Tommy Rost and Kevin Butler battle for thc puck in front ofthe opponents net Top Left: Coach Riley watches his icers win another gamc Opposite Top Bobby Bnrmlnghim shoots the puck over thc goalie's legs for a score. . gg, Left Column: Mike Pfenning and Kurt Reitinger were two of Army's best skiers during the l977-78 season. Right Column: Jack McDonald and Stewart Drury race downhill toward the finish line. Both of them were key to Army's success. The 1977-78 Army Ski Team had an outstanding season. Led by Team Captain MarkkEidem, the Black Knights forte was the Cross Country event. Another key leader of the team was the manager Steve Drury. Although not a strong enough skier to compete effectively, Drury was a major force in maintaining the morals and spirits of the team. Aver- aging 12 to 13 schools at each meet, Army never place lower than fifth. Under the supervision of Coach Brosseau, the Black Knights were a major force throughout the season. 'QI an . ' A if Ak aj 72, i 7 A ! if r' ' 7 Front Row: Eidcm, Dodge, Pfenning, Reitingcr. Arsenault, Hankins, Mauk. Middle Row: Adams, Forrester Grunek, McDonald, Anthony. Pfliuke. Freshwater. Back Row: MAJ Bruvacki. COL LaFrcn7. Coach Bros- seau, Semonitc. Didonato, McDonald. Ostcllcr. Lehman. Adams. Drury, CPT Puffer, COL Strozicr Sk i Team Dominates Conference Army Ski Season Results USMA Invitational Syracuse-Colgate Invit. Cortland-Cornell Alfred-Buffalo EISA Champs 2nd place 4th place 2nd place 2nd place 5th place 1,55 3 f'i 'W":' :K 'K 1 1 . -. ss fex S iam" CHQ' 'I ' .. :E 7 S 1 4 to A V? H ikii kk Wgkk .. I . K ,,.. . it , arg?-,,A K Vpipyi ,,, , ig N 1 I ,gg V-h. 5 , W 51 aseaa - f ssee no S ,,, .. ,,,, . .W,, - Jli' -'.1 We ,:" " l':" ,.., ":. . f-,: J" -, , t,, 'l s '.' ' 'flz' VVSV S ta1'l l,es, f 7' 7 ,.-L -:LL, . is, L VL .f ezllz f 1,': "-' 1 A '-,, :Hr ':" .:.. , ,222 iff 'I ' ' QQ, "M K"f ' Wfvfi f1 fi 'ff' k,I" Jll . W' ::' '1'. :f1fff1wfi,,-Q f,g,, Jes! -1, :--, ,:-f K-f. . -fle 'f Aiw' f fr .-,1 1, ss, .xi i QW ataa f e f 'lee A, ., ttll IJ, 5 a -ile lllll I Qlfi 'efl "-- if S :X-- .:,h f 'lll' slsc eeec sapnp ..:.,,,, , .,1,, ..:k ..,h, ,.,7 rzih ,V., so aieaae N eeee ettee eef up so 7 r- ,,,. M I ., ' ttaae f sael 7 aeafs s S J,, " " , , H 5 " ,lll,1-1 ii 'eees'1e 7 1 eltll my 'bb V , ,n-, N A E , Q F. y A peapns, E .,:,: X "cc W-W I ...M , t 7 is ...,,.. Top Left: Jim Arsenault proved to be one of Army's upcoming oustanding cross-country k' Ab e' Mark Eidem was Army's best skier in the 1977-78 season. Excelling in cross' s rers ov . - country skiing in every meet, Eidcm was thc key to much of Army's success. M.. . .wi SFF SF. f XX Ki: . ? G mnastics Led To The 1977 Army Gymnastics Team was the best Black Knight team since 1962. Guided by Coach Ned Crosley, the Army team was led by six members of the class of 1978. Team Captain Scott Shore was the Eastern Vaulting Champion with a score of 9.45. Steve Meek was a top All Around competitor with a high total of 52.5. Lee Jourdan, although injured midway through the season, managed to score a 9.3 in the rings. Arnie Forrando amassed a 9.1 in the rings and a 9.4 in the parallel bars. Bob Boggs scored a 9.1 on the high bar and George Roberts placed fourth in the Eastern with a 9.3 in the Pelma Horse Far Left: Rob Calvin demonstrates a perfect Action Hand Stand. Left: Leland Jourdan, Army's premier man on thc rings, demonstrates the "L" lever. Below Left: Chuck Horn, who competed in all six events, dives through an Action Handspring Vault. Right: Steve Meek, a top competitor in all around, demonstrates the Action Circles. Below Right: Chuck Horn, another outstanding all around competitor, completes an Action Handstand. U Victory B Firsties -'Uh 93. 'Q X Army Gymnastics Team Front: Hockenburg, Ooka, Laplante, McMannas, Ferrando, Roberta, Collella, Calvia, Eist, Meek Horn. Kneeling: Mirasok, J. Ferrando, Reeves, Bowling, Rhynedance, Boggs, Struver, Bishop, Harner, Mudlo, Foreman Standing: Coach Ray Tolland, Coach Larry Butler, Coach Fritz Last, Grand, Brown, Daly, Shubcrt, Villerhermosa, O'Connor Heanc, Fulton, Joouzan, Shorr, Gritchslay, Pracht, CPT Charles Beckwith, Head Coach Ned Crossley. USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA 1977 Wrestling Season Results 21 Cornell 15 5th place Lafayette Tournament 19 10th place Yale Prmceton Rutgers Brockport St Lafayette Colgate Sprmgfleld Columbia Hofstra Rider Lehigh Massachusetts Wllkes S0 Connetlcut Mass Marltrme Harvard Maryland Navy EIWA 19 x 6' Top: Kurt Kaminsky blocks an opponenfs attempt to escape. Middle: Controlling an opponenfs leg, Rich Mc- Phee slowly breaks down the opposition. Above: Front Row: Owen, Kavunaugh, Coleman, Kaminsky, Masi, Francisg Second Row: Noon, Forbes, Hagg, Graham, McGrath, Hughes, Gomczg Third Row: Coach Ron Pif- er, Coach Alitz, Wagner, Buck, O'Dowd, McPhee 191' Indoor Track EMS? 5154, ,945 Top Left: Ed Weinberg throws the 35-71 weight. Top Right: Kevin Bryan goes over the high bar. Above: Mike Schaefer set the Academy indoor record for 440 yards at 49.15 seconds. Schaefer was also Captain ofthe indoor team. Above Right: Nick Liberatorc getting set for a blazing start. Army Army Army Army Army Seton Hall C W Post Army Indoor Track Season Results Connecticut Boston University New Hampshire Holy Cross Triangular Triangular Fairleigh Dickinson Addphi Army Army Army Army 79 Penn 60 Cornell 78 Harvard 68 Navy Heptagonals IC4A 97112 45lf2 75 49 46 57 72 57 68 2nd 4th 1 l The 1978 lndoor Track Team ran to a highly successful 6-l-l season. Led by Team Captain Mike Schaefer, Army had five people qualify for the Nationals. Curt Alitz was a major power in the mile and two-mile races while Dave Wiener Capt. was Army's major strength in the 35 pound weight throw. The team was coached by John Randolph. Other Army stars included Mike Willis in the hurdles and Bob Hoisington in the high jump. Left: Reggie Johnson set the Academy indoor long' jump record at 24' 3Vz". Below: Rich Rhinehart was a consistant winner in the 600 yard run. Bottom: Pictured are two outstanding plebes. Mike Fahne- stock on the left won thc 400 meter intermediate against Navy. Jeff Cook on the right tied the fresh- man record in the indoor high hurdles. - ad YH -at -Q x F" Ye, M '-e'.. . . ,,.. ...U . Rifle Team Undefeated Army Rifle had a fantastic season in 1978, ending with a l8-0 record. Led by Team Captain Bill MeCaudle, Army Rif'le's unde- feated record proved to be one ofthe best in the United States. Dan Szarenski won first team All-American honors and Bob Jacobs captured second team All-American honors. With consistent shoot- ers such as Irv Boger and Terry Kanka, Coach Ken Hamil was able to mold a top rifle squad. Rick Benito and Larry Perkins proved to be inspirational as Army topped all opponents. The defeat of Navy capped one ofthe finest years Army has ever had. Leftg Dan Szarenski was tt first team All'Ameriean. Left Middle: .lim Curl, Bill Schneider, and Dan Szarenski sight in on their targets. Front Row: Batten, Jacobs, Curl, Conrad, Zech, Motz Second Row: Coach Ken Hamil, MAJ Waltz, Boger, Benito, Hutchhins, Garza, Kelly, Jennett. Whitey, Flanigan, Back Row: Wacenske. Palmer, Szttrcnski, McArdle, Moeller, Herr. Schneider, Kanku Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army USMA Army Army Army 2213 2802 2250 2802 2802 2816 2240 2240 2240 2240 2805 Invkadonal 2805 1396 2798 USCGA MIT St Peter s Villanova Kings Point 77th ARCOM Dartmouth Norwich Columbia Kings College Penn St. Ohio St. RMC Navy 3rd 2128 2767 2014 2156 1980 2357 2173 2206 2100 2053 2736 place 2756 1230 2786 Varsity Rifle Season Results 9 Four Pistol Team Members Named All American Front Row: Mull, McGuugh, Hrubovsky, Hollcn, Reischwitz, Misncr Second Row: SFC John Smith Matson LeMauk, Bom, Herrington, Wolszczak, Towers, Malhis,CPT Kelly Back Row: Dinon, Anderson Mlller H umphries, Embrey, Shcffler Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Varsity Pistol 3142 3175 3193 4008 3158 3158 3193 3217 2800 7979 Season Results 77th ARCOM USMMA N J I T Nassau Police Putgers Worcester Poly USCGA Villanova RMC Navy 3132 2894 2722 3894 2676 3050 3018 2642 2607 7771 wx v Far Left: Coach Smith watches Army's shooters score another victory. Top: Alan Azzanta and Team Captain Pat McGaugh prepare to fire. Left: Pat McGaugh, Army's best shooter, wus named All- Amcrican twice. Above: Team members work to- gether to improve pistol skills. The 1978 Army Pistol Team produced four All-Americans as the Black Knights had one of their best years ever. Under the coaching of SFC John Smith, the Army team was captained by two-time All- American Pat McGaugh. Along with All American Dave Mull, McGaugh shot consistently, breaking 800 regularly. All Americans Steve Wolszczak and Gary Riesenwitz were also two of Army's top shooters. In addition to being undefeated for the season, the Black Knights scored a major triumph as number-two ranked Army upset number-one ranked Navy in a hotly battled meet. -5- -:f 6 my-W - ,Q ,aww Q Swimming Team 11-2, Sinks Navy ,m i, 1 IQ ,H is ga W ,Q A ' 5 -.1.kh 5 it Y. 5 .J - it -- if PA ip kkixx M .V hh . V, 6 .. 1, I aww ,..+, ..:. . ,Ng in 6 ,, gun- K K 'W an ' -A we ef gk -has ' ' 'f fs., A I Q-, 'ldv w AN- ., Ax ,Sus . i 'SQ' P Qm.m as Q txqgxl - "AiE ii' .i to 6 ,.i,ii ,QQ saaa as P P S 6 P it so i " it it iii' rsvvi ' i-if1 Qf- 1 - K ' V ii'2 '-i'1 il V USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA A '- Axeiwf , , W. ,... , bl 5 Varsity Swimming Season Results 80 Syracuse Cornell Columbia Harvard Princeton Yale La Salle Dartmouth Rutgers Villanova 33 - - 63 so ,y 62 ' 51 ,,afr'f", ,1-.s VKWK in 47 ' 66 ' 66 47 63 50 . 60 53 y P 66 43 ' P 72 ' 41 yvvf P USMA 74 Pennsylvania 39 ' P it 72 41 N J 64 49 ,Y ,AL6.f - USMA USMA USMA 4th Place EISI Brown Navy HHN we - VF lil an -N -,ako A 'Ffh Q1 - W QU ,ff xxgw .X- s Opposite far left: Robbie Ruck races ahead in the butterfly, Opposite left middle: Brad Brown races in the freestyle. Opposite bottom: Chris Prinslow races for the finish in the back stroke. Top Left: Robbie Ruck reaches for the finish. Top Right: At the sound ofthe gun, the swimmers are off. Above: Koji Nishimura and Wayne Jackson dive off in a relay race. Above Right: Tim Gladura was one of Army's strong freestyle swim- mers. - , .. sb ..K,15.i5,,,s-- ' v "' ' ' K laffl-Q'Qe . il' 4. , . , f- - I 53.1- sg- A, ,.., Q-sf as i . A e"e 1 i H "f..,.1 ,. ., iiii ,, any l 5 irs- - is F . r ei v . 4i 'S' Ad, V :fiVf'.,,, N ' as'-'sr-.f . viis- 'sf 5 1 "s- ,.i- - 2 -' x A 1 Q . - We Rite R fr ' . l -"i if ft- p " is .ef "'imlff , :' . if at rar s Army swimming was one of the Black Knight's top sports squads in 1978. Coached by Mr. Jack Ryan, Army's swimmers amassed an outstanding rec- ord of 1 l-2. Team Captain Tim Glenn was a key to Army success with his freestyle swimming and his ability to inspire the rest of the team. Glen Holmberg was Army's best swimmer in the individual medely and Randy Crane provided much needed strength from the one and three meter boards. Keith McCaffree provided much needed power in the breaststroke. Army had two major upsets in 1978 over Dartmout and Yale. While the Dartmouth victory was Army's first over them in l7 years, the Yale victory'was only the third of its kind. 261 VOLLEYBALL SEASON RESULTS USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA USMA Nyack College Pennsylvania New Paltz N J Institute of Tech Springfield College USMMA Yale Albany State 0 Princeton 1 New Paltz 0 USMMA " 0 Springfield College 3 Rutgers 3 East Stroudsburg 3 Pennsylvania 2 Yale l Top Left: Another Princeton spikcr is "roofcd" by the awesome blocking of Tony Matos and Mike Bumbul sky. Top Right: Tom O'Bricn demonstrates his leaping ability and power. Above: Tony Mutos and .lmi Ban nantinc block another opponents spike, Fourteen Victories For Cadet Volleyball Team bi -. 9 Below: Jim Bannantinc hits over a Princeton block. Left: Team Captain Sandy Parlier drives a quick-set past a hapless blocker. if X 1. a Vvk' , . L' t 4 3 ae, J A , J is 7 QQ 1 ' J l R x 6 wa- il ' Jfsifl, fi A 1978 was a banner year for the Cadet Vol- leyball Team! Led by veteran first class- men Sandy Parlier QTeam Captain and First Team, All-Eastj, Tony Matos, John Armstrong, Mike Bumbulsky, Jim Ban- nantine, and Bill Maloney, the cadets stormed to a 12-4 intercollegiate record. Blending this experience with the out- standing talents of third classmen Tom O'Brien and Bruce Schardt and fourth classman Mark Paslawsky CSecond Team, All-Eastj, Army fought through the top eight collegiate teams in the East to finish second Cto Rutgersj in the E.C.V.L. Championships. Other highlights of the year included a successful competitive trip to Puerto Rico over Spring Leave and the hosting ofan inspirational competitive vis- it of Israeli war veterans. This season ap- propriately caps the successful four-year volleyball careers of the Volleyballers from the Class of 1978! W 9 Women s Basketball Team Best Ever The Army women's basketball team marked its second winning season in 1978 by compiling an 18-5 record. The team was lead throughout the season by Team Captain Christi Stevens as Army consistently routed its op- ponents by more than 25 points. Carol Barkalow helped Army control the boards as she was the top rebounder for the Black Knights. Barkalow, who was also the top scorer for the team, and Ellie Griffin combined to be the team's powerhouses throughout the year. Under the coaching of Mike Ciampi, Army became the East Coast power of womenls basketball. Left: Carol Barkalow rclcascs Ll jump shot. Below Left: Christi Stcvcns shoots for two. Below: Carol Barkalow struggles for a rebound. Front Row: Todd, Riseling, Hall, Stevens, Miles Brakulow, Caradimitropoulo Second Row: Griffin Sheets, Utchel, Doll, Coach Ciampi, Boyle, Welsh, Hanson, Miles Women's Basketball Season Results Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army New Paltz st Fordham Cortland St St John s Marist College LIU Dominican Rhode Island Sacred Heart Russell Sage Princeton Yale Bergen CC Trenton St E Stroudsburg St CW Post Middlesex CC Indiana U of Louisville Manhattanville Iona Lock Haven St 84 . l7 65 56 82 . 73 53 . ' 58 80 ' 53 70 41 61 ' ' 42 82 33 69 43 89 57 68 ' 72 Army 91 Montclair St. 61 61 42 74 57 56 . 58 81 . . 61 58 52 87 ' 48 62 ' 52 55 . ' ' 66 95 ' 29 73 48 89 . 93 The Army Squash Team had one of its finest seasons ever in 1978. Led by Team Captain Dan Hammond, who was named All-American for his consistently superb play, the team won four and lost six. Even though it had only one returning varsity player, the Black Knights managed to earn the rank of 8th in the nation. Coach- ed by Paul Assaiante, the team had several other outstanding players such as Rusty Struble who played a key role in Army's success story. Right: Scott Snook catches a low shot off' the wall. Below: Joe Martz lifts a shot with his backhand. Below Right: Don Kelly shows perfect form with his backhand. Opposite Top: Dan Hammond, under the coaching of Paul Assaiante, was one ofthe best squash players in the nation. Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army SQUASH Season Results Fordham Harvard Princeton 8 Cornell 0 Pennsylvania l Dartmouth 2 Yale 7 Stonybrook St. 2 Navy 5 Trinity 1 9 8 7 2 7 4 Squash Team ationall Ranked ew if A 1 4 - -- if Lf 1 ii Q f N 7 f a r ii ' J ' Lvix x' N Kneeling: Duvc Cohrcll, Scol1Snook, Tracy Freeman, Joc Marti. Bob Davis. Du While, Russ Slrublc, Dun Hammond, Bob Drumm, Russ Bcrkoff, AI Newman, X v Polcsmun, Kevin Bruin. Standing: Charles Patrick, Captain Hixson Jesse Coach Paul Assuiunle. Not Pictured: Sweberg, Berger Fencing Team Has Winning Season Mk. Army finally had its first winning sea- son in four years in 1978. Led by Team Captain Bob Hamilton, who qualified for the Nationals, the Black Knight fen- cers had two other National qualifiers. Pete Martini, in epee, and Joe Reed, in saber, both won berths in the Nationals. With strong performances from Mike Kaiser, in saberg Paul Johnson in epeeg Pete Henry in epeeg and John Mahoney in foil, Army fencing had an outstanding season. The Black Knight feneers heavily upset a highly-touted Navy squad. Coached throughout the season by CPT Bresnick and Bob Carter, Army's fencers won a reputation for consistent play. Left: Keith Johnson strikes for a score. Although he appears to be scored against in the stomach, Mike Kaiser has already won the point with a strike to the head. Front Row: Olwell, Carter, Martini, Henry, Hamilton. QCPTJ Kiser, Reed, Cadle, Ling, Beam. Second Row: Polo, Cotnoir, Kurber, Eisele, Greene, Wong, Divittorio, Fontana, Cafaro. Back Row: Bresniek fCoaehJ, Catron, Gates, Cardinal, Qualls, Johnson, Dowling, Hobbs, Christensen, Baker, Larson, COICJ. Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Fencing Season Results Yale St. John s Harvard MIT Dartmouth 16 Trinity I7 Columbia 10 NYU 20 Baruch 12 Princeton 14 Wm. Patterson 18 Cornell 13 Navy 3? .4 RU -,aw 3' 5 if? ? If A Y' 4 222 ,ia XJ SPRING SPORTS Lacrosse Team Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Wins Ten Of Twelve LACROSSE SEASON RESU LTS NY Instltute of Tech C W Post Rutgers Hofstra Lafayette Johns Hopkms Connecticut Massachusetts Penn State Dartmouth Navy 17 ' . I3 . . 15 8 22 Army I3 Yale 3 . 27 ' I2 19 ' 16 14 Qs 1 kt f' v ii 'ull' 43 x a X. iiiwkfw' A 43-Kg: 1. '1'!wi-cyl' . r 9,91 ,353 's:mfw+'5' 1 ...Ss 135 ....f..s. aer.wh?itw Opposite Top: Reeves passes as Army goes in for the attack. Op- posite Far Left: Midficldcr Gray captures thc ball. Opposite Bottom: Midficldcr Pappafotis cludes thc cncmy. Opposite Middle: Finlay bulldozcs through. Left: Harkins got tho ball! Below: "You can't lake that," says Midficldcr Gray. First Row: J. Witzcrmen, R. Faught, M. Gray, B. Clunc, J. Marino, S. Finlay. J. Olivcro, .l. MCGorry. T. Harkin. K. Curlcy, .l. Pappafotis, B. Taylor, B. Hyncik. Second Row: Coach Edcll, MAJ Radcliffe. MAJ Mays, B. Martin, J. Fctzcr, P. Hillcbrand, B. Mazur, B. Hcnry. M. Mos. T. Webb. N. MucGibbon, F. Farnham, T. O'Donncll, Coach Cafarc, Coach Slafkosky. Third Row: T. Endrcs. R. Dicland, P. Linsvcy, C. Bartolottu, B. Picchots, N. DiLauria. M. Hanson, J. Rcubcrt, D, Rccvcs. Right: Midficlder Pete Linskey scoops up loose ball. BeIow:Jim Marino passes to teammate. Be- low Middle: Linskey feeds an open man going for the goal. Also pic- tured are Mark Hanson, I3 and Ed Farnham. 10. Opposite Top: Jim Pap- pafotis, midfielder, scores. Opposite Bottom: Attackman Dave Reeves circles around net look- ing for open man to score versus Johns Hop- kins. Army's lacrosse team, under second-year coach Dick Edell, posted a 10-3 record. Army appeared in the NCAA lacrosse playoffs for the first time since 1973, bowing to arch-rival Navy 16-13 at Annapolis in the opening round. The Cadets suffered an even more heartbreaking loss to the Middies, 16-15, in the season fi- nale for two goals in the last 1:36 to win. All-American Scott Finlay 179 led the team in scoring with 49 goals and 19 assists for 68 points. Finlay, team captain, closed out his career with 140 goals and 186 total points, both Army records. Ted Harkin '78 finished second in scoring with 17 goals and 25 assists, while Dave Reeves '79 contributed 17 goals and 19 assists. 1 Mc Mu Q w Q A 1 it .wvza-an -1- , , '69,-L, M, ,. ,.L.W.a,:,...4,. , ,M , fggv .f.9i1.w.s wiumu Vwldbllhbll , .xii-if-has Left: Dexter Adams finishes second in the 800 meter run in the hcptagonals. Below: Mike Willis, with Jeff Cook in the next lane, wins the heptagonal ll0 meter hurdle championships. Middle Left: The West Point Invitational 10,000 meter run - Tony Thomas runs in the second position with Andy Sherill and Frankie Thibodeau running near the back ofthe pack. Middle Right: Rich Rhinehart sits on the track exhausted after running. Outdoor Track Iiest Record Since 1968 Outdoor Track Season Results Army Army Army Army Penn State Manhattan Seton Hall Syracuse 120 1 12 Yale Pennsylvania Princeton 41 1f2 West Point Invitational 110 213 107 516 8 1 2 Heptagonals r IC4A 2th Army 85 Navy 78 68 ' 95 81 ' 73 Army 85 Navy 78 49 42 f ' 3 d 1 The outdoor track team rolled to a 7-1 record this Spring. Coach John Ran- dolph's squad also trimmed arch-rival Navy, 85-78, and dropped its only dual meet to the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia. The Cadets also finished third in the 44th annual Heptagonal track championships and l2th in the prestigious IC4A track championship in Philadel- phia. Curt Alitz '78 fWest Point, N.Y.j closed out his career in successful fashion by gaining all-America recognition for the seventh time in his career. He finished seventh in the 10,000 meter run at the NCAA championships. if ,Q aff: M- 1 9311! . t . . ,,,,,.W , f. , , N 32.08 ,wif-ft: - -. WWNQQQS iw .. SY ARMY Y .N It V- N,.a5h:gWk . -yy 'M A... is-,et , me Top Left: Doug Vermillion,Pz1ul Buekhoutund Thad Noll compete in the West Point lnvitntionul 3000 meter Steeplechase. Above Left: Mutt Stuvish, Academy Record Holder at 1500 meters, Above: Seven times All American, Curt Alit7 competes at l0,000 meters, two miles and three miles, Left: A close-up of Matt Stuvish coming down the buck stretch on the bell lzip. Above: Dexter Adams and Riehtird Rhinehurt, Jr. holding their lanes on the outside us the ruce begins. 4 mf ,. ,Wi -l ffm 'W '54, tif- , ur: - : W - Above: Lloyd Darlington comes from behind against another Plebe hopeful in an early season workout. Top Middle: Paul Buckhout is in thc gray T-shirt with Bob Skertic to his right rear. Top Right: Leaving his feet, Tim Sweeney flys through the air in the running broad jump. Right: .l.A. Gates leans forward to gain momen- tum. 1 5 ha- -' munmsner if gn ffi?fi!!9!4!ff" 'SQ -an Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Baseball Season Results York College Wagner Potsdam State Seton Hall Seton Hall Rutgers Pennsylvania Columbia Columbia Villanova Fordham Brown Yale St John s Manhattan Cornell Cornell Adelphi Princeton Navy Navy Long Island U Harvard Dartmouth Dartmouth Navy 3 4 6 3 3 4 3 . 6 . 8 . 4 I 5 5 4 Army 3 Yale 1 , , 3 13 3 I . 2 . 1 2 4 . 5 2 4 0 First Row: Bruce Yost, Scott Cummings, Teddy Heath, Skip Deitz, .lim Wookey, Ward Sivo7a, Tom Snukis, Kevin Downey, Milan Shepherd Second Row Bill Bradshaw, John Tgwcy, Al Westfield, .left Wright, Jeff Foley, Wally Anderson, .lim lloffman, Paul Taylor Third Row: Stu Whitefield Bob Ntchqlggn Jake Mathews, Mike Pryz, Kevin Stramara, Ron Sehieilcr, Bob Avey, Bill Ebel Fourth Row: Dave Toth, Bob Carpenter, .lim Trainor, .lim Bagwell D ive S imee Paul Divis, Paul Mango, John Brudwig Fifth Row- Asst, Coach Dave Muhr. Asst. Coaeh ,lack Crabtree, Coach Bill Permaeoff, Asst, Coieh Smith Trump Bob True Baseball Team Has Early Season Success Opposite Top Left: Jake Matthews burns it in to Kevin Stramara with Jeff Foley watching from centerfield. Top Left: Jim Wookcy sliding into third base. Top Right: Jeff Wright heating one up for Army. Above: Ted Heath scores a run for Army, Left: "I got it," says Kevin Stramara. Playing such teams as Tampa, South Forida, Detroit, Toledo and farm teams of the Cincinnati Reds, the Cadets found themselves at mid-season with a four- game winning streak, a shutout over Wagner and an 8-5 record. Overall, it was to be a year of OJT and rebuilding with first year Coach Bill Permakoff. Pat Landry, the team captain, was in- jured during the Spring Florida Trip, but was ably replaced at the helm by Skip Dietz. An indication of the aggressive style of play was the team total of sixty stolen bases taken mostly by Ted Heath and Paul Taylor. Taylor was also voted MVP by the team and accorded ECAC all-league first team honors. iw- w ,,,z ,,,E, mr 5,.,,, .wfq f-W. -,, ,,,,..,., " " 9' , . Wg,-Ngfp J as 'Ei' ' ii if 5. iw,!,ffFI1, I , x --nfgvm V N wv w bwnk 2 u,.,w'Cml. ,. " ,, f, ' W' W ", , wwf! 1 WW, ,M M ,, ', MM ma ' ar L Mlm' i.-hw If I M, """"' f Y. ,H E s , '. . ' , 'A ' w ,2,z.,,, . fi? 2? --Q ' 5: U 'vw ' " , "sf ' z -' ""-ww f f- f 'ff-' MQ. .g . " T, ,. .. Tm 1, ' 31, ,h w " , , '1 .J 'Q' W , ME M Q 2 3 M,,,?5,f,AE5m , , , .,,, , ,,, .Q E 'Q ' , Q 'gm v M Z Q ax :mae , f-' +" ,Hf Q , . , L. MQW W g,'-1'I, 1, .,f?'Ef ' '1-H ww ' annum wmmunv pm. 5 , -' , H - ' , , , , ' IIMWNW 1l' ' awww-wvof lvwhilllvl M ., Mm - ns -asm. itll? f. 1 n vi W 1 W Wm nm-sm m,wWW,S,M! ......,,., .,,,,, W. nn.. .., .-....W ..,. MM www!! ww W ,, nu 1:-11131-so o.,1":w,'::- Hu mumas 'mn Qw alvaxaf-mmm - 'wfmm' sW"4':'Hmw mmwwmh Mus. Q wwe-,f4,'gw M A anne-nw, nsswmmm. .Bas ww WW. :hm .anlllnrm 'H' " WW' Www 1 lk W M, mm... 5 Q, f,v,,.r1m,n:, fivfg-1 W, U xxwx - 'Q - YY-- "ii" M' , 4, ,W ,, ,y.,.u,.Mq, W mam., M ., -- ' ' J-W' vcllhvwwm., W -9aMG,.,4,, ,,,,,- ,N , ,,,, , in ww-imwnr ummm- ,,.1 ft www ,Aw .--aww, 'M Nw' ' ....,,,..,,, ,,,,, ., vm " AV, .,.. ,?,.,.W fs, ,- M., W ,Hmmm , N ,M ,.. Q, M, W, , ,Q Q., z.. W "mm , H M , ' ' ff, ,M . ... ' ' ' 6 'Aw 1 i 453 fgiwwm m,gm',gf1mWMkWJM-Q, ,, ,.,, ,,,,M"'Wd' ' " ww, lm-ug, , . ,WWW ' ,--.Nw 4g....,,,.p m 9"!"W-MF 3552 ' W W' iffgf' fm: A ' W ,., ,mvgy ,. K ' - f1 il 1 M 'I is , , "" 1 f fm'- ' .- ,ww V "f1aL.i15ii. lgxgf, ,. Mfff 1 4. -',' .aw ,iz ,Q,,'34p":,'u'li'W5,' 1' :J , f ' 0 4 A ,W 1 x x xwxxn .,,,,,,, . bg fifmw u, 'M' 'r Q A uv! rs ,,, an Asif, tm, sa : N . ,. J I V, af' gfl 43? , gk iii 251: Im' ,1. if wmv-- --if -3 , .w., 1 .. 'yi"L g ,, ,,,,a M , ,E if 1 Q:'?ye"' 3, r' ' EEF, zv f an i, 4 fe? it M z ' ' ak 4-Lf I I . wx-flfrw .-iv '-iq, ifl .. af ' ' 's if Aki - "5 i h 1 ' Q 1 gil if is f K' , I 1 Mrk A aa ix ' I , U ' - 1 ix- Y , . 5 1,1 X 'R -'aux sf ' fwf- . 'Ub- Talent And Dedication Mark Tennis Season ninaa ann a nn n ii ii y y aaii, ennnannniiieenni I ARMY TENNIS SEASON RESULTS Army A 5 C.w. Post 4 Army 0 Williams 9 Army 3 Pennsylvania 6 Army l Columbia 8 Army 8 Fordham 1 Army 7 East Stroudsberg St. 2 Army 516 Brown 3Vz Army 1 Yale 8 Army 4 Iona 5 Army 8 Cornell l Army 5 Trinity 4 Army 0 Princeton 9 Army 6 SUNY-Albany 3 Army 1 Harvard 8 Army 2 Dartmouth 7 Army 2 Navy 7 Top: Karaman makes a forehand return. Left: Williams serves for Army. Top Middle: Overhead smash by Rusty Struble leads to match point. Top Right: Wrighfs backhand wins a point for Army. 'K 'ilu ,ni 9 K1 i IB Jung 'W 'af E535 W .W L Q., 'LM I Vw' ,-. an 4' ff V M' M fm A J V - f R I .vi u i Wg. 'g 4 L ,N Nik, ,Q 71 5' lf? ' gi L ,A C 1 A1 A . Y V 1 I Q fi . f X ' ,.,.. V4 W fl if , -. .Un X, , .V iz X, if r G1 fi ww A W' af ffffis Q 421 TH", V f 3 4 V ta Q , up ggi ffl, 1, MW 5? . my Q., A., pigrgasl , ' iw 5 Z Q 5 A 23? " L ff, , Q I Q 'V K , Q gba, ' ff pf' N QA aff, 5 M 5 L , 'S if ' ff by I 5 2 H M ,MN if wmzpwfk ' 1 -M f ,, "W H X 'M ,qw A eww Ui :vg-"-59" .. ,e 5. .5553 ww UM: , 'Q -an mx - MW 4' hd' ,1""I.0' ,IV " 44 . ,gg I. , 1 Q- sql. - ,uw I mm.,-,- .,,, ,,'iV12 ,Q 1, W.V' 5, 288 s v ami t,,.4X"""' ..i. fp , ' ' m A , 2' 1 ,, ' ' , . K I' . fm, ., , . l , ,, ' gb, X i-1 ,,'1' ,'ii' .-'. f ' AL i , "1 " F . g ,m,,AL Qny' ix f 'ZZ ' K I 'Y 1 gill' 'YL3' h tifm X 3 F' Q ' 555353-?'ff'lQlAff+a-Lwzyil--5'MQfxx . ' ' E, " J 1 2 lf,-N' 'f'-Y' A K . ,1L.-W LW ,,-, , W -' A I ' f ' ' ,4 , 1 I' 5 f+ 2, , l f 1 . 4 ww ' M ff'-"'f A, , , 1 'W 1. j f V a A, , '. Q, M ' mr. yr' ' . Army Sports At A Glance ACTI I ES A Michael SkaggS, Editor w, .n ,A,J,f V , fr 5 - 2' J, , ,-,J f 1 V ww ww. WL a 'H v w- . . , ,Full W ,, v . 6 'e M ,C 41111 ' "hw W ' -:ffl X wr: , x V fl 4 Wm W ,E i 1 Y wh we as H n RI Jr w M'g4wJL1 f Q' was H at llwtm 1 ' 4 N T M- 'ffflgfiy W ' 5 'fl' wr 4 f ' V' 'TW x , 125 qi if 34 N fr A , ' 133 1 , ' um a .par M ' Q W 4 -1 '51 Q' i M V M W 'mfm f1,1g,V:: Al , Q AM f 54: W W , '- - u TM, , ,. ,,.,w,f.1mva f Q , Ski Club Whether schussing Long Run, negotiating the moguls, or teaching girlfriends on the Bunny Slope, the Ski club enjoyed one of the finest winters ever. The Ski Patrol patched up broken skiers, while the in- structors taught record numbers of Post children. Races, racing clinics, the ski carnival and the ski swap highlighted the West Point season, while the Club made many trips to other ski areas. 4? ...,.,.,,,,,,, ,+,,.,......--- .gif t x P. m 1? Q! ,:L'. E X iF? ,Y Af- M -- -, i f 5,42 r i i V 1 5' f 0 'wffff ,Jw-?5'W1t?slfiQ4QW"""y4f " N ' ' 'Q ,f I Jw N' , 4 ff M f Jul ,,,, ,F F . '32 4' . 5' NT' fy af 2, Q 1 'W if ' in- .Ex , ,gt s . kk wa ,PQSQMA , . gzi... .-,,f, ,MMV L X , f:,gi,,-J SE, V F,-W 4f,,..f.Q--.,g4,,,.y.Q2wf I ,?,,, ,T W... -7 ,,,Wf, . 'Q -, if. - mf 2 Wi' vw-1'M'A'fQ fig ' .I A A, '1 3 '31 i , f7LJ X . A 1 W., . ..-I 1 www 3 will Nia H, fr XM' M' ' , ,..,...v"' 7 A :""'lM:' Ml! XXNN my 1'N lm 91 'J fsivf'-3f.41'f22f?4fnM 41 ,. ffw fix , an Q' K if ff M ...f .,E,f'.fw , ,E + Eg! ' .:""'., , 'J A . L 4 M W . W wp 2 'Y N 1 P H A 1 Aff . 4 Eva! QI, rig, 1 -- ' ' ' H. J mill, ' ,H "'mQngig'. " A W fx? ig 1 Q ,.,, ,lg . , . 4. 3, Q, I., 1 ' C. hx H . . ' I ,, , W x - f 'K W 2 K5 2-E' I F :mm ' X , XB, ' i ,iw . L ' ww' x, ' wh Hx , 7 , '1 "iw ,. .QQ , fmuid 5 ., I X " K 5 4 H . Q 1 1 L V 9 , ' ' 5 1 1 f g 1 421 S' . , -4, .V Cycling Team Cycling races are divided into three cate- gories: 35-70 mile races for advanced "A" riders, 15-40 mile competition for less experienced "B" riders, and 10-30 mile races for women. This year the Army Cycling Team was built in depth with strong riders in all three categories and upheld its winning tradition by placing third in the Eastern Collegiate Cycling' Championships out of a field over 30 colleges and universities. Jim Sullivan was the Team Captain. Judo The 1977-78 Army Judo team, under the leadership of Team Captain John Brun- didge, developed many new players. With a cut-down membership of 20, the team had numerous competitions including Navy and Yale. Junior, Mark Copper- thite, qualified for the Nationals as Army had a top season. Top Right: 1977-78 Judo Team. Front Row: Kelly, Brundidge. Second Row: Bone, Shive, Tatcrek, Drum mond. Third Row: Scudder, Munt, Womack. Fourth Row: Hurly, Dottery, Banner. Middle Right: John Brundidge throws an arm-bar on John Bone. Above Left: Dojo discipline is tight. Above Middle: Even with broken wrists, West Point judohas can throw. Above Right: Choke holds were John Bone's strong point. 296 'K .gf-ft .. , if Karate Top Left: The bow-in is still a tradition in Taekwon- Do. Top: Flexibility is one of the essentials for the martial arts. Middle and Bottom Left: Bill Adams and two yellowbelts develop fighting skills for Army. Above: Al Arthur and Ron Porter show perfect form in sparring. Left: Ed Dottery demonstrates the prop- er technique for a flying-side-kick to Mark Hurley. The 1977-78 West Point Karate Team and Club both had one of their best years ever. Led by Team Captain Kevin Sheen, the Karate Team fought a major competi- tion against the University of North Caro- lina, in addition to winning the World Taekwon-Do Championships. Under OIC Lt. Colonel T. G. Johnson, and led by President Bill Buckley, the Karate Club expanded its membership to 70 members, making it one of the largest extra-cirricu- lar activities at the USMA. The team, competing in the fall, used its time to de- velop fighting skills while the club, operat- ing in the spring, used its time to teach new members the art of Taekwon-Do. W' 1 Q Ml auf? 1.3 nf- P Q Mwnvmwwwx E 2 -f 1 5, V ry f" H. uw? Sw Nu.. V fa if Q Q Q 'H 'F -Q WE., Y -0 . ' isa "' Mix 'Q i 41 1 "" " 32" 2 E :Z ? ar R 3 'V 3 1 W Ni 1511: , 'A 1 n .3 1 N wr., E , , 1:12 ' ","1'l:1H1N FW el' '11, A 1 Sailing During AY 77-78 the Army Sailing Team showed a great improvement over years past. The Team finished in the top three positions in four major intercollegiate regattas with Navy among the many teams they defeated. The Sailing Club was also active with a large number of cadets taking advantage of the facilities to learn to sail or sail on their own. . ' - '. A-' 7 ' V? .4,.f'rt1,h - 1 - . mt af--Sha,-ff' 4' 'Tw ' ,,.. XA 'hir- en-Q' I I . , 1 ' r f' ' T.. .. - V J Wu, If xl gtk I A ' "'. A ' ,, .vi Y X4 X. . -f F., .5 . , In " ,f . -S-fa. ..:,-.5 . K, A ,p--ummm'-P wa. -+ 'f f -my ' . . .. 'lt "i' 75 "" -. 1' M , mtg. T 1, " ,-N Q, 'wi 'T'-.N it ew rrrr V Y " 2 Triathalon V Team ,: :ea , 'ig ' 9l5JJbJ.u4.,gh,, The sport of triathalon combines the basic military skills of pistol shooting, running, and swimming. Each year the Triathalon Team competes against the Canadian and U.S. Olympic Modern Pentathlon Teams. In the West Point Invitational this Spring, Bob Rogers set a new Academy record and led the Army team to a close second to the U.S. Penta- thlon Team. At the National Meet held at Stanford, top individual honors went to Tim Gladura for his first place finish in the swimming event and to Doug Dinon for his first place finish in the pistol shoot- ing where he set a new Academy and National Triathalon record. 'Pin iii iiii C Upper Left: Coach John Lcmperle watches from the sidelines. Above: Team Captain Bob Rogers finishing the running competition. Top Left: Rich Georgi at West Point in training for Emarathon. Top Right: Russ Quirici running in the oston Marathon. Above. MAJ Robinson, the team DIC, at Boston, Right: Thad Suter at Boston. arathon Team The Marathon Team displayed its diver- sity this year by competing in races from six to fifty miles. The team had its best showing ever at the prestigious Boston Marathon with seventeen runners finish- ing in under three hours. The team also sponsored the West Point Ten Kilometer Run which drew its biggest crowd ever. MAJ Karl Robinson, the inspirational OIC, will now move on to a new assign- ment and probably longer races. Qi ,Q U' I L gk WM ,W ve E U1 1 " L Mmm, V' WH K if" W yn, - WU", , ' J' , iii? 5ii1i?,.ff':21H2-9 w-'f 'E Y Y ' .N ' i'iiF42i:,: "" 'L M 7 3' sf, f A 1 , A f Eb 'f' 'wif we ug WQQ.. f fi m fxiillgmw' H2 9 Q' f' 2 fm N H, ,, 1 'W Y v , " , 53 ,f JN EWW M M P ,, 416: ,,,, ie V 1 w,,wGN wwf if 'M WM , A j Q 4 A 1 we M V " V I ff. Q 1 M' '11' , " , , js. 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Tlgwy,-,,: gg 1 'uz . 51131255515-,, ., mm wr - 2532 ,, M11-,MM 1, ph ima, 5 Zia? f -.Uk nn SQSX K l- Women's Gymnastics nd Volleyball Clubs Below: The Volleyball Team prepares to enter the court: Claire Kirby, Diane Wartland, Charlotte Ellis, Mag- gie Haese, Mary Drenan, and Gale Pratt. asi, sesi it ' ..-t ,y sro'i J .. Vik, .. . latex. is Q. .WM , -- ,,.,, R A W Wiiigi Top Right: Sophomore Karen Kinzler reaches high to power a spike through the defenders. Middle Right: Freshman Maggie Haese digs a hard driven spike. Above: Ann Collister performs on the Beam. Right: Cam- mille Bourassa on the beam. The women's gymansties team improved in their second year of competition. Injur- ies at the start of the season held them down to a record of eight wins and ten los- ses, but they look forward to a winning season next year. The volleyball team had a strong season with thirty one wins and sixteen losses. Team captains were Claire Kirby and Karen Kinzler. Women s Swimming And Tennis Teams Above: The l978 Women's Swimming Team. First Row: Holly Zarlnoss, Katie Dammell, Kathy Graham. Second Row: Heidi Brown, Anne Fields, Bobbi Fiedler, Sue Kellett. Third Row: Coach Sue Tendy, Donna Alesch, Debbie Pittman, Barbara Knoll, Nancy Harman, Ann Byers, LT Debbie Van Dormolen. The Women's Swimming Team, under the guidance of Coach Sue Tendy and Team Captain Bobbi Fiedler, had a 5-3 record this year. Together with the men's team, they took the combined team trophy in the Senior Metropolitan AAU Champ- ionships. The Women's Tennis Team made its debut with a I-5 record. The team gained valuable experience against some of the top womenis teams in New York and New Jersey and anticipates better seasons in the future. Clare Kirby was the Team Captain. f Wm W N M L an , L-fs.-xg: W W , .Zi .gawk ysg' 5. 2 -- ' ' 'C - ii 'L .Fa 1p'? .1,g f4f" P v 1 W. A "kk '--. '15fH 'Ht-.1 ,..' Kfx' s "ii " " ef "A++-Q-we . " , s f -' - A s' h b,-. A --IV . ' y esit as . , --LL 'X , T s at P t. --.,' X W" V,-'il w 5' -- 5 ' W"' 'Z Lk'k fl,'f',gf-iiiifyfft' "fl" '-', if K xiii-?f1' -15Q.'thrli'?Yt'L ' ' s' r 1, mm.. m, ' ff " C , T , .. , f 4 1 , + -ff - .. fb . I tam i'3f?'W'!',gIgwat , . ' , ' K ' 'pfrmff W. ,1tw1,a':Q'?'efs:fAfa4-wg Top Left: Strike one on Lilian Pfluke. Top Right: Jenny Hansen beats a throw to first base. Above: Watching the tcam from the bench are CPT Frame, Ed Donnelly, .lan Calhoun, Becky Halstead, Mary Nuget, CPT Helsel and LTC Webb. Above Right: Becky Halstead pitches as Doris Turner gets set on first base. Women's Softball f 'sf ww - A The women's softball team showed promise this year as they ended the year with a rec ord of ll wins and 9 losses. The coach was CPT Helsel who was assisted by CPT Frame The OIC, LTC Webb and manager Ed Donnelly The co captains were Eli Griffin and Diane Stoddard. ii Orienteering Club Top: Steve Austin gives instructions to competitors before they reach the start line at the National Class Meet held at West Point. Above: Norm King cx- plains the mountain compass to one of the younger competitors. Above Center And Right: Erin O'Con- nor and an ROTC competitor punch into control points. Competitive land navigation always interests the more aventurous minded of West Point. The Orienteering Club traveled from the swamp trails of Camp Buckner to the exotic climbs of Virginia, Missouri and Canada. Mike Platt, "SO G-2, became the new Junior National Champion in competition. A professional OIC, MAJ Bud Fish, and a fun loving group made the Orienteering Club one of the most worthwhile at West Point. Top Left: MAJ Fish, the club OIC, runs the orien- teering course in practice. Top Right: Team captain Gus Hellzcn, MAJ Fish, Andy Snodgrass, Steve To- bin and Erin O'Connor discuss the course they com- pleted in practice. Above: Rick Hoffand Bill Schneid- er at the scoring table for thc National Class A Meet. -Wlxxiw, -st., Military Affairs And Tactics Clubs The Military Affairs Club and the Tac- ticis Club provide an outlet for cadets who want to continue their military training during the academic year. The Military Affairs Club sponsored the annual weap- ons shoot at Camp Buckner, a weekend film festival, a spring trip to Washington D.C. and the War Games Committee. Formerly a part of the Military Affairs Club, the Tactic's Club broke contact this year to form its own group under Presi- dent Don Lewis. The highlight of the year was during spring leave when 40 club members attended Air Assault School and took all Honor Graduate positions. The club also put on demonstrations at the West Point Boy Scout Camporee and took part in an FTX against the Jungle School Cadets in June. E Y 5 Y5"Q-'wg-Q.-M ,, Q 'llvlluqp O 3' 1. 2 - 3 ly E QA . H52 "-is r 1 Sh N . A,.. , , ,Y .A X X V--. .W-. ' I 4 X 5 - u 4' -3, L , , K wqdf' K, , , 'X X l-In in vasjge 1.- 41? 1 , 'nf Nr ,Q ' ,.. 'L 'fl .,. -f' ,,- .4 , .v v f U, nl-K...-s 'gk' V Tv! 'f wha N A ai nk, Q wr A L ., V QV M N"' 4' ' ' 4' Vvgmffjf x L ' s, ,-015 gk. 4, 4-4. A fx. h . r Q F 4 ref .- M, fs.. ,..., f.., , , E x U , . sw .J ., ., ,gif V xf1g:'i,i V.. , Riding Club And Team 5 Q R fglgy. my 1 l Top Left: Debra Lcwisjumping in competition at C. W. Post. Left: Dean Lindholm, ncxt ycar's tcam captain, who qualified for thc Nationals in jumping and horscmanship, Top Right: Chris Lcins. Above: Senior team mcmbcr Kevin Martin. The Cadet Riding Team had an excellent season plac- ing first out of 23 schools in Region l. Overall, the Riding Team placed 5th in the nation. The team qualified two cadets, Dean Lindholm and Sue Rei- chelt for nationals. Team Captain is Hank Gillen. Riding Team activities included daily practices, nine horse shoes, fox hunts and a demonstration during June Week. Mountaineering Club v, The Cadet Mountaineering Club partici- pates in a wide variety of alpen activities from climbing on the sheer rock cliffs of the Shawangunk Mountains to training ROTC cadets on the Recondo Rocks. Al- though much of the clubis energy goes to technical climbing on rocks, there is also a backpacking section. Backpacking trips included a spring hike in the Adirondacks and a fall hike in the Catskills. The Moun- taineering Club traveled to New Hamp- shire in February to ice climb the side of Mt. Washington. Pete Williams was the club's president and CPT Dodson, of Social Sciences, was the OIC. This year the Freestyle Wrestling Club came into being. Its mission is to de- velop the sport throughout the Corps as well as continuing the season for those interested Corps Squad members. The club competed in several home tournaments as well as several outside meets. The highlight was the Federa- tion Freestyle Nationals on Long Is- land where Doug Graham placed sixth. Paul Sullivan was the clubis President. Freestyle Wrestling Club 19 8 Howitzer Staff , ,'2' , . , l 1 ii Q ' L,,gl 1 l 1 24? if l fe 2 Q f 3 it ' S755-lc' is .- , lffyfal f ' Above: The I978 HOWITZER Staff: First Row: Don Halvorscn, Todd Scmonitc, JcfT Benchich, Paul Nelson, Paul Perlwilz. Second Row: CPT Mc- Dade, Tim Gannon, Steve MCLcmorc, Brian Lee, Rich Van Orsdalc, Todd Edwards, Rich Christen- sen, CPT McDonough, Third Row: Amy Muir, Mike Skaggs, John Holland, Rudi Garcia, Andy Tedcsco, Mark Hurlcy, Mikc Thomas, Gordon Manley, Left: CPT Jim McDonough, The Officer- ln-Charge of thc HOWITZER. The publication of the 1978 Howitzer was the result of a tremendous effort put forth by many people. Working on the Howitzer can be a thankless task, yet that did not stop the 1978 Howitzer Staff from work- ing long and hard in the hopes of pro- ducing a Howitzer worthy of The Corps of Cadets and, in particular, The Class of '78. The Photography Staff led by Don Hal- vorsen, successfully met the photographic needs of one of the largest annuals in the country. They were assisted in this en- deavor by Mr. Wynn Gold, the Manager of Studio One. Wynn's expertise, advice, and training program were instrumental in creating an efficient and responsive photography staff. The Business Staff, with Gordon Manley as Advertising Manager, Rich Van Ors- dale as Circulation Editor, and Carl Gwin E 1 as Accountant ably handled the challenge of taking orders, selling ads, and keeping track of the funds that made the 1978 Howitzer possible. The Production Staff spent endless hours in Building 720, scheduling pictures and assembling pages. A special note of thanks goes to Mr. Everett Arnold, Publisher's Representative of Jostens f American Yearbook Company. Ev's professional ability, perseverence, and desire to publish the best Howitzer ever have been a key to the publication of this year's Howitzer. The 1978 Howitzer Staff also acknow- ledges the help of CPT James Mc- Donough, the Officer in Charge. The Captain devoted countless hours helping the staff perform the job more effectively. His sense of duty and professionalism has served as an example for us all to follow. , Top Left: Jeff Benchich, 1978 Editor, presents the 1977 Howitzer to LTG A. J. Goodpaster, Superin- tendent USMA. Middle Left: Don Halvorsen fo- cusing his camera. Bottom Far Left: Jeff Benchich, Howitzer Editor, Mike Almeida, America Year- book Company Northeast Sales Managerg CPT James McDonough, OlCg and Mike Skaggs, Activ- ities Editor, discussing yearbook production tech- niques at the American Yearbook Company State College, Pennsylvania plant. Left: Wynn Gold, Manager of Studio One, shooting portrait pictures in the studio. Photography Staff Photography Staff Editor - Don Halvorsen Photographers - Mike Thomas, John Holland, Steve McLemore, Jim Karas, Mark Weitekamp, Paul Perlwitz, Mike May, Jim Loseke, Mike Karaman, Greg Youst, John Armstrong, Joan Smith Staff Assignment Coordinator - Sue Reichelt Contact Files Coordinator - Amy Muir Q-ana -at.. f Eeisaw- V W , 1 arg gt ,fra P' WM, M Y, ,, ..,. ifl Top left: Van Orsdale, Benchich, Skaggs, and Halvorsen listen to Eric Mumma, Assistant Plant Manager of American Yearbook Company's State College, Pennsylvania plant. Top Right: Jeff Ben- chich, Howitzer Editor, and Ev Arnold, Publisher's Representative, planning pages. Above Left: CPT Jim McDonough, OIC, and Mike Skaggs examining negatives at American Yearbook Company. Left: Cadets accepting delivery of the 1977 Howitzcr. Above: Todd Semonite getting ideas for the Adminis- tration section of the 1978 Howitzer. Class Of 1980 Top Left: The 1980 Class Officers. Seated: Vice Presi- dent Mike Knapp, President Bret Dalton. Standing Historian Dave Jesmcr, Secretary Max Shadle, Treas- urer Bruce Schardt. ww :Y V 1 Ll ... 'Af' fi iii? fvi 1' 'U' 'Q Y N jf f' gv f-722 K "' 1, K " ,. 11-.,... Q- x + ZA, f . '- 2' f Ye 1 L X,.z.L i gg , .. , ,- ., ,HJ 31 X 32 I jig ' f ,.,.-1-"- ZH frm Z' 'ff' nf Top: The l97X Class Officers: Historian Andy Tcdcsco, Vice President Bob Olds, President Les Szabolcsi, Secretary John Vanderblcek, Treasurer George Dolan. It was a busy year for the Class of '78. ln addition to the heavy load of academics and chain of command duties, there was the call of the cars and unlimited week- ends. There were many highlights during the yearg signing for the loans, cooking classes, 100th Night, Branch Drawing, Uniform Displays and others which all served as reminders that the end was really approaching. Class Of 19 8 naw tw, QQW ,-JN Right: Gourmet Chef, Ron Bubcrbcndorf from Port Chester, New York shows Randal Higgins und Tom Grace how to use chopsticks at Mrs. Brown's famous firstic cooking class. J . I-' s . ff ga, f . as ,.. ,. 0 sf. li -' ' wr 13 fi whit: 's:'! 1 .1 ! 2 I fi , I 1 V- big, L .L 'S ,. .AQ ,.., ., M,- Q ., ., , ,L vp 4' 1- 'Q' 1' 5 W . . ff W' '5 M f 9 '-if 'jg A-ft L . ' . i, Q 1 'nw X ' 2122 vl : , V 1 K b my b Q' - 4 4. . h , ,Q bb 1 S . . .2 , gi 'gif 4, f ig ,A kkii , AV.. ,W - '. S . . I K kk-. , lv . Q. - A, , uf Akzk in S .5 v, .f 55 i ' ,A h ,X . .. N - - . . - L a, . . , J . f . jg 5 1 fx ' Q 3 L N My , Q 1 If ' ' 1 . - - ' .15 ' I 9 5 . ,L-L. A L--W -1 V 1 M A A- - A H' .K V 24, .- fx .--N yy .4 5 5 . "EL s A PVQQY' S .ss 1.,,, V- iii A - A K guy .QR .i S.. 1 E1 ,yi .wg it gf . .m ,., m.i. X K -.., if gl.. ,P I il tk ' I 5 0 Q noel: I 1 yX! BJ. ll! QM gait Z 5 Vx 535' I 5, '55 2- .,f""I' ,fl Y s. ,S 5 N X Q Q WSVQQQ F X X 5 X , S x L-auf "--- ...-'5 91' fi" Q 324 XI' Pipes And Drums, USCC K: Above Left: The RMC Pipes and Drums play at Smith Rink for the Army - RMC hockey game. Above Right: The Pipes Section: Front: Stuart Whitehead, Clancy Meuller. Steve Deeb, Mark Wroth, Tim Gannon. Back: Calvin Ferguson, Brian Roby, Mark Shields, Scott McCawley, Steve Shan- non. Left: The Drums Section: Gregg Sehamburg, Craig College, Larry Uland, Bruce Remingcr, Wyatt Mills. Inf you heard a strange wailing sound float- ing on the wind this year, don't worry. It wasnit Thayer's Ghost but the Pipes and Drums, U.S.C.C. The year's activities in- cluded appearances in Massachusetts and Vermont at the Corps' Christmas Service and with the RMC Pipes and Drums in Eisenhower Hall. Many thanks go to our OIC, LTC James Abrahamson and to SGM Neill Harris, British Army, QRet.j Cadet Band Hop Bands The Cadet Band under the direction of President John Faulconbridge provides musical support for the Corps. This year they helped initiate the football rallies, played at 150 pound football games and introduced a pep band to Smith Rink. - ,W is. - A W MEA-s,54' n . Fi, The Band provides opportunities for individuals who enjoy music to perform and relax. For cadets who enjoy playing in a rock band, the Hop Bands Club pro- vides the equipment, a place to practice and a chance to perform in public before captive audiences at either the Plebe or Upperclass Hops. The dedication and hard work of these individuals helped to make the weekend hops at West Point an experience to remember. LX x Above Left: Rich Burke and Bob Hill in "Shrew!" A musical version of Shakespeafs "Taming of the Shrew." Above Center: Kurt Ubbelohdi as a macho Petruchio in "Shrew!" Above Right: Steve MacLe- more in "No Time For Sergeantsu. Left: Dan Patton in "Shrcw!" The 1977-78 C.A.T. Season was a very successful one indeed! The season opened in the fall with "No Time For Sergeantsj' directed by Bob Hill and produced by Bob Anastos. The spring musical nShrew!" was directed by Mike Six. 6'Shrew!,' was well received by its audiences and was awarded four Tarbuckets by the "Pointer View." Outside of the major productions above, the C.A.T. helped out the West Point community by providing actors and actresses for various theatrical needs. Among these were several "Honor" movies and the movie production uldenti- ty" with Cliff Robertson. Mix Six was the troupe's president. Cadet Actlng Troupe WKDT Broadcasting Staff E ....-.f-wN"- f The sounds of WKDT, Stereo 89, once again rocked the walls of West Point. From morning men, Rod Visser and Bill Knoll, to the nighthawks of after-taps, all the programmers worked hard and had a great time. The "Voice of Army Sports" traveled far and wide to bring the corps news of Army's victories on the fields of friendly strife. The leader of these misad- ventures was Rich Maxwell. Left: Glenn Dudevoir and Rich Maxwell cover the Army-Airforce soccer game in Colorado. Below Left And Right: George Conrad and Gary Minaded man the controls back at the studio. Hop Committees Q S 1 Above: The 1981 Hop Committee. Right: The 1980 Hop Committee. Opposite Top: The 1979 Hop Committee. What would a West Point weekend be without a hop? Hops are so much a part of the weekend routine here that they often can be taken for granted. The mem- bers of the Hop Committees from each class deserve recognition for the hard work and time they devote to insuring that the weekend hops are a success. i 1 T 1 Left: MAJ Tezak and Rein Kicwel 1Frontj and other members of the Bowling Team: Dea Bulen, Kathy Humphreys, Jim Wright, Guy Gasser, Joe Sugihara, Georgette Han- sen, Ken Stenberg, Jim Charlton, Brian Skutt, Jacob Kovel. The West Point Bowling Team, un- der the direction of MAJ Edward Tezak and Cadet Rein Kiewel, had a successful 1977-78 season. Both the men's and women's teams com- peted in a Tri-State league, with the men's team finishing in third place. In the inter-service academy competition the men and women both finished in first place against the Merchant Marine, Coast Guard, and Naval Academies. Club partici- pation was also stimulated by two club tournaments. Bowling Team Cadet Fme Arts Forum The Cadet Fine Arts Forum had a busy year. Besides an outstanding performing arts season and the Academy Lyceum, CFAF'S many seminars kept life on the run. The Classical Music and Drama Seminar saw more of the New York City on Saturdays than of West Point. Classical Music was also busy with visits by such greats as Aaron Copeland and Ruth Laredo. Who could forget the dazzling kienetic light sculpture by Marzollo at Eisenhower Hall sponsored by the Art Seminar? Poetry and Creative Writing continued their literary march, and the Archaeology Seminar proved that there are more rocks on the ground than in their heads. T Above Left: Visiting Artist Claudio Marzollo. Above: Ruth Laredo. Left: The Woodstock Chamber Group who performed in Eisenhower Hall as a part of the Chamber Series of Performing Artists. Academy Lyceum 4'- -Q R P 2 E. The Academy Lyceum's sole purpose is the informal public exchange of ideas and viewpoints between cadets and distin- quished Americans. This year's guests in- cluded Anton Myrer, author of Once An Eagle, Walter Cronkite, and actress Eliz- abeth Ashley. All three responded to ques- tions presented to them by a panel of ca- dets and an audience in Mahan Hall Audi- torium. Left: Frank Lcsicur, Russ Quirici, Chris Littcl. Donn Nowowicjski and Anton Myrcr. Above Left: Waller Cronkite. Above: Elizabeth Ashley. i ' -a if its ,QX l 331 1977-7 Performing rts Series into-r Above 8: Top: The American Symphony Orchestra conducted by Morton Gould appeared with Eugene Fodor in April. Right: Annc Rodgers starred as Eliza Doolittle in the National Tour of "My Fair Lady" which appeared at West Point in January, The Cadet Fine Arts Forum 1977-78 Per- forming Arts Series brought a variety of entertainment to West Point for the cul- tural enrichment of us all. This yearls season brought performances from all areas of the spectrum of entertainment, from Shakespeare, Tchaikovsky and the Nutcracker Suite to Broadway musicals, PDQ Bach, Soviet dancers and a classic comedian, Red Skelton. Many of us went to some shows out of curiosity or boredom and found ourselves pleasantly surprised at the other forms of entertainment the world has to offer. if ,di . . 4 'xx .fs-. gs riff ff ' : 4 Q, , 1' QW! ik Vh ' E -s . ,ZZ 0 E-f . sm u is Q- 1' f V W., 'n,,.....-.- 5LIrs""g' S I E Above left: After PDQ Bach, classical music may never be the same. Above and top right: The Soviet Georgian Dancers and Tbilisi Polyphonic Choir brought a taste of Russian music and dance to Eisen- hower Hall. Left: The Oxford-Cambridge Shakes- peare Company's production of "A Midsummer Night's Dream." -K.. t z 5 Q40-wvyk Lx, WW Top: The Canadian Brass, having completed a tour of China, made the big time when they appeared at West Point. Above right: Violinist Eugene Fodor Left: After fifty years in show business, comedian Red Skelton shows that talent knows no age. f A f'w,f51,, ww A . .M Q If if is a if in , W , , , fl X .E. V , ',.f WL , 5. 5, , ' w Q - , , ,, 1 ,g YT- ,, ., "' W' T W , vs 5:1513 . , ,, lf W, A Q 3 81 4 S 0 L my , Q, . Ax a K M ,. . . ij 7, Q' ,,,h, V I 'W 2 S V J I x," f A A X"L ' , 4 if E 'W W1 W x KX X, . 'f 7? if 4 Q .QL ' , ""'rM""""f Z: ffffff QNBNWM.. . K J., 3 0,3 ill:-un-ng-,, ,K 4. 18 l For President Jim Steiner and the other members of the Scoutmasters Council, the year was spent in preparation for the spring camporee at Lake Frederick. The event was blessed by Odin with good weather. For the hundreds of scouts who attended and the cadets who helped, it was a rewarding experience of teaching and learning, and a lot of fun. S a coutmaster s Council Aero-Astro Club The Aero-Astro Club had an active year under the direction of LTC Faery, the Of- ficer-in-Charge, and Club President, Guy Morrison. Events for the year included a trip to the Orange County Air Show, a weekend film festival in November, a pap- er airplane contest in February and a trip to the Silver Hill Museum at the Smith- sonian Institute in the spring. This was in addition to its constant support ofthe ca- dets in the West Point Flying Club. Foreign Language Clubs Left: Dr. Byron Cannon was one of the guest speakers sponsored by the Arabic Club. Dr. Can- non will be the visiting professor in Arabic for 1979-80. Bottom: The officers and OlC's of the Portuguese Club at the club's dining-in in the Officcr's Club: CPT Marshall, Steve Lamb, Mike Kcstoff, LTC Gomez of the Brazilian Army, Stewart McFarren, Carl Cecil and MAJ Held. Each of the seven foreign languages offered at West Point sponsor a club that allows in- terested cadets to further their study outside the classroom. The language clubs take trips to New York and Washington, hear speakers and show films to gain an appreciation of the French, German, Russian, Spanish, Chinese, Portuguese and Arabic languages. Engineering Forum . ,ggi , .Q 'U Aire' The Engineering Forum provides cadets with opportunities to pursue their en- gineering interests outside the classroom through such clubs as the Automotive Seminar, Computer Forum, Concrete Canoe Club, and the Model Rocket and Railroad Clubs. Activities for the year in- cluded trips to Aberdeen Proving Grounds and Picatinny Arsenal, concrete canoe races in Maine, and rocket launches at the West Point Camporee. Harry McIn- tosh was the President and MAJ Robert Baldinger was the Officer-In-Charge. Top left: Club membcrs visit the outdoor museum at Aberdeen Proving Grounds. Top right: Bill Long checks an experimental weapon at Aberdeen. Above: The Model Rocket Club launches models for the Boy Scouts at the West Point Camporee. Left: Tom Os- good and Steve MacLcllan paddle thc Mithrandir in a concrete canoe white water race near the University ol' Maine. in I Y 5 s X , Q5 , an ' I M I f n we ,ll'll slat , ,- 1 as K S1 mt. gi, if hw 4- ..... , ,KI-"" L J- W fi y x7 1 ,V K V ',,L K ,IV ' ,, iw: ' f :Asa I-, M "Q ' f Gwth M89-N ,44of"" .A f f x ls., D H P , ill- ' , ,,,r ,K ,V , T , 5493, W, 5 ' ' I I ,,,, ,j,,Y,,:,w r ,g . 'Y-ml .vb -. 'M X'-Lv qw- 0-'-51 "' , .,, X, Q AJ?-1'2..5f2l"f 1 Cadet Public The Cadet Public Relations Council is an integral part of the Admissions Office Every year over 1000 cadets participate in a wide variety of public appearance pro grams with one main purpose: to provide college-bound students with information concerning the opportunity to attend USMA. The ' West Point experience may not be for everybody, but we sure try hard! Below: First Row: Doug Maurer, Mike Skaggs, Paul Reynolds, Guy Ontai, Todd Semonite Second Row MAJ Turnbull QOICQ, Brent Holmes, Jim Steiner Bob Brassell, Jerry Butler, Steve Bock, Bob Ufford Third Row: .lon Kerbs Ward Rolter Dave Clark Tim Bloechl, Harry Mclntosh, Quinn Bowman, Paul Harwig, Ann Fields Top Left and right: A part ofthe Council's many activities include the candidate visits which permit potential cadets seeing West Point first-hand Relations Council Cadet Sunday School Teachers Sw' 'w Under the guidance of Paul Buhl and Keith Sellen, the Cadet Catholic and Pro- testant Sunday School Teachers proved a vital asset to the post Sunday School Pro- gram. Volunteering as teachers, assistants and music groups, the cadets were reward- ed both spiritually and through their con- tact with the children. Left: John Vanderblcek, Tony Tabler, Bill Wadlcy, Robert Kerr, Kim Kadcsch and their 7th grade Sunday School Class. Below Left: Mark Savarese teaches second graders in Catholic Sunday School. Below: Adele Beck and her first grade class. x f' Music support for Sunday church ser- vices and masses at West Point are provided by the Cadet Chapel Choir headed by Cadet Harry Johnson and the Catholic Chapel Choir led by Cadet George Telthorst. Both clubs also traveled to sing in other churches in such places as Boston, New York City and Washington. Formerly a part of the Chapel Choir, the Cadet Gospel Choir gained club status in 1975 and now has sixty members. The group has performed in Baltimore, Washing- ton, New York City and Long Island and had a joint concert with Vassar, Princeton and Yale's Gospel Choirs in April at Poughkeepsie. Right: The Cadet Chapel Choir. Below: Mem- bers of the Catholic Chapel Choir led by Mr. Capers Cross rehearse before Sunday Mass. Cadet Gospel nd Chapel Choirs Above Left: The Cadet Chapel Choir as they leave the Chapel at the end ol' the service. Above: Quinton Bowman leads the Gospel Choir at Cullum Hall while singing for the Baptist Student Union. Left: Dr. Davis leads the Chapel Choir members in rehearsal at Building 720. Debate Council And Forum Leslie H Gelb of State , The annual Student Conference on United State Affairs is one of several activities that come under the Debate Council and Forum that include the Domestic Affairs Forum, the Finance Forum and the Debate Team. This year's SCUSA brought college stu- dents from across the nation to West Point to discuss "Constructive Global Involvement". The entire senior class attended the keynote address by Leslie H. Gelb from the State Department. The Debate Team enjoyed a successful year and among other honors won were the New York State Champions. 1 Sonja Bokofh I6 A Mory McCarthy 'N Rimqyd Van Orsdd Top Left: The Debate Team. First Row: John Mar- lin, Dave Swindel, Dean Anker. Herb Dixon. Second Row: Andy Grimaldu, Kevin Sheehan, Wayne Watts, Dun Mahoney, Dave Renbarger, Jim Rob- crts, Pat Penland. COL William L. Weihl, Director Of DCA its l if' Above: CPT James Crawford, Assistant Director for Extra Curricular Activitics. Above Right: Mr. .lohn McCabe, Assistant Director for Operations, Right: Mr. Bill Yost, Cultural Affairs Specialist. Far Right: Mr. AI Tuckerman, Storcroom Keeper. Every club or extra-curricular organization at West Point owes a great deal of thanks to the officers and workers at the Directorate of Cadet Activities, or DCA as it is known this year. Their help was a major factor in the success of cadet clubs and their activities. The extra effort of these special people make for the top notch program of activities every cadet experiences. Red Skelton, Elizabeth Ashley And K L Pa , flfifffili? - 'W 5 'g135K:r1r:ffffiT'1.g,1l,f K Walter Cronkite Visit West Point Ten Kilometer Run E ,,, LJ . f . m utans-n-nina-Qt-1.-K' f ' b ww he t -1 A tssts s ' ,,,,gn..- I The third annual West Point Ten Kilometer Run, sponsored by the Marathon Club, saw a record breaking field of more than 700 runners. During the pre-race registra- tion, an almost party-like atmosphere prevailed. After the race, there were a lot of tired people. l N B 95 ea , wa X mi XX Q 3 Q x. K" x x 55 ya 1 Ei? 2? ' , rw, 4 9' + Q I -,,, hz If Je Xy- Bi 'U' lvl L , , Www 'J gigs l 5554-.2222 'cr : - , N f 3 . ,Q fl' V uv' 9 L Ugx bggs- ,, ,J I j uf Q1 is A QM gm!-ff www? f '.. ' . Jw: fmqz, 2135 491 aa' x 2 , ,.,,..,.. ifij E 1 as my 9:5561 W A, a.kf,,f. ,. v yr. W.. ,f ,g 5g lafw A " Aja. L A 53? seep: E lk! Asif West Point Winters Are Something Else The arrival of winter always brings out a special breed of people. You see them playing snow football on the Plain, skiing in Central Area, and taking part in other forms of winter fun. This year's extra potent winter saw the formation of a new informal club - the Cadet Sidewalk Figure Skating Club. Unsanctioned Organizations There are some clubs to be found in the Corps that you won't find on any lists at DCA. The Century Club goes on more tours than the Glee Club, but they never seem to leave Central Area. The Midnight Raid- ers can be found scaling walls and on top of buildings when most sane people are in the confines of their Green Girls. This bastian of Army Spirit continues to excite the Corps with their daring exploits. Twice a year they converge on West Point and literally bleed us dry. The Red Cross knew a sure thing when they saw it, and 4,000 healthy bodies full of rich red blood was a source that could not be ignored. We were all "highly encouraged" to do our part and in return earned some jelly beans,' a couple of doughnuts and of course PMI. Blood Drives . 5 X Activities In Review ,wi : I xi. 1' "Tie 'j V 360 K . ,M ,WZ f my f If -4 ,,, " f - "' MW14 H' , ,f ,f-f , . .. "'f"1?' ,.,, if M., V 'Nb 5 D Cx if Q f :-x. gk Q Q W"k f --Ak ,.,,A ,x F 2:5 ,I A,., .,,,,, .. QM-21 M :N - +A- s P95553 mira f 1' 5 H 2' ' ' 361 x , ' i 'k'2 5 ' , ' I' A f:1, I iz gi, . ms .. . w g 'V I . KLV LLVV by ibxy . Krgt i rhchrtk + Q wr. av' 1 . F' ln H wwf QESW' ,, I ' , M521 ' r 1 , r,.., ,Y ., 7 , . ,I ' o-f go Q. . ff , ' 1 . . ' ,L ' L Q, . ' . H . if - - 1 ' Y .X rj, gl' ,K .f - A , ' W nf E 5 Y, 1-Mx-2? .ww r T V ' I ' -W U ,J N W ,Q H , ' -A ' ' f fe? 7 f ' vi -, Q ,, ,Of iw , 1- W -5, . K ,, . 1 A A' . -., fs .. L, , W , f 1 A w . I v I n 5, ,, 1 Q 'Q ,mx -45 lvl l ' 'N wh , , -- "' Am X , I wa N ' H 5 fx 51 Q X. I -V rdf '?3? ai. " ff '.M,.4-, . I. ' ., 1 ' 'Q ' . s , I " a , 1 .4 w L ' ' Q .G Q .- ,- 4, f '2 K ' ' I a A ' ' S . . K ' - 6 0 ' 1 I , . . . I. I .. ' . I 4 ' I. ,O ' - 0 ' -uv - -' 6 Q. ' U 0. 5 3 1 Q . ' , n u,a . . ' Q ' . l. .' ' 'Y 1 . o , 5 s .. X . A s ' .. . Q , I . 'ia II 'Y ' r '- 1 ' .. . ' 1 K 9 ,nj 's R . 3. 1 ,s. I .I . . , . .0 , 0 ' ". ' " - n ' g ,, H e . x I " 'Q v 'ii L . 0 - - , 4, , i f - ' ' " . . Q 0' . . ,, gif - f Q ,4 ' V ,Q .1 1 ,K 1 g 5 , , I .Q , Y 1 a yy, 1 ,. I . , K ,Q k 4 - . 1-I. Q A 3,01 ., D f WA' F S u 1 ,. Q D N KA A W, 5, in 'J .5 X ' 1 f , , ' 5 211' , . J ' 1 U' .y A' D , ,ff I . .. 1 . . l ' 0 f X 1 ,I 1 - 5 X a 5' 4 ' 5 fv 5 4 - nf . , V . .fm Ai- ., f R ,NM ,. M ,M ,sv 3 ,U , i' s , V it F ig ' I ,. Q . L. 2 '. 5 .. 1 :P QMW . 1. f ' , 0 Q, . Q I . I, fl I . an 5 I W ' A . 0 I . I ,f- ' f , " 1 w , , K A . f , , . o . K A + Receptions are supposed to be warm and friendly, but not so for the new cadet. Warm it Was, but no one was passing out drinks. ,L,j,,2ff95-fff 0524! W H f . ,via my-fWW,n!-mf 64440 fwfgfgjgfilzg, WW WVMWW 40-zZ"7dzgfff9lO Jfifbfmuq 5416! Mwwaf 704164 11ef:w6f 94i2J'f7,ffff MJ . , wife? .W fhfkftds ,Q WL fy 4 fdfyffiffffrzf 'faffwla 5 V421 Wana ff wyaf. 44' Y g14f 1 f44"LQf ' 444 Zffhff M 5? ffhffwffv Miffff W MQW? MMIAMMKW Pifrexzgaf Vim-f2.fJ2w4 A?fwe!5'wm444c!4J1y44vff4zaf'vLfLf44w0f4v'f7Zf'94444"f444f f"""'il'1ffff4.-44 A-24W4W4qAfWf?,MfAau,,,,A4'f7zA7yg,,H y-fgglv-0WLf'PZ!'-4Jj Wf4Q sfAx',.,a4,44 avr way, AW, 22,441 fbfzvg-,'qAm,,,,,3me,-PZ.4.,.f,, ,aL,6Z,fJfyfb6 Vipfaq uawmm, yawn avf'wfTffff5Q4a7w4f'b4Q-4fcJyPZ'4fwuu,44f'0Zf4Q v7lJ1Ma4,mAfQf'2uf4f6f7yA.,,j v4,6f4ha,,J?9.ff O55 if Psi iq? Miz? A4 1 il -5 ,un W1 Q awww ..- 9' 1- , -41,-' YZ- -3 'Qi- ,,, ,ff-ff ' . ff fin, - ' 59' S ia. , 'Y ,MF wfwgx 1 ' M, 1 ' V mf . , L.ff Q . , ' :TW- , W A A Q W Y ci 1 'G- 'll , fi Q Q S 3' 4- fm Plebe math was like special inspection with an officer It took some of us a whlle to figure out the answers were ln the back of the book but everyone knew where to find the A I sll s Recognition used to be the first time a Firstee would shake your hand. Now it is just recognition of an existing state of affairs. Yet, Plebes still look forward to rt J Q47 -4644! ag yfii?-LJ-'fsg' Www? -mwff MMM ffwmfwwyqmat-MJVAMW. Amo Jaya!! 74945-MIFM444, 77' 7"'54M41u- .Me7'1'eJ""'7f - , owfwd-'fbi J fr-eq-fwzfdiaz, u cum 'ZMW4 f'd'4'fL'7J4fl4-fy A4"b'7fMf-44f- WM fggmf WMM fQzfWwM,M,1, 'W4'ww44o3"'6k'4y7Zq,j'4", fwfyfmw Qwwfzfxzfw 'QW MW? if Qf,i"Z., 942, - if' Z, JI!- 'c44f, - 44 44- auf i ffliuegffvtifj. N I 3074477 -M 1 A?"4"f"f4-f pf,-,,,z . .,,5.Mr , , C"f664f,x-,eg-,I 7 M , . ' A- fflfd 'Q ww ffmJiif"X' '4'A5fffZn.6,,,4,, ' affrZ,4,,,4z65: Vffzzqy- ff2'4f"J ,,,,,',47Q M- ?444 ,mf 4 J: 707, Vmkhghv ,ff A444 ff-f1Zw,L6:24M'a"""'44f-yu-14 fff'f0fW4,,f,,f"ff'f'4J4,.,.f Qu-1- "'Q9'-kj ". ,5'Zf4wwAfM4 ZW ffffM2af2aWmM-J'M" W f Q4 -'5f?,f"L-eq? 140645 Hflihf ,L X 1 ..kk t S W M HQ, xx 4 Y Ju.. - --5 1V'k 25 9- wwf" j , w, ! f-ff "K nf? xx l gf J' ,im Ax Q.. Mi . . sg 51 ff' A 3' . 5. , . l llXi"ll.A.,feQ.!.i1 . in W1 f Vi Camp Buckner i? was our first look at the real Army. Most guys liked the hard training withstood the rangers, Q ay? and grew to hate sawdust Is there.a Tony's at Fort Benning, too? Is this what we really looked like? It doesnit seem possible. J-fda! 2? ' 74' M441 WWA My M, an-,rf I X I? . ALM 9 9V 4 V 5 WW, 4 M74 1, TW' favfyofgffa-yakdaafmmyfai f 701 yn 4 A""""7J"4,+r4uff 'ha' 'z"'f"'4-9 54,1- w,,,.- ,A ffffwfn- ,,,,,g. My 4 fed 4474, Wm., AWA? MM MMAQ4. -f44,44 jnxq ffm, 1-41.74, Zig 24? MQW' Qgfjfyw W., 4 ff? g +L v 4kw,f,,,,,, yfgfuywjyy f4MJCu,,.,,,KS,,. 4 1,-ZW 455"5fg-,,,,, . -fdvf if M gwlwfwfgy-,Z Awww Miha! Y! f4"4-qfpzgua. . 7m f944-p ' "'fM74J . YQ dead- - 70'-411 , Lam!! zadawv P641 4 044-amz? yaaaryulo W-bn.. 47 Wfafava . ,7gjd"'K""4'jvf'b-6,Q,,: ME! may SMMWMM, A'fw-waxy 7a""" A9m"'K44ff-'fa-ff-uv ' '6"49'Aff-f' jvafbfmf Zmwfway KW? Mi' ff2.f.f:5"Z,72' 'W 'aff 5 ! 'fu 444441-f 4rr,.,,,,442l?"Zh?7, 0222 Qfkif Q75 . W 4' Wmfwii sw - will Mftgdgjtwmawupkvgfifwfa M1313 M' J. mt J' 1 . J - 'OW 3 5MiO A OUIMMQM Wwlwmwjwiavmme A.. w0f"'0i41'l WM KW W M fin- K ig -14 Yearling academics, is why the new cows smiled on Recognition Day when we said it was all over. ,xxx Physics, chemistry, history-better go over to the hostess' office to study. 375 , . 7? '. Q sf . 1 f 3 12 ,WAV l of ca . 0271142 7? . Aa-en,f44...?m ' 7,,!faa74fe1a..,x1?,01 .4 Mfzgaaaaiwwffaq fgvzgjd-675 afLIu,fff4f.e.f,0. M741 7Siff1u-!'PZff9aAJf7.Zf9fa444u-,,- 4 mfyzw mama f4.,mn,fM,ffi4,,-:fn4.,,,7yfAm.,f. bfwv-ffafzgyd-stave ffwfx biffamf, fu.64y7fAWyf644.e,M,f7m1fffuf4,f34fgy!1.-44y A7-4602? 44-U-fa-451'-.Ag Afffmii ky-4,,c5f431J 477, QJQAZKGQ fif f4dZ4f 04'-vue!-eg f4a-f4751'javz!ff7du.-QCZ'f'5-14ff24'-Qi4?P'-6:fff' 'ALJTK' ffeizzfdf up-44,4 y,1,,f,,f,Q?,4.1f.,4,4.yn.R M0740 407, ,Qwfvf fiat f4fff7ZfLf640,4ulffd1?n4,4'Zfwnq4pyffm9V1d:..g. fda?- wer 242 aw, 41.4, mwmyfwm. Jff,,,,4e0f...,.f,2..4y! Qififff VK 5? A .'J ,,,. ,Hn vi fl 5 n 4 ,M 1,4 .ey ax -f,. 1 'QQQW EF 'if A ff ,, ,M O a .Vs 4-,,.' Q 1 1 3 -uv Q Q, 3 ' . , I 4 , Wu 115 W1 .fl-if WY' ,byr zz 'L ' 378 I if g W' ,fu ' A 'k 'W R Q 5. . M is ' I 'ly s ' is N ' " .,,, 'N ' Q of ww 1 - v , 4 s ., , 'W we J., s , A Cadet Troop Leader Training brought more hints of things to come. .Fx V ,A , of K I H- KVVV 4 K 'W ii A E? rar H Q ,,1,,,' ' V Y e 1 an iiin'r o iro ' i an, , r aaaa 4 r Y V iy yy I k H 1 'e', H rinf tra at naoa lrr a to nltiii a ,, eaa g J , J wsqo, ,, I -- 1 ' ' fffzi . - , --'1fr" o ,i'r Nm, ,, wage kfk' ff .A ,l., ,K ,K ga . Your roommate spent half the day in the 0-Club while you were in the field for four weeks. t 379 You made up for it at the Benning Supper Club while he crawled through the jungles of Panama, airborne! i S ff.. - 'S ,fr .. rf- ..,,,f, f -1 ,f if ,r M' 3 ifr. . ff W. A Q14 , f in . PM gf ,, .ex ,S 'Y ra ef? 'ff ' M ' Ma Anwmflz- K it A ew- G 4 W 'S 380 e Q ffff F6 J-240 ff,-4-iffy, 66 414-uiflbfrdff -'I N154-Qffcaffu-f ' . W if Www if fmf jay, 4-wfbfe4.,,!fvff'd4f.Kff74 ffaafflava-fm'-ci Y' Au!- . 4-1 4 Uguzof , 40- 0049, 4 . Xglllwf . 1 . , A MJ' 15 7 JL., rf 'J j f5f71f 4K mfypq VAJJMMAMA4. ywgmff-6 ab- Wufafilzfffdzpfmq W2 WW- ZMM7. 24' f5'441bpCiu1, Jfa-'u..1,..a' , ' far -CZMQM if qua? gm, ,f4f7a4.fb1,,-4m,,4,,7AQ.,.f,ybz4,,,g A5410 ! . -fu? fkfid-1-14574111 k4J.,,6fiu7ie4Q,e0f4-0-4.4,!4n4ff'u4,6e2 f6:uf'fQ4.ZCfJ77j QZQQQY figffdfs 'W I G Q5 V wi fir 2 B' The Goat-Engineer game was closer than ever, but the Goats of '78 pulled it out fas usual.j Everyone had a good time, . ,lil r M, . Q filo: h ' l.. ,V pa, 0 al,,'?:- -K. .7 Q fr 4 . f ,,?,lwAllv 'Q '.,-lf' Q 1 'Mm l 2 r.v:'fz.4..-nl' 'V I ,Z K 'S' 1 N except for those Goats that failed to meet the Engineer cheerleaders. 1' l 3 383 500th Night revealed that '78 could party hardy. We still don't know if it was due to the light at the end of the tunnel, l or the kegs of wine someone found in the back room of the Bear Mt. Inn. Ring Weekend was worth waiting for J-. Q., xsv- A Z2 I, ., fi W ,Qf 1 9 F 2 -,.- kg a,?+ 386 n of X Who got more rings-the guys or the gals? Congratulations, Pll drink to that. 3' o 1f v , "'1.Zz.:-'My , , fy" f' ig I 37550 'NF WH :mf M' 4 gaww ,mg aM f Nwflv 'nf Jn 'Kay a ,. afwJ01q1977 K9LafLJCLw,, 5 UbwwdmMQmQLMqD7wM4TdMf5'LmWMLfA5l1MUwwAwwwu,L?LLQ.4 ffwwuqwl,-I U Mb-ulA?0+ f-b!dw"""kf0'1U' 'UZ'-'-10211.-1.Lll.L4 IMLAJZHJLI-Ja,fL4-,QB Os ?U-0114 . dZ3fU, M1mMMUg4MaMwmaUMM?du,U1 ..3mk70gn'PM'Lu2'4afw'KL"LU'wufbwLMwwzxnQA - - 7644 a 'fl' MWMWH gwwuwu ,DZ . V fwwu mga. Q J papmfmd Wu G AK .1 callw MM mfuwwfwo-'.'J ww om J '7WWL7UlMM70fIvwvM,w1a3vMwW6M3aouccQ.4 K-Nfga -waxnifa-oAad.JLpU,nAwm3mfJitLmZ 60 UU'da'LwU4'dwvAwuuj,oub1A4lDaf0-?-uA,dLU-dL4uuLihlM.u m dd ?4HMfl0fuxefu,4,lu,Ue I - , PILHUUM , I '7A-uUl4ununp4hL4L4LU'flmUn'6'0L1fjA+L'MAA-LfflLAm4,f u 3LfludjlM4wuLalLubH4MLp,?AmhamidwL4QUummA M171 lywvbtguyhu' c"M3'L"Kf"gU'113vv3'Jm.M4?. J kWlu7f04WLwwnZWmiUmfbWlMl44nmL70.6ULUdlMLLlfux+k46uLL ll. 9M+Mmw"'wLMFf"w'UULu,lwL , I Maggy,-Qhwtlznl - wmwMuq' 45jUQ?MawiLmimmMwOf76-451mm "fQ7W"W 3UbU2fmn,cma ywwwmuqwunmbm 'nw Mmm, afbfitdf UWXQLJIUL wfutdlhil W Mmdlmll 1 ' . , ' 0""'U""U' Ngfwmw , 'fa.hfjv-uA1uvq.?u44A1LUMmwwM4,,wJw.LL?LM68A' Q3 Ewa, W J The culmination of our classroom experiences, firsty academics meant doing our own thing. Q ...fax fa 5 5 Mobilization came early for ,78. It was a good deal, -f1 Q.. fffikv, 41 A f--weivim '35 fax ' i7"f1'!' 'Q A 9-f , ' f"7f'ifufLr H' Nimf, WSJ' -f.,iiz7l,.M --f WN rf " - ' " 7 I, i . ,, ,ff , WL, . a v We - , W k .H 'L+ www' ,ft for guys that got to drive a convertible for a year before having to trade it for a station wagon. . mf x First class summer meant responsibility. All of a sudden, you were on top. Striper or snuffy, you had to work harder then the plebes or yearlings. For f irsties it was still beast barracks 390 and Ft. Benning on the Hudson. ff I , 'k,, I 4 V' Q Y I ,J s Y 'Y ' i '+W""2t J , 40' ff-.Q -X-4 S 'x'4"'lt..-em ...X ! a I ':w"'2X, ...T--4 Second semester of First Class Year i i at . and the "PU still expected you to do the reading assignment. Somehow there just wasnit enough time. between munching i on donuts and playing backgammon. Hey, I want you t ' to meet my fiancee . . . K . i'1 . if ,,, 2 :ggi y Eiggz 5 ,f,:. . . J , x f 4 a X L 4? Y 1 ,,, , , , ,,,,,, , 1- Football season brought '78 sweet revenge- victory over Navy! At least now we could party it up with a clear conscience. 55,iNK 41, Y BEAT NAVYII FZNALLYH 4, 3 ., .. -74-uv Jafayqfngwf mf w,fzM,aM,4,A.4,n,fzfWf,ff-ffL,1Wff7-f'47fMfJ'44f'Zf4 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,f ,.4,,,,.:'Z1 ' 46f:a,gf4J44g 5f,,47,,,'zff+Z..,f614 I44-144214 Pf4m4,ff'-4:44 Y 'Zm. 77Yf7!a 46-4Jfuub441Z. ff9Lff5'lvw -M4ifdfMf-fM7,ff4 .5'W,ff4.,,, vmmwmfy 4,.,,:fyWf44e-Q.J5-,-fG"'ff4f1-w.J- 4 ?ffff5J6bI644wwe,P4f77fwafAwvyfua'4vfM444v4'5-'9fa4'9"f' 7,n,,,,,,440,,7,,T5f4fa.5,g,6 bQ4f7a,fZf.Q.,f"'2-fe,Z'.4.,,,PL,,44..!'fffff:e1-ff'-C 4WfMMf,,,gaffMM,.f,,fafWM,w-44f y4zV'Zweff'if?"W4'4ff ffqf, P4f'-'-w1n,,,fdZLfWvu6ff4'ff4u444'4,v4ffg6f4rff74ff'4fdw- 94f6ff4,fj0i4,7o-n4a4ffn.oAf'4w4a4,Anv9ff6zv-5ff1.Z Qfaunafyvu AMW d,4,,a4,,f'-4ve4,,g-.a,,fC?"'w4a4,4-4.fK2!fV22-6q 4f4Z"'12"434UQe"f fnafa fredkaanswyf 644414 !Zff474!vvn." . fW4wfyfffQjLf'f , sf PZJ- aafa4.4?duvf Mfbwyow. gf' if V514 77 fgfff? as W f W , Wg 4' I A M-, Www .KYZ wg!!! z u 3' A gg -1 f 'F W K4 l 'A 1 'H . W' '-v. ,fy ' W., MQW lu IW? Q -LM, L' ,wg sw K KMQWU1 A A 'Gu 41,18 I All the plebe asked for was directions to Flirtation Walk. , A M W . , ,,,,, 4j 27 !77! 72, ' wdmg 7,,,,zz,f,,,, afar, 7w4a.zff2'fA-' 412, 1 Sffu-uiff' 1 4'4At44'fan'!Z"',5'3"'f i 79" 4502.4 P54144 -y t ff'-A? ,Jf4,044ff- A6:',Rq,'Zu"""""'4L4-f..,fQ.f,!-f?-4..f- D 7 X24-'ff' Y,,f,4.vf,.,,f- ,Q .aff 2 2 5,4 . W , f"'7f4f7J , -1,Q4...,14:f M 4 5'W1w7fH4jm Q5,4.,,, f9f4l44,f,1-yffdf wwf .W 4:-5,2 144 Q44 -Qfwflfafffg-pf'Q'v.aa. fin., M-fp ,liar .724,,w,,,,f . , 5554 MW W -M fZ0fbZflff..f,.Ma4"K Z j'if70u5.4wf?m4A...f-,Of ?, MW .f4'ma,,,Q-fyf-7m,4oL, ff Auf' DZ"f7""Q' 4-ff yddtqgf yi u 4 l Wag Z, M13 ,Q Z2 MP3 fjfwf few Www ww . 1 4f4-r..f'1-M6144 2,14-d6,!,4q JWWWE Mzlfyawffwfm '5f"'fw4fJff-J W . ffff"Pffr4z:,4, 12.44-g,, 72 fff2wf474.,P5Mmm vZa4w,,,J-,4,,,:-:gp 45 It . ,,f04'gWI6lf 1,49 wma 4f6qcu'fA4Mm,,f-PZ1"7d1 Qfffufff - pLvf'N1'4QMq 4 : pq ' bump, 54 if ffualfbzf. -QL!! 4vef1oZ",d4,Z,u-44, Z-w,.:! A44 H? . ' a P4fv,fPZ-4a.K J? f2,,.jZ 'qw WM fffffwau awww if -tg' k .L 399 P s K iz :..,-' ' A v- -mu, 1 A ' -- agggfifgz- .ye If X L, k-, . 'Rfk 512342 What a relief to he running those last two miles. The final APFT took its toll but soon we were all officially OPE qualified. ,aes " ,,.:- 16:14 UNE! WEEK my 41972 af? . X , . - X - fr, W .n k Ji, XX XX A X XV F X X -. X , X K Wil A Y' "-Hy. V' Q y.: M - X -X k,f.' ' ,, W W 5 l. A ,W-I A i ' M , 5 V I Q 'iv' Wm' My Ml rift Al' Ml V ",Q' Xu, I GX 5m.,,1, Xmfffl ,"", . .4 AA-4 I 4 V tm , " ymw,f""'fX gmfvgvx Lxfv fv- X ' K " ' 'X i' 'xf ""' '- Xt fx "M -sgfw'-,r wfa,,1 'K Af J' 'B-fx W5'fi!fMf'f5'T X, X X x x sm , fl X x X x X X . 5, 1 Q4 X X s, X X X X X 'X 4 1 f fx ee X! a f L g - A W X s 2 A , Q, 5 Q -Az.. pf' e Ef5sf5f' . A X XM am wi 'Ma .- X' A A Xa N. 9- i I Q if, X :H7 fm-4 9-1 ,.w' 5 ffq.,,,,, I , WN ,fffk E E Q " In .J W' 9 ii ' . ' X .wx Q A 1 ffwmd . P A X . ' , J. vm' ,X ww. .,, - . . X X X . L.'1'f-X:-'..'L.,.' L , QKQLN qngk , X V ,324 - ,Ug.,Wu.,ggi-,,.,jfgf?xlX??z4X. Q if ' : X X1 fn fam if-x ,gm Y3?"f'..,.1+.'-.,:1.X , 1:-P1 fluff if f , X:-2' H"g.'W'k,w..",,gNC., .H .w,'1'f',,m Xffhml w.'f?'fi7,:'fwE"'A if if 12 ,,f.'I'- What is really momentous and all important . . ognizcd at I nd Above: ,lcffrcy W. l he Awards C onvocal N, K I ,T ' ' " ww 5 ' ' -H , V 1' , .A , ' i f-m. H Q- K if QU' 12 , - 'A ff .' 'ff -QF. ?'Iqif"' f C.":,l. f f ' ' ' ' , MfL'?1'-E4f""'W"ig?lg5 a+.i,, . -Qvff'-'w'5a-i'S-3'w'fN5Iff'Z?-il-'nk-2 "Qf'5fW"'??"i' W "Ram ,H ' 'A A W .M ff g wi LH .,,59+Mx w wmww M V-1 q ,,., f ,,Lf g fi gi? , 'ggriif it sv: 'T' ' E .' -, v -- - W L. . ,- , 3,- 2- 4 'f '71U.Jr'S4S7Jl f, Q' If N e 'ft' ' if :sngfsr v T 'QQ X gf., i I 'Ex in-'W xi , I., if f -.f 1- ,q 1 . . , . 3 . Q flu' Q? i"Qf'f?f i'xkggl" -l"f "fi gil? N .4,gJ,,,,?,aeE- vb iggwy fb Q ,, J, tx ll: V N! , , , 'Kai i' g " 5 -' A 4 wig . 5, f' f 1: 9 ff , 1 W- ' Y X Q 4 Q . U E Q ,Q H I ' EN? ,. 5. . ..- E fx , , ' FQ . 8 F L y V fears F' is the present by which the future is shaped and colored fi , amz: mtv 1 , Mi! W5 T 5, f . gg hem V X QM M Aw, Ili' y I 1 3 Fw A KJ? 3 W! Q xi: 4 gag l f J, NZE :QR ij! , , 1 BERFJRQE' ' 'W E ,X ifdwnv. , 'Eff lf' WVMWN25- -,ji 1 N I 4 ' ,- 7 MH I si S '-f ,Q I Q it qs- '9 J -...K Bh.. - vu 1 , , -f-pf I MW' 4 ,Q 35' , 'M iv wg wi if Axim gg. - 55 1 E' , fr- X 5 ,A L Y 3. N fs W A5 M ' ' W 1. ' 1 q X 4-5 .ff we ,. . . ,Ar ,Fi Ax-K, M r M . W 0 . W ., ' 'K ' ,WH v m www" M . ,J :W . g v .'?4,sl,'S ,fs 73- . M Q M Q- Y me sg... N-"5 5. .15 f, lfxf if ,X 5 E 1: AQ ' w.. MWww.,M..M..Wwf. ,WV 'W "WMM,- 7 , ,, , veg: MV' ' , , .,..mf'M gg?-N f H4 'F my There is much to be done What will challenge me? Q.:-at " f 425 We M? ,V , , WW X, xx.,-,vfac fx -1 " ff ,M 1, V , 6' S V , 1'iQ JY.-2 I 81" Qfgialejfgt . ,.m 'A QQ , ws , y I t 4' Q. x I Q Q 5 fx ? I. t sp,-S', Q! . . A sq' ,q'i'Z5L:' ' 'fi ,w?+ff23,:.- A ,,.r sg. , 'P f ' ' I W f,"5fR,tf H . A W 3 q Q. we e , lf 5? - l ' ' 1 1 ' r w 'V -TWT, 7 Q 'W " 'Y Q I ji A 'S R41 v. H 25 I I K1 Wag ' 5' f 5 U Q , 'I O. . V v, 643s 5, A, ,v , ,,.uu'a1un . 1.-1' rf f r ' , 3 X mm aw .mfs 3 lg I ff 'ss i. r,f, , 5 , U R A gg 3 '1 W ' il 0 5 x ' ' . Q, ' ?-9' 925'-W4 N., 'C ' . nu ,ia H 5' f .. - . -.: a' : vm-.W 5, Z1 MW. 'X 'G , fi 1 , 44 I vi' 1 s fat , .ff nf ' ,am , A XA 2 M fm at 1 W xx , if M f 4.5! A iw My Q35 if 'Pk 1, I . 1 I . gil 'gk!!'-as-W' 'thu' C- M M, x 1. 4. , - 4 ' ' 1 K 'e ' 4 I., Q ky. . w - TF? 2 Q, XM 434,23 ,L .Nfffz f ,, Q , M515 W::g?'7f ' Nw' ww I , N W, , N wwf X gm. , , ,G up I, V ,, waz" V. Q g.fpf13,,4::3: Y w ,V 0 M . fgsggfsigy Af f - is 551 3 ji?-gf, Ps? A fi ar -57? 1 ., 1. way, JW. ' gg :-:wi x f 1 21 s A Ziyi? Wiiazf 2 K' ' MM ,. ,,,, V 'wwf' . ,R-,,f, K, , A L I ,W '- QV w X, Us 1 1 iiv Xl, Q, Af gag? ,-1 X 5 'Ps 5 ,bg . ' 5 ff QS A 4 t Q 1 H Wa y W-'iffy-K 3 fx 1 5 1 ' ff is , .f t ' . 5 N' jk: 5 k bi, 4 5 ' -. , 'K-QW " 4, if ' f L' sv..-s - M , ,N . 2 gg-1 QE? f 1, ,255 V ff-M X M. QM gm. 5 gi ,.. - fir ,N . A , F51 1 jeff! 4 k 'fm it a,."f" .bg -gg, it ' lx . , X .. 4.43 , I .14 L, ' 'hi W Q.. , . fe-, 5' , A . QV -ff . l r 4 . - m. , . fe? 3? y - ' i x -'Wig at ., K , f k 'Q -A wf M if 7,45-Q! . ffm k ,Li , .K . A 19' is 'I A, , 5 Q . ,, M -Q ww Ei . Q.. , 'MJ'4f,f M- 1A?!fq1f"?"9w . -.. f Q 8 . . ,U-il., ' , N -. ,5- Q ,Q , - f ,-. - Q Q Q 'Q' 1 s 1 RN if ii 4 .Jif',v.,.,x1:'m - w Y Q 5 z . 5 . 1'- wr 1 7 ' X . x . I V A. A 4 5 A W Q l'.L:, ' f if ' 1 ,W 1'- ' 4 n 3, q A - z 1 -W! ,K ' - x 8 - A 1 Q t 'H-fl' ' 1 N xi V- WB? l ai X - 4.13. .S Vgfgg K I K w-M v Q . 4 9 - , gf .N 'egg xi 8 I -f5t:'.- , ! , Q 1 A ?..','.. in t Q' ,a R X i .,. 1 ML t Af ,. if ' f 1-:gg L, m '15 . K f ' 'V 32 . , 'Q W, 'ff -- 4--A-.5-' . :, A 'K x'xx"'x,..'i Qs N " - if X if th X . , . :H N A K ww JA . I A ' O U S M E A r - X' O K , r Sh . 3' X P4 X I. an 'L 1 w nt' . -5, X1 s .. 'QW V , Q ' 5 ,L , :JL . u ' ur ' i. I ,Q 5 K v , i " 3 1 ' I . W x . ' 14 R li! DAVID ALLEN ADAM A-1 "When the going gets tough, the tough get going." More than just a cliche' for Dave, he often did his best work when the task was the hardest. We wish good luck to a good friend. Football Manager 3,2,1g French Language Club 4,3' SCUSA 25 Behavorial Science Club 45 Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,I,' CFAF 3 I I I I I JOHN WILLIAM ALEXANDER E-2 According to legend, half a decade ago .loc Fox recruited ".lim's" services. Subsequent assignments included- chief assistant to Doc Fugett, the ob- servatory, the Panama quartet. Botany, Roger, Milo, this Author, and many, many more. The boys will never forget their adventures with THE KING. Thanks Jack, from all of us, QW AQ- 5 l 52? GEORGE L. ADAMAKOS A-3 Gorgeous George, the Golden Greek. George was often referred to as the "Mad Greek." Those of us who knew him realized his heart was as big as his mouth. We couldn't help but love him, He'll go far. Dialectic Society 3,2,Ig CPRC 3, 2,1g Aero-Astro Club 2,1 4 HAL K. ALGUIRE C-4 As Head Sheriff for Cowboy 4, Hal did a great job in the saddle. Wyatt Earp would have been proud of him. We know Hal will be famous one day and, with pride, we'll all say, "I went to school with that guy!" Frankie and Dolores tin spiritj say good luck. French Club 432' CPRC I' EE 'L".:' Geology Club 3' Protestant Chapel """" Choir 4,35 White Water Canoe ' "hi Club 3,2. IE 7? DEXTER CURTIS ADAMS A-2 "D.C.'s" dynamic personality was an inspiration to us all. As one of the most versatile athletes at West Point, Dexter devoted his time to the Track and 150 lb. Football Teams. His aggressiveness in com- petition, capped with a snappy wit off the field, has built friendships which will endure forever. WKDT 45 Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4,3,2,I,' Car Committee 2,15 Rabble Rousers 4: CPRC 3,2,I,' 150 Ib. Football 4,3,2,1g Outdoor Track 4,3,2,lg Indoor Track 4,3,2,1. CURTIS J. ALITZ D-4 Those who know Curti understand that it is his untiring dedication, self-sacrifice, and concern for others that marks him as a truly great person. His relentless efforts to obtain the most from what he has been given, while cherishing those around him, has and will insurc him success with future endeavors. Cross Country 4,3,2,1g Track 4,3, EE EE 2,15 Indoor Track 2,1,' Swimming "U" 4,3,' Sunday School Teacher 4,3, 2,1 5: Tl-.r.i CHARLES D. ALLEN B-3 Ranger Chuck is a comer. He came to USMA - he saw USMA - he conquered the USMA challenge. Charley is our friend, We are proud to serve with him. Dialectic Society 4,3,2,1,' Con- 3,7 A... temporary Affairs Seminar 4,3,2 w : l,' CFAF 4,35 l40,4f Boxing N -'C Champion 4 'EC DARCY G. ANDERSON D-2 Darc came to D-2 from the Guppies of G-4 with the TAB and lots of poop for the GOATS. Always willing to help, Dare thrives on the word challenge. He definitely has a rendezvous with success. German Language Club 4,3,2g Ski EE Eg' Club 25 SCUSA 25 Domestic U-U Affairs Seminar 25 Cross Country HH Manager 4 5: 'rlhi CHARLES W. ALLEN E-4 Charlie's wit and amazing ability to forget people's names made him a legend in his own time. He followed a strict, selfvimposed discipline Can odd mixture of the ideals of "old" E-4 and the Rugby teamj. His "Inspection Shovel" for the Pal- mer Construction Co. will never be forgotten and his future is destined to be as bright as Betelgeuse. .lS?L1il2y43,2,1,- Ski Patrol 2,15 eq: :Q JOHN R. ANDERSON B-1 John was venerated by many but few were so resourceful. John's cadet life was influenced by two dominating forces, luck and pluck. Luck helped John to get out of parades Yearling and Cow years. Pluck will make this VirginianfTcxan an attribute to the Army and his country. Wrestling 1,' German Language rgiiiiixf Ciub 1 sie LLOYD M. ALSTON B-1 Never let it be said that West Point produces robots. Lloyd was always true to himself Qsometimes to the amusement of othersj in all that he did. He was just as true to his friends. He gave us great respect, admiration, and loyalty. Assuredly, we feel the same way about him. 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,1,' Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 43 , xg. , , In , .Q 215 Gospel Choir 32,l' CPRC ' V . ,f 0? 31' Protestant Chapel, Acolyte 3, A Behavioral Science Club 25 Class X1 if Committee 2,1 MARK D. ANDERSON D-1 Possessing a rare moral courage that demands the highest respect, Mark is unfaltering in his devotion to God and country. With these attributes he is head and shoulders above his contemporaries and will be an excellent officer. Lacrosse 4,3 ANTHONY T. ALT A-1 Long and lean, Tony came up the Hudson from "God's Country", Long Island with a quick wit. Tony will be remembered for hisjovial attitude and the ability to say the right things to cheer your day. Whether it is "this, that or the other thing," Tony has it all. Bridge Club 3,2,lg Aero-Astro I A Club 3,2,l Q 4 l wt STEVEN MARK ANDERSON C-3 An undiscovered rock star, comedian, and panto- mimist, Spanky experienced CRegs notwithstandingj all the adventures the Academy had to offer, and examined, with sidekick Burt and OE eonspirator DJ, the inner workings of West Point, Motorcycles, and "Vettes. A perennial night owl, Steve will use his resourceful imagination to idiosyncracies and always succeed laugh at life's Honor Committee 2,I,' Cross Country 45 Indoor Track 45 CPRC 3,25 Ski Club I5 White Water Canoe Seminar 35 Behavioral Science Club 4,35 Protestant Chapel Acolyte 3,2 ROBERT PETER ANASTOS H-3 Bob came to us with a cello and a well developed taste for the finer things in life. Whether directing an orchestra or a plebe, he always gave his best shot. The Armor looks to gain a fine officer, even is he is too tall to fit in a tank. Cadet Acting Troupe 4,3,2,lg W Pistol Club 4,35 CFAF 4,3,2 ?.EI""'lEI.a WALTER NEAL ANDERSON F-4 Whether on the pitcher's mound or off, Wally is always striving to excel. Known for his quiet wisdom and warm friendship, he could do anything . . . and do it well. "He deserves paradise who makes his companions laugh." Football 4q Baseball 4,3,2,lg Honor Committee 2,1 5' ALAN A. ANDERSON E-4 What best typifies a man other than his actions? Although it was not known by all, Al was never one to turn down a chance for a good time. First class year finally brought out the true meaning of AAA. Always an NA" in Art. r- ' -1 BRAD T. ANDREW E-2 After a fun-filled vacation at Prep School, B.T. roared into Woops looking for wine, women, and song. Strangely enough, he always found them, one way or another. B.T. will always be remembered by his trail of empty kegs, half-smoked butts, broken hearts, and immortal friendships. DANIEL L. ARCZYSKI H-4 Dan's ever-present smile bewildered the upper- classmen in A-l and attracted a beautiful girl to boot. Always ready to help a friend, although usual- ly late, Dan didn't let his success as a cadet change his personality. His expertise in juice will be the talk of the Signal Corps. Class Treasurer 4,35 Ski Patrol 3,2,lg Debate Council Forum 2,1 Sunday School Teacher 4,35 SC USA 2,1 ' l STEVEN N. AUDE G-l Aude-"ey!" A true 4 year Gopher-Goat. The "Fox" studied, yet learned more by osmosis. What can l say? He withstood the flames of '75-'76g Ranger school, and the "Z" campaigns of lectures and Plebe MS. Our loss is the lnfrantry's gain. A friend we'll always remember. Ski Patrol 3,2,1g Goat-Engineer Football Game 2 FRANCIS JOHN ARDUINI E-1 We all knew Frank was a little strange when his notebooks were found to contain few notes and a bizzare collection of drawings. And then his guitar and his series of hits Thayer Days, Recondo Qualified, and Roulette convinced us that this was no ordinary cadet. Rabble Rouser skits will never be the same without him. CFAF 4,3,2g Engineering Forum xg- 4,3,2,1,' Aero Astro Club lg Glee Club 4,2,1g Rabble Rousers 2,15 Gymnastics Manager 3,2, lg CPRC Ig Chinese Club 4,3. Wh, ,C ' 5 fl A P ,V7 , JOSEPH S. AUGUSTINE F-2 Augie Dog- We will all remember your dynamic pep talks before parades. You sent chills up our spine. We should have won an award for getting the room ready in l min. I8 sec. Even with the slice of pizza in my pillow case! We made it Aug. thanks for everything. Scuba Club 3,2,1 GERARD A. ARMSTRONG B-1 Starting in the big "Gator Deuce," Gerry's plebe and yearling years were memorable. With jungle training in hand, the "Barbarian" was well pre- pared for cow year's daily recitations at the Hostess Office. Finally 3 operations later and with grad- uation in sight, Gerry became a charter member of the Grant Hall Triumverate. Handball Club 2,1,' Ski Club 4,3, ,iff 'O ,, ,Q - fl S KX , 2,15 Orienteering Club 2,1 .SVC CHARLES E. AUSTIN E-3 Bearing a love for the outdoors and critters, Chuck ventured East. Ever armed with a repertoire of tall tales and witticisms, he never failed to put us in stitches. "Bugs" is destined to become jealous of a jeep. A true friend, Chuck will be marching to Kelly and the sound of guns. Club 4,3,2' Goat-Engineer Foot N Baseball 4,' Outdoor Sportsmen's QW YQ. v 1 - Eyf. ball Game 2 Ay 59? ALLISON T. AYCOCK A-4 There is only one thing in Al's life that is more important than jumping. Al's primary concern is to be every bit as good a soldier as his father and to serve with the same pride and professionalism. To the parachute team, Al has given every spare minute for four years. Sport Parachute Club ff: Team 4,3,2,l CSecQv 2,' Captain lj THOMAS N. BAKER E-2 Tom possessed that which every cadet desired, the unending ability to get over. Tom never studied or worked out, yet excelled in both academics and athletics. Tom always had a drop when you had PR, but above all he was a great guy. Fencing 4,35 Military Affairs Club 3,2,1 WILLIAM GUY BACON A-3 The Arkansas Kid - congratulations on surviving two years of Juice, Plebe Year in Company H-l, and four years of relentless but unavailing struggles against the magnetic Green Girl Lullaby. May the laugh that made you famous never desert you to the striper dogs of life. MARK HENRY BANGSBOLL G-3 Mark is our resident Canadian - the first to gradu- ate from West Point. This blonde ski-bum charms the young ladies when off duty Quntil Susan came alongj. An avid jogger, and always endeavoring to learn those engineering courses. Weekends are spent in his classy T-top Firebird. We'll never for- get his Canadian "eh's" and S85 speeding tickets. Ski Team Ig Orienteering Team 3, 2,1,' Rugby 4,3,' Ski Club 4,3, 2,15 French Language Club l,' SCUSA I BIFF LELAND BAKER D-4 Biff arrived from Chicago with a determination to succeed greater than most. He fought the chal- lenge of his past, academics, other karate experts, and Ranger school with equal intensity and overcame them all. This is a man of courage, strong opinions, and high ideals. ln admiration, we wish him well. Karate Team 4,3,2g Karate Club 4,3,2,1g Model Railroad Club 35 QW 1 t wg, Cadet Sport Parachute Club 3,' al Jewish Chapel Choir 3,25 Ring at Q42 59 Crest Committee 4,35 Behavioral GH' A ':'9 Science Club 35 CFAF 4 KEITH A. BANKS D-4 Hailing from the Jayhawk State of Kansas, "Bankshot" had a keen determination and an un- canny ability to win friends. Whether nbagging' or "booking" Keith excelled, but he always had time for his friends. 'Delta Quad may have lost one of its best, but our loss is surely the Army's gain. Pistol Team 4,' Theater Support Group 45 Engineering Forum lg Behavorial Science Club lg CPRC 2 ...if l l QW As? fp ewan 5 if is i .J w 3' , -H. X - " 4 f ..ie ' Ns. ey ix ' K. ig-ft .5 ia . at f 5, k f ' J Q if , 211' 4 JAMES MARTIN BANNANTINE E-4 Hailing from sunny California, "Banana" was able to bring with him to West Point the ability to smile through every situation. Excelling in every field, Jim was most noted for his sincerity and trust- ing friendship. Seldom does an entire Company like one man so much, we'll miss him. EE EE Varsity Volleyball 4,3,2,I,' Car- H H: H dinal Newman Forum 2: GolI'4 - HS 'P Y-S JAMES M. BANNISTER F-1 The best way to describe Micki is "Mr, Every- thing." His natural athletic ability augmented the tenacious Rugby victories. Academics proved a trivial matter . . . conveniently lending greater "time for indulgence." Currently, he seems to have reached home plate . . . and a very pretty one at that. Truly an appreciator of. . . 'lthe surrealism of reality." 150 lb. Football 4,35 Wrestling 45 Rugby 3,2,lg Ski Club 4,3,2,l,' Class Committee 4,3,2 - 'Winn PAUL NICHOLS BAKER C-4 Nick settled down somewhat when he joined the Cowboys after two years with F-4. While life was not always "prime", his sense of humor and level- headedness kept us going during periodic crises. A free spirit, "Bakes" will certainly prove as adept at a tanker as he is with his tankard. German Club 4,3' French Club ,El""E Mountaineering lg Scuba 3,25 43 i , . ., av ' JAMES O. BARCLAY A-4 Jim is one who will long be remembered among his many friends at the academy as someone who can truly be called a friend. Always there in time of need, good old "Bark" will do well in the future. RODNEY V. BARNUM H-4 We will always remember Rod as Lee, Guderian, and Patton in his master war gaming. We will also never forget his attempted coup in an Art section room. Only problem was that it was after class hours. Was that a Marshal's baton he carried in his pack during Recondo? Kwik ' 1 F : 2 va JOSEPH A. BASILE, Jr. A-l One cannot comprehend how the "Italian Stal- lion" could always find time to lend a hand, an ear, a smile, and yet earn those stars. All will remem- ber him for his dedication to anything put before him. He will look back and cherish: look ahead and relish. Football 45 Portuguese Language Club 4,3 WILLARD E. BARTLETT H-l Earl came from Georgia with a deep Southern drawl and a warm Southern heart. He lost some of that drawl but never his willingness to give himself to others. Easy going on the surface, he neverthe- less had the spiritual determination to endure his war with OPE. Surely Earl will find success in the years to come. Chess Club 2,lg Pointer 3 JOHN P. BASILICA, JR. H-4 Once the pride of the "Whalers," he later became famous as the "hatchet-man" of H-4 or "Stubby." Whether on the field of friendly strife or in the room arguing with Zeke, Bo gave it his best. A fantastic example for anyone to follow, John will only know success. 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,Ig Pointer View 4,35 CPRC 4,3,2,1. JOSEPH C. BARTO G-4 They say you're a rich man if you have one real friend in the world. J.B. has made a lot of people wealthy at West Point during these four years be- cause he can truly be called a friend. Basketball 4,3,2g ,S 17 Gwlal-lsi.,,5 8. 'n REGINALD L. BASSA II I-4 Those of us who have had the privilege of know- ing Reggie know that his character is unquestion- able, his devotion to God and country indisputable. Reggie has no option, for he is destined to achieve great feats, the scope of which only God knows. So, "Go for it!" 150 lb. Football 4,35 Football 2,15 Track l,' Honor Committee 4,3 JOHN T. BARTOCCI C-1 Straight from the blueberry capital of the world came John. He preserved his individuality through plebe year and soon came into his own. John became the perennial star man. Always willing to help his classmates and sometimes the instructors, "Trog" will be remembered by all. 'it' 'f':' Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,Ig 'U' Finance Forum 2,15 Investment Club lg Pistol Club 3 53 721'-E CHARLES J. BARTOLOTTA B-3 Possessing that Long lsland class, "Chas" has skillfully negotiated the Dean and the Tac with natural ease. Although youthful cadet weekends were spent wearing out Central Area, lacrosse and Andrea have occupied most of his time. History will remember his personality, friendship, smile, Italian good looks, and those oldie good times. Lacrosse 4,3,2,lg Ski Club 2,15 Cardinal Newman Forum 4,3,2,' Outdoor Sportmen's Club 2,15 Finance Forum lg Domestic Affairs Forum I '-of it V-9 THOMAS G. BARTON H-3 Tom is the kind of guy you can lean on when things go wrong, a good listener, and an even better talker, he knows the good things in life and how to enjoy them. Coming from the Florida panhandle, he also brought us that much needed serious practi- cality which helped guide us through our last few years. BRUCE JAMES BAUGH C-1 Bruce left the banks of the Wabash and had four years of experiences that few can match, "Boo Boo" C'Bee"J will be remembered for his unselfishness and friendliness to all Ski Club 32 lg Aero-Astro Club Wrestling 4 . , l l 35 Spanish Language Club 4,35 v KEVIN BEAM C-l To Kevin, West Point was much more than a place to get an education. But we won't discuss exactly what is meant by that. A true friend, Kevin will be missed by all those who knew him. The "Beam" will do well for his country. JOHN P. BECKER G-l Arriving on a bike from Top Serna's in Louisiana, Boo endured the hardship with a happy face and a grain of salt. He came to be a true friend to all who knew him as he is a top breed in the "happy-go- lucky" crowd. May good luck always be his com- panion in the futurc. C 27 F : : -A TONY E. BEAM I-4 Tony was many things at the Academy: a stu- dent, an athlete, and a Sunday School Teacher. But, more importantly, to those who know him he's a friend. When the hats go up and Tony jumps into his 2802, the BSU and all of West Point wil bid him a fond farewell. Go get'em, Tony! ll Golf 4,3,2,lg Baptist Student Ninn Union 4,3,2,lg Fellowshlp of 4 X Christian Athletes 4,3,2,lg French Language Club 35 Officers Chris- tian Fellowship 4,3,2,1 MARTIN D. BECKMAN I-3 Marty came to us from God's country, Missouri. He brought with him the spirit and the drive of an individual sure to succeed in life. Always ready with some satiric comment, Marty brightened many ofthe grey days here. His enthusiasm can only serve to help us achieve our goals, Gymnastics 45 CPRC 3,2.l,' Scuba Club 3,2,l,' Rugby 2,' Mountain- eering 3,25 WILLIAM DARRYL BEATTY I-2 Darryl was always up on the latest sounds, and gone every weekend. He never learned that he was too little to stand with the "big" boys under the basket. As a result, he was constantly getting hit in the mouth. RICHARD M. BEGA F-3 The "Begs" hails from sunny California and in- sists l Corinthians 9:24 was written for him, not for Curt Alitz. Always willing to work at "chicken hawking" and other problems peculiar to late Satur- day night, Rich will always be remembered for his running ability and easygoing character. Cross Country 4.3.2, 15 Indoor Track 4,3,2, 1,' Outdoor Track 4, 3,2, I ,,. :YE 1 l f L 5 t 1. sszssm t t at-we Q is and 'Qs-Y MICHAEL LOWELL BELTER D-1 Mike was always willing to help out and always did a good job. He was always in the thick of things and stood up for his beliefs. Mike was a fighter no matter what the consequences. To stay five years, he had to be. Did "Uncle Eddie" ever do it? SCUSA 4,3,2,l,' Debate Council and Forum 3,2,lg Military Affairs . Forum 35 Public Relations Coun- cil 35 Portuguese Club 4,35 Pointer 35 Fourth Class System Com- mittee l. 2 I Club 35 Chess Club 3,2,I,' Math irq? ' ,- ,I ,1- N., ,,,.l is IESSY J. BENAVENTE B-4 The Nooch came cruising into West Point from the lovely island of Guam on a dazzling personality and a lot of words. But our Resident Mangopicker added a lot to the Buffalos, both as minority HRT Rep and as the feared and awesome Don of the 'Organization' When the B-4 A.C. took to the court, the Don was unstoppable, and he'll always be... Volleyball 4,35 Behavioral Science F -7- Club 3: German Language Club , 4,3,2,Ig Hop Committee 4,3,2 fag-lEl"'lilnQ5 BENNET BEAUDRY B-4 Ben got out of the Homer snowbelt, he joined the real world and showed he could play RUGBY. Off the field sometimes Beau amazes even himself. Yet this incredibly obstreperous Rugger has found his limits from Brockport to Cortland to Lemoyne. Stay tuned for further adventures of the Sheke, Zodiak, Bird, and the Doctor. Baseball 45 JV Lacrosse 4, Rugby 3,2,lg ADDIC Rep 4,3,2g Outdoor Sportsmen 's Club 4,3,2 ,, ,it tft,,t.. t Q 5 f JEFFREY C. BENCHICH C-3 Jeff came to W.P. from Michigan with golf clubs in hand, and birdied every hole the Academy could lay before him. He excelled in everything, be it academics, athletics, or leadership. His familiar figure burning the midnight oil amazed us allg phone in left hand, calculator in right, Howitzers stacked to the ceiling and clubs in the corner, he simultane- ously mastered more projects than we could count. We only hope his love of the Engineers stays as strong as our fondness for him. Howitzer 4, Circulation Editor EE ':":' 3,2, Editor-in-Chiefl 'H 4 RICKY BENITO D-4 A lonely Rick journeyed to join the Corps. His strong determination and friendly traits were always obvious as he changed his name, bought a Fiat, and left the Point with a bride on a missile in pursuit of his Air Defense Artillery career. Watch out for the Guinea. Rifle 4,3,2,lg SCUSA 3,2,lg W5 ,W Dialectic Society 4,3,' Russian of X Club 4,35 Fencing team 4 DAVID M. BILYEU F-4 "Escargo" left his 'lforeign service" duty and his carbon copy brother for a four year tour of the Academy. His independent, enthusiastic spirit added a touch of class to the cadet routine. He vigorously pursued the feminine aspect of life while maintaining high standards at all times. Dave's diplomacy will carry him far despite . . . Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,2,l .N Il t l I1 E K ,I X 19 1 A DQ? STANLEY PAUL BERCEAU E-1 Whether he was at the gym pumping iron, or firing long drives on the golf course, Stan put everything into it. A true friend lies beneath that massive exterior as does a fun spirit. Fran, your future husband is O.K. Cadet Sport Parachute Club 4: Pistol Team 4,' Goat-Engineer Football 25 Sigma Delta Psi I ROBERT P. BIRMINGHAM C-4 Birms is a unique combination of bar room philosopher, outhouse lawyer, flim-flam man, womanizer, pilot, and hockey star. A member of Riley's "Miracle Team" Birms pulled a number of his own miracles here and inevitably someday we'll be bragging, "Sure, Senator Birmingham was a friend of mine." 5 . Hockey 4,3,2,1 A f N , - - tai l u n MICHAEL D. BERENDT F-1 George came breezin' in from the world's most famous beach determined to spread his Florida sunshine to everyone. "Spent" was always a hive, but tried to conceal it. An expert at giving the needle to all, a deep voice, and crooked smile will always remind us of good ol' "Stinky" ADDIC 4,3,2,lg WKDT 2,l,' 'LE 'it' CPRC 3,2,l,' French Language "H" Club 4,35 Behavioral Science Club 3,' Run for Your Life 3,2,l 55 7.2!-E i ALAN s. BLACK G-4 Al is living proof that the area cannot keep a good man down, even a century's worth. Never afraid to speak his mind, his enthusiasm and hard work filtered throughout all that he undertook. He will be a credit to the uniform. Good luck at Med School! Ring Kc Crest Committee 4,3,2,l,' CPRC 3,l,' Outdoor Sportsmen's Club 2,15 Ski Club 2,l,' SCUBA Diving Club 2,15 Sailing Club 4, l,' Astronomy Club 2 MARK T. BERRY B-4 Mark put Carlisle, Pennsylvania on the map Qsomething Jim Thorpe was unable to doj. This was due to his athletic prowess, academic excellence, desire to help others in need, and ability to find a party. 364 will long be remembered at Woops. 1Anything else Raz'?J Football 4,3,2,l,' Track 4. JAMES W. BLAKE B-1 "Jimbo" . . . purveyor of snuff . . . connoisseur of fine beers . . . lover of life, et al. Whether con- templating black holes and quasars or discussing the "True" meaning of life, he is always there - making our existence a little more bearable. We're all in this together, so cary on Jimbo, never change. Club 3 Chinese Language Club 4,35 Chess v DAVID L. BHAME D-3 Dave came to West Point wanting to soldier more than anything, but after four years hc still asks the same question- "What am l doing here?" Known affectionately as Bowie, Leroy, Leftchenko, Bhamer, and the young American, Dave with the help of Bob Dylan, Neil Young, and his '69 Impala will leave in search of Walden and some peace of mind. Russian Club 4,35 Team Handball Czub 2 N 74 4.4 -P n 'az- z WILLIAM A. BLANDING H-4 Quick to smile, quick to lend a helping hand, Bill's academic and athletic abilities combined with his personality are sure to make a fine officer and leader. ln fact, he'll probably make a great officer because Bill continually strives for "the highest moral good" - his sweetheart and fiancee. Gymnastics 45 Wrestling 45 ADDIC1 Q lt NC -..pg My V A MICHAEL W. BIERING B-1 Between this Exec and the Scot, Colorado Springs will never be the same, exemplifying the word "burn," whether it be beanheads or himself out. His collection of women's apparel is second to none here at the Academy. U... nu CPRC 3,2,I - Q. .. R xi PAUL W. BLANKENSHIP G-4 Wiley came a long way from Middletown, from the shouts of "That's my son" when he caught the only touchdown pass of his high school career. He excelled in all aspects of West Point life to include academics and the boxing ring of North Gym. His friendship will be valued forever. Goat' Engineer Football 2 HERBERT W. BLOMQUIST H-1 Herb was great at anything - if you don't believe that just ask him. Herb hailed from sunny Arizona, which he claimed he conquered singlehandedly. From his days in the Plebe Boxing Room fSaturday nightsj to his days in the H-l Dayroom firstie year, Herb was always a standout. Cadet Band 4,3,2,I,' CPTC 4,3,2,' QW Ng. Spanish Language Club 4,3,2g Be- 'XX' ha vioral Science Club 2,15 Dialec- S! QI tic Society 4,3,2,1 ' ' 'F' eggs? XXE1 ff-1 -" 211 L... 1 .1- JEFFERY M. BLOWER F-1 Easy going and always prepared to lend a helping hand, Captain Video will always fill a warm spot in our hearts and a seat in the F-I dayroom. The Buffalo proved that you don't have to run two miles to be an Armor officer. And he will surely be a great one! f HH .x 1 c di A ... 'f' it ROBERT MARK BLUM A-4 If you ever really wanted to know how you stood, all you had to do was ask Mark. He'd let you know how he felt, no holds barred. Straight forward, Mark never pulled a punch in life and never will. Contrary to the status quo, Mark's priorities lay in a beautiful girl from Florida and then a very small Le Car. Wrestling 4,25 Cadet Glee Club 97, Ng. 4,3,2, 1,' Protestant Chapel Usher 4 S, ff is MARC H. BOIN C-4 Always there when needed, Marc will long be remembered for the friendship he gave all. Never at a loss around women, the Texan found and lost more girls than most cadets see, and still found the time for numerous activities. Marc will be missed by the C-4 Cowboys, bagels included. Ring rf: Crest Committee 4,3,2,lg F ,J Glee Club 3,2,1,- Plebe Glee Club E55 4,' Jewish Sunday School Principal c3.EI""IEl.g9 3,25 CPRC 35 Jewish Chapel Choir " ' 4,3,2,1,' WKDT 45 Pointer Staff lRegimental Representativejq Di- alcctic Society 4,3. TIMOTHY M. BLUMER D-3 Eager to help and always with a smile, "Texas Timmy" was one of West Point's most likeable guys. He never took life too seriously except when it came to Stephanie, his Formula Firebird, or academics. lnevitably after every W.P.R. one could hear Tim's frustrating comments: "I just want to graduate-anyway, Infantry isn't all that bad!" Ski Club 4,3,2,l,' Squash Team 45 Tennis Team 4,' SCUBA Diving Club 3,25 Catholic Chapel Choir 45 Spanish Language Club 4 JOHN MANNING BOLCHOZ A-1 By way of Charleston, South Carolina and Smokin' Joe, Mannix brought his bedroom eyes to the Corps. The act of pinging came hard and slow, but he managed to adapt. Spending weekends in Newburgh and week nights shooting the breeze with the boys, Manning will graduate to marriage and Maureen. ERVIN BOGER G-4 "Bo", as he is referred to by his close friends, is the epitome of attention to detail. After staying here during spring leave to work on his "Sosh" paper he still turned it in 3 days late. Bois now the foremost expert on Japan in l94l. His biggest decision of firstie year was whether to buy his car before or after the "Sosh" paper. Rifle 4,3,2,l5 Chinese Club 4,35 QM Ng. Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3 X 352, . T ' C - f5 '!f -- .,.. .. ' ' ,,:a I .- JOHNNIE LOYD BONE, JR. B-l J.B. will always be remembered as the friendliest and most easy going guy around. His willingness to work hard will gain him every success and we wish him the very best of luck in everything he does. Chinese Language Club 4,35 Q ,t Geology Club 4, Outdoor Sports- X men's Club 3,25 Karate Club 2,1 my nf tg? wx It . Q! Qu ROBERT B. BOGGS B-3 lf electives were offered in comic analysts and hair growing, "Ole Bob" would be the number one man in the course. His good nature and suave manner will carry him through life, and the hard times in Army life. l just wonder if the Army is ready for Captain America. Gymnastics 4,3,2,l,' Ski Club 4,3 1 :' ul! i K mir A RQ? -nfl KEITH EARLE BONN D-4 Kit is a military generalist. See him if you want a Kipling expert or a good boxerg ifyou need poop on medieval weapons, lacrosse, or Martin Luther. He'll embellish an Airborne story - or happily make one up - on request. One thing you can be sure of- when you get Kit, you get the best there is. Cadet Chapel Choir 4,35 Military Affairs Club 4,3 WILLIAM BONNES F-3 A patron of MacD's, "Baggin Bill" plays the cards as they fall. He's like a piece of driftwood, the waves temporarily washed ashore at West Point. He was carried out to the world again years later, and again moves with the currents. Why put off till tomorrow what you can do the next day. KIRK A. BOOTHE G-3 Emergency? Not for Kirk! Emerging from the backwoods of Schenectady, Kirk will finally wind up as an Infantry soldier, after four years of West Point processing. Kirk gave his Mall" to wrestling, track and his loved company. His Civil Engineering sometimes suffered, but never his friends. Good luck Kirk. Wrestling 4,125 Track 4,15 CPRC 3,2,I ROBERT C. BORJA C-4 West Point was Bob's first Contact with the main- land. What a first impression! No matter how hard the academic departments may have tried to get him, Bob battled sucessfully through the four years here and now looks forward to fulfilling his long time ambition of going to Ranger School. Karate Team 25 Cross Country 45 Gymnastics Team Photographer 3 1: ,544 MICHAEL BOSACK I-4 "Boz." He came. He saw. He conquered. With his characteristic enthusiasm and friendliness, he came from sunny southern California to West Point. With his unique insight, compassion, and under- standing, he saw. With his relentless determination, he conquered - always maintaining his sense of humor along with his sense of duty. Ring 62 Crest Committee 3,2,Ig French Language Club 2: Engi- neering Forum 3,2,' Car Com- mittee 3 t- W T f THOMAS P. BOSTICK A-2 Who would have thought that Tom would be a battalion commander? Quiet Tom? Well obviously someone did as T-bone led the battalion second detail with his usual finess. What would the l50's have done without him? EE EE 150 lb. Football 4,3,2 captain I IS T -3 DOUGLAS R. BOWMAN D-1 Doug, a starman with common sense fa rare combinationj came out of the wilds of New Jersey to teach the Juice P's more than they taught him. More than that, he's a great guy that is willing to listen and help others. No need to wish Doug good luck- he has Trish. Cross country 45 Indoor Track 4,' Aero-Astro Club 4,3,2,I,' Mili- tary Affairs Club 4,3,2,1 QUINTON V. BOWMAN D-1 Known to us for a scant four years. We see why Phyllis has been with The Bow the last 5 years and is signing up for the next 88. The boys will always be indebted to her for the loan of her man, for Quint indeed became a priceless friend. CPRC 4,3,2,lg Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4,3,2,Ig Track 4,3,2g Cadet Gospel Choir 3,2,1 CLIFTON EARL BOYD II H-3 Cliff, even though he lived in North Carolina a Carolinian at heart. He for a short time, was always showed sincere concern for others, be it a friend or stranger. He was strong in his Christian beliefs but was always open to other opinions. He was a model of true friendship. Chess Club 4,' Baptist Student 9,7 1 5 Union 4,3,2,1 A gg? JEFFREY A. BRANDL A-4 A true Illinoisan, "J.B." has that rare quality which epitomizes friendship - he is more concerned with others than himself. Whether he was grubbing the tenths or on his perpetual weekend in Con- necticut, he was truly one of the "boys," West Point's loss is truly in Army's gain. Goat-Engineer Football 25 Indoor Track 45 Outdoor Track 4 pfl5""l5l'5 ffm PHILIP J. BRANDLI I-3 A tricky southpaw from Woodbridge, Flip tried to emulate Sparky Lyle, he could almost always be found warming up in the Bull Pen. Along with Stash, Scull, and Kevin he helped make up New Jersey's answer to the Marx Brothers and beat the house on a "Real Cool Hand." Cross Country 4,35 Indoor Track 4,35 Outdoor Track 4,3 1 4'D1 ROBERT EUGENE BRASSELL, JR. D-2 Robert traded Confederate gray for cadet grey, but his heart never left Georgia. Reared in the old First Regiment, barefoot "Braz" perfected the fine art of hazing. Twice recondo qualified, "Mountain Man" kept dreaming of thejungle. Privileged tojoin the Infrantry, Robert will accompany the Captains of Fate. CPRC 3,2,l,' Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,I 4'-"lg l CHARLES P. BRAUNGART E-1 Buffalo Chip's never-ceasing sense of humor put us all at ease. His endless pursuit of young ladies from Vermont to Texas put us less at ease. His lightheartedness never caused him to take his job lightly - a true soldier, scholar, athlete, and gentle- man - above all he was a bud. Scoutmasters Council 1,' SCUBA C , Club 2. Catholic Chapelftcolytcs X U Z 2,15 Marathon 25 Ski Club 4,3,2. . ": at , KENNETH M. BRESNAHAN E-4 Only once have l been made muteg lt was when a man asked me, "Who are you?" -Kahlil Gibran "Two roads diverged into a wood, and I - I took the one less traveled by, and that has made all the difference." -Robert Frost l50 lb. Football 4,3,2,lg Catholic QW vg. Choir 4,35 Beha vioral Science Club 2,l,' SCUBA Club 2,15 ski Club 1,0 Q SCUSA I. ' ' 'r -' MARK N. BRAUNSTEIN G-4 Friends like Mark come few and far between. With his Californian humor and personality, Mark can get along with anyone. After wrecking a couple of cars "just for practice" he finally bought his own. G-4 now has an "invested interest" in the Alpha for his mechanics bills are high. Although never having his own cigarettes, Mark smokes just enough to run his famed 20 minute mile. Good luck with those tanks! '.' fi tif 5 9? Car Show l FH H021 iiy.. JOHN WILLIAM BRESSLER F-2 "J.B.," the captain of the linksmen and friend to all. He consistently demonstrated the ability to keep his cool in the clutch, a trait desired by many, attain- able by only a few. He earned the respect of all who knew him and will continue to command the respect of those who will come in contact with him. There is no doubt that success lies just beyond the horizon for J .B. CPRC 2g Golf 4,3,2,1 In ,xg r is .9 r MSQJQX CHARLES A. BREEDING E-2 A lifetime member of the 'LOld C-3", Charlie qualifies for our "life in the fast lane" membership. From sports to cars, to women, he was always in perpetual motion. Academically, the dungeons of Barth Hall kept him occupied. Charlie's mark of lead will be an eternal reminder of his presence in my life Ski Club 3,2 M Ni!- .SC7 Q21- BARRY W. BREITENBACH A-1 Barry, our true senior citizen from home base Carlisle, Pa. He covered many life styles before focusing on the hard earned rewards and future challenges we all shared 7 June. Barry's nature is to uncover and discern the specifics of every situ- ation. His future is promisingly bright- starting with Jennifer. Rabble Rousers 4,3,2,' Contemp- erary Affairs 45 Sandhurst 3,1 G. ROBERT BRISTOW G-1 Bob's unique leadership of the Water Polo Team inspired phenomenal performances both in and out of the pool. Not always striving for academic excellence, but always seeking to better himself, once beyond the confines of West Point, Bob will be a valuable asset wherever he goes. ROGER K. BROWN A-2 From Florida, Roger came not to be defeated. A true brother, he always put your interests before his own. With his Rosebush, bathrobe, and high goals, it's just a matter of time before Scam rises to the top. Cadet Sport Parachute Club 45 Fi- 0 Corps Squad Swimming 4,3,2,lg yy wg. nance Forum I s is 1 Corps Squad Water Polo 4,3,2,lg ff f NX CPT, Corps Squad Water Polo lg Wyffggl ' lo ia 55 ' Pistol Club 35 Karate Club 25 'M' Y' of- If Water Polo Club 4,3,2,lg Presi- I ' o dent, Water Polo Club lg Dialec- tic Society Ticket Representative 2. HARRY R. BRUDERLY A-2 The Old Corps is dead - someone forgot to tell "Man Mountain." This "guy" treats beans and women rough. "Arnie" visits muscle beach, lifts weights, goes camping, thrills women, attends classes occasionally ,... "No-show," domination, goat, fat lib, pig out, Dusterizing, Canyon, Vegas, Daytona, Dix, "l am Easy," lite. Chess Club 4,35 Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3 JOHN W. BUCKLEY B-3 A master at setting his priorities, Buck was comfortable in the academic middle and cven more comfortable in green girle defilade. A more dedicated cadet never lived inside these gray walls, dedicated to running and collecting star wars cards. Yes, Buck believes firmly that well rested is well prepared. Cross Country 4,35 Track 45 D I I Triathlon Club 3,25 Marathon :fa ye! Club lg Chinese Language Club 4.3.2, SCUSA 2 A4 A EQ, JON H. BRUNDAGE A-4 Brundoggy or "the Bear" came from Bag Four to Happy Deuce after an early return to beast. As a firstie, he captured the airborne spirit and injected it into his hard chargers at Buckner. He's great, but what else could we say about a man with a black belt. Jada Team 4,3,2,1,- SCUBA tg f Committee 3 2 t ' ' ' - Diving Club SCUSA 2,- Tactics LAWRENCE B. BUCKLEY H-4 Who says you can't beat the system? Not Booth. For in knowing him, one also knew that if one didn't mind stubbing a toe every now and then, the system could be handled -easily. His satisfaction gained in beating the system was only surpassed by his lust for fine women, desire for good wine and love of fast machines. ' N Water Polo 4,3,2,l A f ,X s E MARK BUCK C-3 With unlimited knowledge and ability, Mark met with success in all facets of life here at West Point. Mark was always ready to have a good time. All Mark needed to survive were his science fiction books and his scotch on the rocks. lil-I HI-I l JAMES JOSEPH BUDNEY JR. A-3 A quiet man who kept everyone at arms length only to let a special few into his world. Jim's interest in the future, women, and the gusto of life keeps his spirit alive. Hc never passed up a weekend and was always ready to party. Jim worked hard to play hard. . . is ' il ' ' - ,- 3 ff o -Nwffxwg:,,..... mm ww- www-1: -'-wgwuasmww ww, , www MICHAEL A. BUMBULSKY A-2 Bumbles set many precedents in his cadet Career that continue to amaze those of us who enviously watched this carefree math hive spend his nights shooting his beloved hoops, making the rounds with his poeketful of Florida tales, and continually improving his volleyball and lacrosse games in the hallways. Mike learned quickly to laugh and take Woops in those long strides of his, and for this he will be remembered as an important friend to all of us. Volleyball 35 CPRC 3,2 ANDREW P. BURKE G-3 Never letting a movie interfere with academics, Andy was a man who really knew how to work and how to play, but not always at the right times. Whether in the "Rack" or on the handball court an intense desire to excel prevailed in everything he did. KEVIN J. BURKE A-2 "Shackowakan" is a redneck who likes to drink like the Irish and fight like the Indians, This stud never hesitated to invite a woman to roam across his range. Kev corrected the meatballs, dominated the babes, studied rarely, lifted weights, and drank plenty. But, the "Chief" always got the job done. DANIEL J. BUSBY C-2 Buzz has always been the type to find a eloud's silver lining and then swear it's only aluminum foil. Leave him with the innocent or unsuspecting and be- fore long he'd eonvinee them they were really Genghis Kahn. For a laugh, you should really see his impersonation ofa cadet. SCUSA 3,2,lq Debate Team 4,35 Ski Club 4,3,2,l,' CFAF Drama Seminar 4,3,2, Finance Forum lg Cadet Acting Troupe 1 HQ BRIAN M. BURR H-2 "Burrr!" echoing down F-l hallways, followed by "Oh Gees!" heralded Brian's many visits to his upperclass "admirers" Brian will be remembered as the hive in disguise, the girl chaser, a lightweight weight room regular, and a sure success. With a diploma in hand, he is an accident waiting for a place to begin. STEPHEN ROBERT BUSH C-2 Steve never followed a different drummer. He always stayed in line, always kept in step, always maintained self-discipline, always obeyed regula- tions - all so that he could retain privileges and see Doree. But, whatever his motivation, Steve con- stantly sets an example, and he is an asset to us all. Football 4. Q,,, .xt- , Mx 'Q - X , 'ff' l 1 HUNT B. BURRESS H-4 Seen on A,l. from plebe to firstie year. Boots over- came academics with the strategy of exhaustion. Not a stranger to the Tactical Dept, he almost nickled and dimed himself to century status. No matter, he graduated, was commisioned 2d Lt., West Point Class of '78, Swimming 4,' Triathlon Club 35 Protestant Sunday School Teach- ' is ers 4,3 f , . I 0 THOMAS A. BUSH C-4 T. Bush. He is as sharp as the ace of spades. This may help to explain all those late night bridge games. He could always be counted on if he was needed. T. Bush, he is going to go a long way! Cadet Band 4,' CPRC 25 Honor Committee I. MIKE BURTON I-4 "Mike is one person who can say he got something out of W.P., his two staples in his knee can vouch for that, Mike was a true l-beamer. He gave his all in intermurder, in playing jokes on his classmates, and in writing letters to Beth. Mike, how did you make it? BENJAMIN H. BUTLER D-3 What makes this Southern gentleman special is his easy going mannerism - even in the midst of turmoil. His kindness and consideration of others endear him to all that know Ben, and it is not his great quantities of talk that he is known for, but rather for his keen perception and wisdom on life which makes the few words he does say ring with the stamp ofquality. Ben is, in all sense of the word, a man. Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,lg U-I-I Cadet Band 4,' Outdoor Sports- mans Club 3,2,I,' Geology Club 3. ig 7-ini JEROME K. BUTLER I-1 Jerry's four years have been a step forward for him. He went from F-4 to first reg. and from Oklahoma to Chicago. He can party down but is still looking for a hangover cure. Seriously, he's the most dependable and mature cadet fsoon officerj you'll never meet. Pistol Team 4, Aero-Astro Club 4, Htl? 35 CPRC 2,1 ,. " ' ., CS Q99 RUSSELL L. CAMPBELL D-4 Rusty saturated the Corps with his jubilant personality. Never to be inconsiderate, he always voiced his well-respected opinion among his class- mates, but he will long be remembered as the Texan who gave up his horse for a280-Z in pursuit of the pleasures of life. 150 lb football 45 Goat-Engineer Game 2g Dialectic Society 4,3,2,1g Baptist Student Union 4 HOWARD EUGENE CABINESS B-1 Howard, the old M.P. who came to us from Germany, is now enjoying the life of a grunt. We still remember the old H-23 the days of Fanny, Marty, and the restg and the ghost of B-I. Always level headed and hard working, Howard will do well. RUSSELL E. CANFIELD B-1 "Boy Scout camp here I come" was on his lips in '74. His parents fooled him! From Kansas and the Copenhagen affair came Russ, who always gave l00'Z: to duty, friends, and drinking. "l'm the Cadet Captain here," "I said it, therefore it is," and "I love parades this year!" Football 4 BRIAN D. CADE E-3 What does Boog, Dine, Fred Flintstone, Jawas, and the menu man have in common? "B.C." that's what. With mug in hand, a song in his heart, and a green girl overhead, B.C. fought off academics and finally made it. Go Goats! Behavioral Science Club 4,3,2,Ig Goat-Engineer Football Game 25 SCUSA 2 CHRISTOPHER A. CANO B-2 Through 4 years here no one doubts Chris saw or did it all. From the year of terror as an A-l plebe to the leisurely life of a firstie, Chris was devoted to having a good time despite the wishes of the Dean or his Tac. "Kip', got the full West Point experience. Cadet Glee Club 4,3 2,1' Ring J: Lacrosse Manager 4,3 25 Geology Club 3 2 Military Affairs Club 3 Slum and Gravy 4 Crest Committee 2,Ig,Cofps Squad I l I I I I I . l STEVEN DANIEL CAGE B-4 Steve came rolling in from the meadows through guppies and buffaloes, the spring campaign, Bartlett Hall, "A-Lot" ice, the brotherhood, and right out of his shirt. With his own great sense of humor, per- spective, perseverance, and Christianity, Steve has made more true friends than Sid had Snarfles. NANANAA! Keep Rolling! Ring J: Crest Committee 2,I,' Lutheran Sunday School Teachers 4,3,2g Lutheran Church Council 3,2,1g German Language Club 4,3,2,l RANDY V. CARGILL H-1 Randy showed us what a Southern gentleman ought to be. His dedication to excellence in all areas of academics and athletics is only exceeded by his thoughtfulness and helpful disposition. This star man never fails to make a lasting impression on those who know him. His intelligence and drive ensure success. EE 'ii' Tennis 3 2' CPRC 2' Spanish Lan- JAMES W. CALDER F-2 Jim will go down in history as one of West Point's greatest fyou may ask greatest what'?j. A loyal friend who is good to have on your side, he will be missed by all who know him. The Armor is lucky to get this man. Go get 'em "Tin Can" man. f EH 1 SALOME CARRASCO E-1 "Sausage" was a good friend, and an excellent person to be with. Life at West Point would not have been the same without him. His cheerful attitude and outlook on life always brightened up the situation no matter how dismal it was. LUIS E. CALDERA D-4 What is a special person? One who is more than a friend, ever willing to lend a hand, always seeking to make new roots, to experience new people, to learn. Louie will undoubtedly go far in the world, but the greatest mark he leaves will be on those who knew him. Volleyball 45 Human Relations Piy ' Council I Li' dm THOMAS CHRISTOPHER CARROLL B-2 Tom brought to West Point his sense of mid- western humor and a heart of gold. With stars on is truly one his collar and stripes on his sleeves, Tom of '78's proudest and greatest members. With Kim at his side, Tom is sure to engineer his way to the top' El: uu guage Club 3,15 Finance Forum 1,2 5: 1212.5 I3 1'1"-5 THOMAS M. CARROLL I-3 A man of fortitude and courage . . . "T.C." is one to put these past years into proper perspective. His ability to deal with people, and with reality. are assets typifying him. lt is also hard to duplicate Mike's moral strength and friendly nature. This proud Irishman surely has a heart of gold .... Scoutmasters Council 4.J.2.l.' Rugby Football Club 4.3.25 Goat Engineer Football Game 2. JAMES F. CASEY G-3 .lim came out of Alabama to his "Rock Bound Highland Home" where he endeavored to under- stand the economical workings of the world. Jim was devoted to his family and always ready to lis- ten or help whenever someone had a problem. His hectic days on Regt. staff are not soon to be for- gotten. Brawckl i CALVIN G. CARTER D-2 Cal's exploits at the Supe's house and at Navy Cow year are known to but an elite few, but they won't be forgotten. Never one to overstudy, he be- came well known in the Dragon Two TV room. and he never stood his green girl up on a date. He was an unfailing friend, who will definitely make a splash in the artillery. CPRC 3,2,l.' WKDT 4: Geology Club 4: Engineering Forum 2: Aero-Astro Club .25 Ski Club 2.1: Tennis 4.3: RICHARD J. CASHMAN F-l Rich came to West Point with a smile on his face and a desire to do well. He not only did well, as shown bythe stars on his collar, but he managed to keep his smile through it all. The Corps of Engineers is lucky to be getting so fine an officer as Rich. 'it' EE 'ln su.: 'Ill EM: 5: 11.5 ROBERT L. CARTER H-2 Bobby's easy going nature and love of life made his stay here fthough extendedj almost painless. barring the great odds that faced him. He remained relatively unchanged and will be a great leader and an asset to anything he does in life due to his great ability to know and understand people. Corps Squad Fencing 4,3.2.l.' Behavioral Scicnce Club 4.3.2.1 MICHAEL P. CASTELLI D-3 Varsity field goal kicker, helicopter jockey. and aeademician . . . "Pasta" Castelli always had a joke and a smile for those around him. Most of his off duty time was spent kicking his football or es- corting his fianeee. "Pasta" hails from across the river, but graduation and flight school should take him far away. 0 1 is ' Football 4.3.2.1 - - , n o 1,, an-Q-cum., " 'Q ,O s MARK FRANCIS CAWLEY I-3 ln spite of his prospects, Mark was deemed a LIFER from yearling year on. Although mellowed out by senior year, his bellicose outlook toward cadetship was at times amusing. Given the chance, he will probably unite our Army and the IRA. Then God help England! Long live GO NAKED! Nz!! RICARDO CEJA D-3 Out ofthe Baja rode K'Crash" Ceja- West Point's version of the Latin lover was not to be stopped. First Ladycliff and then Vassar, Cyrano left many a broken heart. Ricardo's natural driving ability impressed us all as the Trans Am tore up the road. Cycling Team 45 CPRC 3,15 car Committee 2,15 Glee Club Rugby2 4,2,l5 Mixed Chorus l QQJE' IEW MICHAEL J. CASAS F-3 What a guy! You could always depend on "Case", He was always there- sometimes in places he shouldnlt have been. Mike was an asset to the Corps and will surely prove as helpful in the Army as he was during his brief stay here. Q 5 l. . ' l l. ROBERT J. CELSKI B-2 Bob Flew into Woops from Seattle. Washington and was soon famous for those Metro-Politan Art pieces from "His Sue" to "My Cadet". Yes. "BOA Bob" was a well-liked striper dog even if he did be- lieve in the Seattle Sea-Turkeys. Hope to see many great "little things" from him and Sue. Soccer 45 French Club 45 CPRC gg 3,2,lg Goat-Engineer Football 2 5: Ti?-2 JOSEPH H. CERV D-2 Joe came to West from Waho and amazed us all with his calzone a day consumption and his ability to charm the local girls. He had no problems with Nuke or Quantum, but he did have one with football. Can anyone give him a ride down to the Meadow- lands? Catholic Choir 4,3,2,1g Corps Squad Football 4.3.2,l. STEVEN ALAN CHESTER F-2 Steve always made his presence known especially when he was puffing on one of his famous eight- inch cigars or reving up the engine of his suped-up Chevy. How he ever survived those Saturday morn- ing classcs after 500th and l00th nights one will never know. For these, Steve will always be remem- bered and also will his dedication to doing the best job possible. Russian Club 3,2,l,' WKDT 4,35 Electronics Club -1.3.2,l ROBERT L. CHADWICK C-2 Chad . . . Wacker . . . one of the boys . . . hails from Buckeyeland , . . still crazy after all these years! Four-Deuce party veteran . . .survived B 8: J, White Front, and Flap in T-Town for four years . . . remember the spring formals and the shore . , . "Where else do they pay you to party?" A gentlemen, and above all a friend. Dialectic Society 4,35 SCUBA Div- A A mg 3,- Ski Club 2,1,- Football 44 gf? CFAF Music Seminar 35 German 'JM Language Club 4,3,2,l , us . 9 . . s, STEPHEN B. CHILDERS H-1 "Childs" always seemed to have a direction . . . towards women. He held a fierce sense of competition which augmented his "jack of all trades, master of most" athletic abilities. Though not selected Goat quarterback for his academic achievements, he's now ready to rock on with the "silver streak," . . . 'fa-sure . . . 'fa-sure'." Behavioral Science Club I JAMES DARWIN CHANDLER, JR. C-3 Chandle was one of Smokin' Joe's ole boys. From a Tennessee country boy to an experienced city street walker, Chandle never let the old traditions or Kristofferson's songs die. Jim maintained the highest standards of the lmp 400 while leading and helping his friends in academics. Sunday School Teachers 4,35 CFAF Drama Seminar 45 Goat- Engineer Football 2 DARRYL K. CHING I-1 Darryl, the l-l C-Store annex, had his stuff to- gether and tabbed. From paper clips to raw squid it was all there. Darryl was such a strack dude he was First Sergeant twice. Lt. "Fall ln" Ching: the Army's gain - TD's loss! Although a lightweight, he's the Sumo champ at Marymount. Ring At Crest Committee 4,3,2,1g Hop Committee 4,3,2 l 4 PAUL S. CHANG I-1 Tang! He lives each day to search for the op- timum ski slope. lf you ever need him for any- thing. skiing automatically becomes a distant second in his priorities. A friend who will never be forgotten. Track 4,' Skiing 45 Ski Instructor Group 3,2,lg Ski Patrol 4,3,2,l,' Ski Club 4,3,2,l: CPRC 3,2.l,' Chinese Club 4,35 Cycling Club 3,2,l . l his-f K. DOUGLAS E. CHAPMAN E-4 When Firstie Year finally got here, nobody was surprised when Doug was picked for a Brigade Staff position. Always on top of the situation, he has a keen mind, a comeback and a smile for any situation. His intelligence and organizational ability will serve him well throughout his career. Protestant Chapel Choir 4,125 Rifle Team 45 Acro-Astro Club l,' Russian Club 4,3,2,lg Spanish Club 4. 'iles- Ff ,V Iv T" , , ttt, f . .J , -,,,,, . 11 is ' d, 7 1 HAROLD L. CHAPPELL E-2 Harry did two impossible things as a First Ser- geant: he did a great job and remained popular with the company. Although he lived for his free time with Barbara, he still managed to devote ample time to his duty and friends. Hard working and concerned, Harry will go far in life. HIJ U.-I PAUL A. CHRISTIANI D-l Never let it be said that Paul did not speak his mind. Paul would always tell you what he thought, no holds barred. He stood up for his God, his family, and his friends. and all those stood up for him. Paul stands among the best ofmen and leaders, "C" Squad Football 45 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4.3.2.l.' Boxing 4,125 SCUBA Diving li N. Y. Stale Golden Gloves Cham- pion 3,2 WILLIAM K. CITERA C-2 Seemingly insurmountable obstacles stood in his way as a cadet: academics, DPE, and a '68 T-Bird. Bill rose above each and every one of them with a sense of humor which was laden with sarcasm. He was always there to share in the laughter and to relieve some of the pain. This Long Islander defied being categorized. ln every way he was truly a unique individual, a devoted friend. Cadet Sport Parachute Club 45 Q A I Aero-Astro Club 3: Astronomy :Wx Club 4, Ski Club 2,15 Cycling Club 2. ,QA . ig CHARLES T. CLEVELAND E-3 Coming from Panama and the Arizona ranch, "T.H.E. Cleever' gave us his enthusiasm for West Point, the military, and life. lt rubbed off to help make Eagle-Three number one, and will help him maintain his high standards in reaching the goals he has set for himself. Do it, Cleeve. Glee Club 45 Jewish Chapel Choir 4,35 Wrestling Manager 4,35 Ski Club Ig Astronomy Club 3,25 Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 4,3,2g SCUSA 4 ROBERT PHILIP CLAIR I-2 He cannot speak understandable English and he is a diehard fan of Hondo. He also cannot contest. However, Bob is still and will remain loyal to his friends, but most of all he is the hardest and most dedicated person around and, because of this, he will go far. ilfgsgitball 45 Basketball Man- .Z KEVIN REUBEN CLOWES H-3 Despite the fact that Kevin comes from the northern State of Pennsylvania, he's all right Qmost of the timej. Kevin's biggest pastimes were sleeping Qlike a rockj, spending money at Tony's, and pulling all nighters. He was a friend you could really count on fwhen he wasn't sleepingj. Oh, SUGAR!! Hop Committee 4,35 Cadet Band 3,15 Dialeetic Society 45 Lutheran Q 1 A 4 Church Council 3,2,1 ' X Z W J wld' A GEORGE DENNIS CLARK A-l Quiet and reserved, thoughtful and sincere. George could get in and out of any tight situation imaginable. With the strength of an ox and the guts to match, George left his mark on everything from DPE to lke Hall. Not just a cadet, a stud! Pointer 4,3, JAMES H. COFFMAN, JR. D-1 G-2 Gator to D-l Duck. Stars. Special Forces. Taiwan. Africa. Airborne School, San Antonio. The Hostess Office. And, ah, yes - Grant Hall. The Triumvirate. For hours on end. The Stock Market. Basis of power. Duty. And, of course, Cathy. Jim is a true and able friend. Infantry, watch out! Chinese Language Club 4,3,2,lg Outdoor Sportsmenls Club 4,35 Mathematics Forum 3 MICHELL C. CLARK D-3 Many wondered in plebe year whcther his mailing address was Co. I-l or the hospital because of all the time he spent there. But for the last two years in D-3 he managed to stay in one piece- most of the time. Now he can look forward to those mild winters in an AG office in Alaska. l I STEWART L COKER A-2 Now people, here is a pretty man. "Silent Stew" liked to drink with the boys when he was not bound for parts unknown. "The Cowboyv told it like it was. Fido and Dilligaff were his mottoes. ,Stew studied hard and spoke little - but when he spoke! Adios good 'ole boy. Honor Committee 2.1. ROBERT A. C. CLAYTON E-3 B.C., the Don Juan of E-3, never seemed to be at a loss for a date, money, or a good time. The pervasive humor, which he never lost, combined with the purposefulness and dedication to his future goals will surely lead to the making of a successful lnfantry officer. Computer Forum 35 Dialcclic Society 35 CFAF 3,2g '78 Hop Committee 4,3,2 CRAIG E. COLLEGE. I-3 Craig did well in everything he tried. A man of many diversified talents and accomplishments, he never lost sight of what was truly important. He will be remembered by all those who knew him as a true gentleman and a scholar and as a friend who could always be counted on. Class Committee 4,35 Cadet Fine QW vg. Arts Forum President 15 Bagpipe - ,ffl Band 4,3,2,1,- CPRC 3,2 Aff TERRY L. CLEMONS B-3 Lloyd and Marilyn sent us an innocent young man from Boazg we send them back a hard charg- ing, spirited, airborne ranger, educated in every EV elective offered and ready to enforce a 4th Class system as far away as the ski slope. Proud and Great '78! Go get 'em, Clem. Ski Club 3,2,Ig Orienteering Club 2 .. .fi .sg . MIKE H. COLLINS F-4 Cos is indeed the most unselfish individual around. He always has time to help his friends in need. He is very personal toward their feelings and never disturbs the delicate balance that ties friend- ship together. l have known him for five years - giving, sharing, helping - these are the hallmarks of his humble existence. Football 4,' Basketball 4,3,2,1 I u 66 ' ' m e , Q Q l J 447 TERRY W. COLLINS D-l Like a cool free-flowing westerly wind, "T.C." breezed into West Point from L.A. How he managed to maintain high individual standards can only be explained by the great one "Captain Strac". His unyielding athletic ability and un- matched pride in sportsmanship on and off the football and baseball fields have established friendships that will remain as strong and ever present as life itself! 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,lq Wrestling V " 45 Baseball 4,3,2,lq Contemporary Affairs Club 4. pk' HW MICHAEL COLPO C-3 To just exist is not to live. The "Colps" does anything but just exist. Whether it is on the athlet- ic field, in the classroom or at a party, Mike lives life to the fullest. To be the best as a friend or as a leader is what Mike is all about. "Real Cool Colpo" "6-'rfiwffwl , 'Y ','!:iiSf - , L' -- , , . nfs. -1 sift--if . d w, . em, ,. Eg. A Y: .. . . . ,t - 1 LL.L I QM , -was - GARY GERARD CONLON B-2 Gary came to us from the end of the Corps, l-4. He gained himself a name in B-2 by being one who could always look at the light side of life. When Gary laughed, the whole world laughed with him. The B-2 hallways will never be quite the same! Fencing 45 Honor Committee 2,15 Goat Engineer Football 2. mflq Sailing Club 2,l,' Catholic Sun- 4 x 0 X day School 2 N5 17 f L 5 Z M 1 m ay-"V fill 5 ff " 115- - , , C. ,,, JONATHAN SEARLES COOMES D-2 For four long years Jon has maintained his trend of "wining and dining the babes." Oe- casionally he even found time to study. Although "striving" wasn't easy, .lon studied, worked, and played his way to June Week just as we all did. He will do well, for hard work didn't scare him at all. Hop Committee 4,3,2,1g Track 4, 3,2, lg Cross Country Manager 2,1 THOMAS J. CONNERAN D-3 The lrishman from the land of' sky blue waters was an inspiration to all of us. Whether it was plebe swimming, academics, or the two-mile run, "C-man" always led the way, We were all fortunate to attend "Woops" with Tom and wish him the luck and suc- cess that he deserves. QMS NX? Y QM i gi- JOHN EMIL CORNELIUS H-4 John E. Corny - from his days with the l'Bad Boys" in Company D-2 to his days in HOG-4 - John made life interesting for all around him. Corny was a free bird until a special girl named Taryn clipped his wings. He hived but never strived and partied with the best of us. We will all miss him dearly. Fencing 45 French Club 4,3,' SCUBA I: Catholic Choir 4. ENRIQUE CONTRERAS D-3 One of the D-3 boys that will surely be missed. Riruc is ready for the Army. Us the Army ready for him'?J A true friend who looks out for others and their benefit, D-3 will recognize their loss for a long time. 1.0! - lfsflffil CHARLES D. CORNWELL C-3 When Chuck came to the Point, the South didn't loss a hillbillyfthey gained an excellent soldier. After a long, hard fight for the gold bars, he will wear them with the same pride he wears his ring. With his high sense of duty and good Christian morals, he inspired all of us who served with him. Outdoor Sportsmens Club 2,l,' SCUSA 3,25 Scoutmasters' Coun- cil 3,2,1g Intramural Boxing 4,3,2, lg Intramural Flickerball lg Intra- mural Triathlon 35 Intramural Football 4,3 ksae.,4.1.-. PATRICK B. CONWAY G-4 Rick always made the most of any situation demonstrating his flexibility. Whether in academics, water polo or partying with the boys, Rick always left his mark. Known by his cohorts by any name from "Rapido" to "Rocky", We are all confident Rick will continue to be tops in the Army. Water Polo 4,3,2,lg Tennis 4 RANDY M. COTTON D-2 Randy was the sarcastic third of the D-2 "Cav troopf' Born with that native talent to succeed, Randy maintained diverse interests: Karen, Cav, Camaro, caffeine, nicotine, etc., and he loved all of them. His favorite line, "I could be a star-man, but . . Good luck, Randy! Chinese Club 4,3,2: Wrestling 4 s. DAVID SHERMAN COTTRELL E-2 "David 'Eagle' Cottrell is always ready for any- thing, be it singing with the Glee Club, wooing the local hens, or flying around the Squash courts. The Eagle has soared to great heights in academics and easily glides through the storms of West Point. Sure to excel, David Cottrell." Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,l,' Cadet Sunday School Teacher 4, 2,15 Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 4,3,2,lq Glce Club 4,2,l,' Math Forum 4,3,2,' Ofhce of U... Christian Fellowship 4,3,2,l,' Rus- Q- gg sian Club 4,3,2,l5 Corps Squad Tennis 4,3,2,' Corps Squad Squash is vi,-E 4,3,2,l. I-Il-I KEVIN K. CRAWFORD F-4 From the Four Deuce to F-Troop, Crawf Buddee has flown, one way or another. Let's hope that Kevin has as much fun in the Army as he did partying with the boys. To be a quiet Ranger is unusual - but then again, Kevin was unusual. Rugby 4,3,2,l MICHAEL COVILLE F-2 lf you need Mike, just look for the nearest plebe with his neck back against the wall, Mike will be near by. A good friend, this straight-legged guy is ready to tear up the turf in the Infantry. MICHAEL L. CREED F-1 Yo Ho! Alas and alack, it's Mistopher Creed, sail- ing the stormy seas as First Sgt of F-l. His goat status certainly gives him the mental qulifications to be a gyrene. He always gives everybody one chance to step on his hooter before "munching" on him. Silver Bullet, Bezo's, Yingyands, and Mike. Goat-Engineer Football 3 CHARLES T. COYLE G-2 You couldn't find anyone more considerate than T.C.. He would give you the shirt off his back, but don't disturb him when he is in the rack. A knee operation shortened his soccer career, but it didn't affect his enthusiasm for sports. Tom's many friends know him as someone who cares about people. Soccer 4,3,2,lg Spanish Club 4 s is 1 .4 f t - . , '. MICHAEL J. CREEN I-2 Creenis - El . . . brought to West Point a strong desire to have a good time as well as a knack for getting caught while having it. We will all cherish our memories of the fun and good times made pos- sible through Mikey's friendship. Infantry all the way! Sailing Club 2, French Club 3,2,l,' Ski Club l W., , 'il , kv ' -:za 1.2.- L3 PAUL CRANDALL E-1 Likes music and played in the band. He is dedi- cated to West Point and the concept of Duty, Honor, Country. X .tv E, L 4 DAVID CRIPPS A-2 As a musketeer C-ripps demonstrated his abilities, but as a star man or striper dog he never seemed to fit. West Point's losses are the Army's and Annie's gains. One for all and all for one! Ski Instructor 3,25 Naval Ex- N IS ' change 25 Bugle Notes 4,3,2,1 1 f , n " RANDY O. CRANE D-4 The ROC from the other side of the river could always be found doing the things he loved best, some Doublerama, a bit of TV, his "thrill machine," and if time permitted, studying his "cake" electives. No froggies or doggies for the kid though. .lust aard' varks, always. Swimming 4,3,2,lg Class Com- mittee 2 I CQ-El'-'mg ' r 1, GORDON W. CROM E-3 "Boddle" blitzed in from Texas and West Point hasn't been the same since. An Aggie at heart, Gordy's only failing was his not-so-quite military room. His frustrations with the Dean came out on the rugby field, where he vigorously massacred all available civilians. lf the "balloon ever goes up," Gordy will be there, beer mug and Rebel flag in hand! Rugby 4,3,2,lg Football 45 ' fb gglpwship ofChrisIianA1hletes 4, Aff Q? My NX?- ff CAMERON ALLEN CRAWFORD D-2 Hail the Oregonian! Cam is an unique person who has not let everyday pressures prevent him from grabbing all the pleasures in life. His personality will not allow him to be self centered when it comes to happiness, for he is willing to give his heart for a friend. f' Spanish Club 4,3,2,1g CPRC 4, .... E' 5 4 JOHN J. CRONIN D-2 Upon his arrival, Crowbar immediately gaines recognition as a smooth operator. Running the area, scooping the babes, the slopes and ruggers occupied most of his time. No matter what the occasion, Bar had an inexaustable supply of en- thusiasm and a desire to be the best. You never find an abler leader or a better friend. could Rugby 4,3,2,I,' CPRC l,' Ski MV X, Mft! ' Instructor 4,3,2,l ' K x N. .i ba? LAWRENCE M. CUCULIC D-4 After spending four happy years at West Point, it is hard for Larry to leave. His teammates will always remember him for his precise shot. Larry's off to marriage and many fulfilling years with Mary Joe. Cross Country 4,35 Track 45 Bas- ketball 4,3,2,l il llr STEPHEN C. DAFFRON D-2 "Daffy was the original swamp-lander from Arkansas far-kan-zasj. A real "Cav" trooper, he brought iron discipline and a love of wine, women, and song to USCC. With an obfuseating style of parlancc, and a total disdain for numbers, academics were hall-a-breeze. He was a true friend and an asset to this man's Army. Cadet Acting Troupe 4,3,2,1,' ,-, 100th Night Show 4: Rabble 101 Rousers 2,15 SC USA 4, CPRC PEI'-wwlglb 4, CFAF 3,2 F 99 GEORGE MICHAEL CUESTA D-4 Blend the best rum with the highest spirits and iec and you get George, the slickest "Rican" at Smith Rink and a winning combination anywhere. His wisdom, overwhelming energy, and compassion for others are a living legend. Just can't stop his love in action!!! FCA 4, Rugby 4 gif? 5- 4 JOHN F. D,AGOSTINO F-4 John, like the Great Ranger in the Sky, is three- in-one, John the Italian, the Hurendo, and the Holy Mega. Also, like the Great Ranger, John "nose" what's going on. John has a lot to offer the Army, but the question remains, "ls the Army ready?" John, you're super! Good Luck. Hop Committee 4,3,2,' Russian Club 4,125 Sc0utmaSter's Coun- cil 4,3,2g Cardinal Newman Forum 4,' CFAF 15 Pointer 4, Engineer- ing Forum I WINFRED CUMMINGS D-4 "Win" will be in his friends' memories and hearts for a long, long time. As "Win" implies, Winfred will do just that - nothing but win. With his character and personality you would be wasting your time to wish him luck - he won't need it. MILAN C. DAHLQUIST B-4 Keep track of Milan. He'll be in a position to offer you a job when you retire. Engineering Forum 3,2,Ig Ski EE 'jig Club 4,3,2,1,' Ski Instructors 2,15 HU Dialectic Society 2,1 l 5: 'r ihi ' KENNETH R. CURLEY C-3 Ken, not one to be inhibited by the system at this hallowed institution really "shined" in all aspects of cadet life. From academics to athletics- Ken was always on top. Good luck in all you do Ken! C-3 will miss you. WW' 'Q ff' ANTHONY BROCKTON DAILEY E-3 "T.D." came from Baltimore and quickly earned everyone's respect with his quiet friendly manner. His exploits on the gridiron were equalled by those off the field. and there are too many of these to re- count herc. He excelled in everything he turned to, and sometimes even academics were the focus. T.D. is too big to be forgotten, especially as a friend. Football 4,3,2,l,' Behavioral Sci- ence Club 4,3,2,l STEPHEN CURTIS A-4 Good old Steve- A-4 won't be quite the same with out him. Not many people knew Steve really well but everyone liked him. He treated us like brothers. Thanks Steve. Good luck always. Go Infantry! LEO JOSEPH CYR F-3 Be it "Sire" or "Sir," Leo J. is a hard charger. Playing Mom to 4000 of us is right down his alley -if there's anybody who can nag you into a stupor, he's fit. On the job he epitomizes "strack," on his own he has a "taste" for furniture. When all is said and done, West Point's losing one helluva guy. Best of luck! SCUBA Diving Club 3,2,1g Honor Committee 2,15 Soccer 4 L. . DOUGLAS M. DAILY A-1 Demamding perfection he was often rewarded. Though not destined to excel in academics either as an Aggie Fish or a Kaydet, Doug's confidence, judgment and attitude was always highly respected. He and his OAO patiently waited 2 years. Now they have more than a lifetime. id? .IEI"' 5 , Cs I-Ia x' .0 GLEN J. D,ARCANGELO B-4 This quick witted gentleman from New Orleans certainly enlightened us all with his tales of Pat O'Brien's, Bourbon Street, and swamp water. Ever ready with a smile or joke, Glen has been a truly great friend. Recondo committee will never be the same without him. Ring Kc Crest Committee 4.3.25 German Club 4,3 lk MAH A E ii it r 6 PAUL M. DAILY H-1 Hailing from basketball country, Paul brought a wealth of ability to West Point. Saerificing basketball to satisfy the Dean, "PD," surprised himself and did very well. A friend to all, this Quartermaster Corpsman is destined for success in all his endeavors. Basketball 4,35 Finance Forum ,A 3,2,l , 3 2 ,gg .' GQ THOMAS J. DARNELL G-4 Tom was an easyagoing person who never let West Point upset his life, He was always willing to do anything for or to a friend, but that was what made him such a good friend. He came from Michigan and part of him was always with Ginny. 'D YQ. , ffl S ,ff f -S7 :?b KARL D. D'AMICO C-4 The Dancing Bear came to woops with two things on his mind: Football and having fun. Despite the efforts of the Dean's machine, Chuck has excelled in both. He will long be remembered for his friendship and loyalty to all. C.S. Football 4,3,2,l,' C.S. Track 4.3. DONALD R. DAVIDSON, JR. D-2 Don developed his superior study habits as a Plebe while he wrote those notorious letters to his girl friends. As a Yearling, Don became the tele- vision tycoon and never committed the sin of miss- ing the E-3 TV room. As a Cow, Don was drafted to D-Z, where l assume he exploited his super studies and TV tactics. No academic department has been able to strike him out although the umpire has been fired. Having rounded 3d, Don is headed like thc rest of us for that slide into home plate. 947 -YQ" 150 Lb Football 4,3,2,l,- German IXLX Club 3,25 vbllbyball 31 Rugby my B, af' gr. 2,13 Special Arts Seminar I WILLIAM RAY DAMSEL F-2 An ardent sports enthusiast, Bill was never one to walk away from a challenge. He always managed to give his best, in an effortless sort of way. ln academics, he was never one to be confused by the facts. Bill was a friend to all. West Point's loss will be a large gain for thc Queen of Battle. Marathon Club 4,3,2,l,' Cross- Country 4,' Scoutmastefs Coun- cil 2,15 WKDT 4. RICHARD E. DAVIDSON G-2 best. Richie, or rather Cowboy, is one of the lt doesn't matter where you are heading or what you are doing because if the Cowboy is you, you are guaranteed a good time. with Baseball 45 150 lb. Football 4,3 TIMOTHY DANIEL I-3 Tim's traumatic change of life style firstie year did not kecp him from enjoying the remaining months at W.P. His quick smile and sincere friendship will be long remembered by us all. His many talents and diligence will be an asset wherever he goes. Baseball 4,' Orienteering 3,2,l ADDISON DIMMITT DAVIS IV I-3 Tacl will always be remembered for his heroics during RangerfAirborne, and as the straight Company Commander of l-3. His cadet feats have already given him the aspirations of returning as a Tae! He was a true soldier in every sense of the word, and a great friend to all. Squash 4, Fencing 3,25 Triathlon Club 4,3,2,1q Debalc Council and Forum 4,3,2,l,' French Club 4,35 Scoutmasters' Council 4,3,2,l JAY FRANKLIN DANIELS F-4 The "Little Man" came to West Point from "good ole" Freeport, lllinois, with a bow in his hand and a smile on his face. Jay took things seriously when they counted, but also looked at the bright side. For our cheerful friend, we wish the best. Outdoor Sportsmen's Club 4,3,2, l' White Water Canoe Seminar ,Q- 21- ski Club 1- German Club Y 7' v I W i MX' 4,35 Karate Cltib 2,l,' Cycling 'egg Q EQ? Club 32' CPRC1 ALAN L. DAVIS H-4 Pressed from the first reg. mold for plebes Al is convinced, " . . .the world has . . Scrambled to the fourth regiment, he joined the Hogs and kept them in line. Al found his calling in the artillery, all the way - Airborne! Outdoor Sportsmanls Club 3,2q QM, we Karate club 2: Pointer 3 ROBERT F. DAVIS A-3 lf not running, navigating or working on an Econ project, Bob was probably escorting one of his many girlfriends. Definitely one of the most enthusiastic members of A-3, Bob never seemed to run out of energy. He will, without a doubt, have great success in life las long as that PDA slug never comes downj. Cross Country 45 Track 4: Mara- thon Club 3,lg SCUSA l,' Por- tuguese Club 3 GREGG F. DEGEN A-l "Corn" came to us from Iowa, wherever that is, and immediately impressed us with his stunt driving ability in his sponsor's car. Always striving for ex- cellence, he did a bang-up job. A diligent worker and always on top of things, he is well on his way to an outstanding career. 'it' EE Russian Club 4,3,2,l,' Catholic I-ll-I ChOl'f 4,3,2,I,' Gleb Club lg En- gineer football 2 is 'lil'-in DONALD WIGHT DAWSON I-1 Disco - that "little" football player from Buckeye country, and an obvious Don Juan, The scourge of the Hudson Highlands had a unique ability to achieve without really trying or caring. A real trooper who never let apathy stand between him and a good time. Hopefully, the Army has barbers. 150 Lb Football 2,l,' CPRC 2,15 ,M at Ski Club 4,3,2: Lacrosse 35 T lg fl ' SCUBA Diving Club 3,2,lg Ger- PM man Club 4,3 '1 -F? 'FW' GEORGE A. DEITZ E-3 A true picture of an officer comes to mind when you look at George. Possessing many qualities we all wish we had, George is destined for success. Nothing can stop him now. 'hh ,Q. S7 3 X f. AJ 3? THOMAS G. DAY H-2 Tom, one of the more distinguished members of the H-2 crowd, certainly didn't like the top 3 floors of the barracks either. Steve was always there when you needed him. A true friend that will be truly missed. ROBERT DeLEON A-3 Ponce shattered our long-held image of the Tall Texan. Coming to West Point in '74, he took it all in strideg becoming an achiever and strivcr when others gave way to less idealistic goals. All his roads lead to success, Cadet Hop Committee 3,25 Elec- tronics Club l,' Cadet Human Rc- lations Council 2. RICHARD PHILIP DeFATTA A-l Whether helping a friend or deciding which activ- ity to be president of next, Rick was always there when you needed him. He worked his way through West Point using "crisis management" techniques. Rick will be a success always, with dedication in his heart and friends by his side. Glec Club 4,3,2,1: Catholic Choir 4,3,2.l,' SCUBA Diving Club 3,25 CPRC 12,1 fStatc Rcpjg Cadet Acting Troupe 4,3: 1978 Car Committee 2,1 lChuirmanj MAURICE J. DELOREY C-1 Through four years of constantly pummeling the dean, the big "M" is now ready to go pummel some- where else. Although he thouroughly enjoyed his stay at Woops, "Delray" really is ready to leave. Go get 'em in QM. ,.. k gy 7 . X I Exliisii . ei.. 'lg aw ' - 4. I is Kfie eg' sp J' K' .gy 'ri-wi" .f.tt e ii S. wif Y 'I DOUGLAS P. DeMOSS D-I A hard charger, Doug could always be counted on to do the job. His tireless pursuit ol' perfection and mental toughness will take him a long way. A source of strength and a true friend, he will be remembered by all. Geology Club 4,3,2,l: CPRC 3: QE gl: Howitzer 3,25 Goal-Engineer II1 Football 25 Military Affairs Club ill 2,l,' Honor Committee 2,15 Do- 53 mestic Aflhirs Forum I. CHARLES EMIL DIXON III E-3 Starting out with an unbelievable Squad Leader, Charlie continually fought to stay on top. A be- liever in excellence and Liz, he was always quick to bring happiness to a rough moment. Through his stay here, he has managed to touch many of our spirits and impart lasting friendship. Thank you, Charles. Q' X., I lb! A - Russian Club 4,3 dggu 1 . sz,- ez-1.159121 .13 :St rt: weft e t ',.f I NELSON CRAIG DODD F-l He hailed from the "sticks" only to become kindling for the Flames of F-l. He emerged-last of the marching l00. A legend was born out ol his dexterity at scrounging- tenths in plebe Eng- lish to regimental paraphernalia. Tough in the goal, truly the most valuable player, Nelson is destined to victory. Scuba Club 3g CPRC 25 French Q Club 1 :f 242' 4, RICHARD CRAIG DOERER I-2 Craig came to us from Florida and has lived in places most of us cannot even pronounce. Harder working at academics than most of the boys, he still had time for cake with the Comm and weekends in Long Island. He is a true friend and knows no strangers. SCUSA 4,3g Russian Club 4.3. JOHN RICHARD DePIAZZA JR. D-3 John, a California native, has done well at West Point. ln '76 he soared to new heights as an Army pole vaulter when he captured the winning points over Navy. John has got his Corvette but Lyn has changed his bachelor mind. For John she has definite plans. 'it' 'it' Track 4,3,2,lg CPRC 3.2.1 Aus- I-I-I-I trailian Exchange 2: Acro-Astro Club .lf 5: 1.2153 -- at A , W - ,gQ1'--gf f GEORGE T. DOLAN C-2 lf there ever was a model cadet, Tom Dolan was it. This lrish Yankee spent many a morning watch- ing the sun risc over the curb after a night of fun with the boys. Though constantly struggling with the Dean so that he could see his beloved Kate, .'T.D," always had time for others. v tl llr Honor Committee 4,3: French Club 21: CPRC 4,3,25 State Rep 4,3 Class Treasurer 45 Class Activities Chairman 4,3 THOMAS K. DE ROUCHEY C-4 "T.K." was an inspiration to us all and an in- separable part of the C-4 team. lt took graduation to finally pull him away. Not many possess the cap- abilities of this man, but most wish they did. A true friend to all who knew hlm, "T" will go far. EDWARD PARK DONNELLY G-l Who can ever forget that sarcastic wit. or that indefatigablc nonehalance when faced with another slug. How can we repay you for those endless "Donna" stories or your countless ingenious ideas. You will be remembered as a crazy but lovable individualist with a tendency to accumulate hours on the area. Fine Arts Forum 4,3,2,lg Dialectic 'F Z . '-7 - 'QE Societ 4,3,2,l5 S ort Parachut- g 5, ,V P C C3.l-I""I-l5 Club 2, l,' .- ' GLENN MARSHALL DESOTO D-3 Glen Marshall DeSoto . . . a personal friend. "He is your field which you sow with love and reap with Thanksgiving. And he is your board and your fireside. For you come to him with your hunger, and you seek him for peace." Such arc the sentiments one experiences in know- ing him. Intramural Football 4.2: Swim- ming 4,35 Track 4,35 Volleyball 2,15 Fliekerball l: Lacrosse J: Belgium Exchange 2,15 CFAF 4,3,2, I. KEITH ROBERT DONNELLY B-2 Keith was the jet set of B-2 with his 280-Z and his fast wine-women. "Top" shouldered his diamond well with his famous four letter vocabulary and his favorite saying, "B Company, fall in!" Mr. Compli- ment always has a good word for everyone and will go far in the Army. ,, Goat-Engineers 23 C PRC 1: Be- - . L havorial Science Club 4 DENNIS PATRICK DONOVAN H-1 From Chattanooga, Tennessee, came this master of the pullout and the "all-nighterf' An expert schemer, he was especially so concerning the fairer sex. Denny found out too late that having CCQ on the first day of class Cow Year could not postpone "the inevitable decision." Nice try, Dennis, but you're in the Army now. Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,2,' C- 'g' W Catholic Rep 1.- CCD Teacher- 14 CPRC 3: State Rep 2,15 CFAF 5-'E' 'dwg 4,3,2,lg Ring and Crest Com' 0 mittee 2,I,' Scoutmasters' Coun- cil 45 Wrestling 4 JAMES E. DRAKE A-l .lim was a real paradox. His independent lifestyle of sportscars, beer and Roi-Tan cigars was always tempered by the thought of his sweet- be heard to while solving are now on heart back home. Often Jim could say, "Why l'm just a country boy" Schrodinger's equation. His knees permanent display at the USMA hospital, but to the rest of .lim we wish the best. Chapel Choir 4, 3,2 l 1 'M , sites. k . ',,.vf .ff EL if JOHN DREW G-3 Comming from Springfield lll., "the action cap- itol of the Midwest", Dog did his best to inject some excitement into West Point life. ln between making runs for the table top crew, joy rides in Alfred lmp., and midnight excursions to the Venice Bar, .l.D. still had time for l50's, rugby and even a little studying. He will bc remembered as a unique person and a great friend. 0 n ai : 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,l X Q , s ' H STUART P. DRURY E-3 With Hemingway to guide him, Ranger Stu challenges life with personality and drive. Some- day he'll determine German-American policy with a mid-period paper. Commander Howling Com- mandos: "God l Love it." Rock climber, Chief E-3 traekster, and two mile tutor. The Infantry gets an exceptional leader in our friend, Stu. German Club 4,J,2,Ig ,Cycling Club 3,2,l,' Mountaineering Club 2,15 Ski Club 4,3,2,l,' Cross Country 45 Marathon Club 3,2,lg Ski Team 4,3,2,l JEFFREY J. DORKO I-1 "Doubletime" beamed in from intergalactic maneuvers to show that all men are not created equal, A real scholar, jock, and ladies man . . . did l get it right, Jeff? He's the only guy who marks his card "Airborne," JEFF DORKO - a name from hence immortal life shall bear. HI-I I-Il-I .. ,,.. ,, E T Xx JOSEPH JOHN DUDA C-2 Mr. Punctuality, hailing from western New York, Joe was never one to pass up a bet. He made a name for himself by braving the frigid waters of the Hudson during a ferryboat party. A competi- tive spirit, and his hometown sweetheart will insure a successful future for Joe. Ski Club 4,3,2,1,' Ski Instructor EE E.: 3,2,1g Rugby 2, Acting Troupe 4, u.u 3: SCUSA 2,15 French Club 3,25 Honor Committee 2,1 5: ,-6,-5 KEVIN C. DOWNEY B-4 "The Magnificent Doctor," "Disco," "Doctor D," from Babylon he came to wreck havoc on the sanity of all who came to know him. Periods of residence at Walter Reed, on the area, and under the academic pressure of the Point, have left him undauntcd. From the baseball field to the barracks, this New Yorker will always be remem- bered as a noble buffalo. 0 s ' 1 Corps Squad Baseball 4,3,2,. f S 5 - - GLEN P. DUDEVOIR C-4 The only plebe in A-l to complete with the yearlings for the most rack time, Glen spent most of his study time doing other people's home- work, while wearing a path to Bartlett Hall with five juice courses in one term, the Dude still managed to bring us Army soccer and hockey over Radio-free West Point. Hockey 4,35 Tennis 45 Ski Patrol 2,I,' Class Committee 2,15 WKDT 3,2,I CURTIS JAY DOWNS F-3 Curt excelled both on the field and in the classroom. He is an easygoing and fun loving guy that made it possible to beat the Hell out of Navy our final year! Football 4,3,2,l,' Wrestling 2, CPRC 3,2,1. EE 'ii' lllul 5-1' li -, 115 GEORGE R. DUNAWAY I-3 On the gridiron or in the rack, "Runaway" applied himself to the utmost of his capabilities. Never allowing academics to interfere with his numerous extracurricular activities, George fought an arduous, but successful, running battle with the Dean. His optimism and determination to suc- ceed will serve him well in thc future. Football 2,15 Indoor Track 4,3,2, lg Outdoor Track 4,3,2,1qSCUSA I MARK E. DURANT E-4 They called him Carl, but no one knew why, because his name was Mark. CarlfMark rode into West Point one fine summer day back in i974 and the place has never been the same. Mark worked hard and he played hard: and I doubt if anyone can remember a dull moment when he was around. Ski Club 3,2,l: Dialectic Society QL I .4 2,l,' Ski Instructor 3,25 Football 1: 4 if jk Kd I l EARL W. EDWARDS C-1 Roll-em out Earl! He lived, ate and slept hand- ball- with the emphasis on "slept"g 95? of the waking hours- he wasn't. The ADA is lucky to have him tRumor was no one else would have himj. But he'll have fun firing missiles and protecting his Cav buddy on the border. Handball 3,2,l,' CPRC 3,2,1,- Q7 I t Scuba Club 3,25 WKDT 4,3,2g A KX STUART M. DYER D-2 Stu will best be remembered for his never end- ing friendship. The good dude from Marietta was always willing to help others. He frequently took long trips with his Firebird by visiting almost every State on this side ofthe Mississippi. Keep on trucking, Stu! Football Manager 4,35 C PRC 2,15 Portuguese Club 4,35 Dialec- tic Society 2,1 1 as 2 . ffm , X.. 1' 3 "URN -QIUQQ, .IENS C. EGELAND D-3 When he Found out that they wouldn't let him chop any trees at West Point, .lens set out to pursue a career in academic and military excel- lence. The Quartermaster Corps and Hawaii will never be the same after 7 June. ,-Q: f' Tx , , S' Il Q1 ni te. 4" f i- 3 ' v . l x X THOMAS M. EASTON C-3 "T" possesses a rare combination of intelligence. common sense, and an easygoing nature. These qualities plus his enjoyment of the simple pleasures of life teating, sleeping, shooting basketsj will ensure "T" of happiness and success. To those who know him, he will always remain a good friend and a "good dude." Basketball 4,3,2,l ,Zi Pl! x-1' is: s Yin RICHARD W. EHNI D-1 Rick never was too thrilled to be at West Point. ln fact. his favorite phrase was "I hate it here". He struggled through four years here and finally went Signal to Germany where he wanted to be. He was a good friend and a nice guy. We'll see him later, Fencing lg Bridge Club 3,2,l, Chess Club 2 DAVID H. EBY B-1 Dave always approached any situation with common sense: a radical approach, indeed, but who said conventions were his forte? Always ready to laugh, possessing amazing patience and tolerance, Dave achieved the highest standard of all: he was my friend. 1 - ,lEl""lEl,gQ ge . 'I s CHARLES R. EDDY H-2 Chuekles never really gave up hope that West Point was just Shangri4La in disguise. Even his sophisticated rugby buddies couldn't change his ways. We all knew that Chuck was our typical "Stripper Dog" fchoke!j, but his belief in people shone through everything he did. Rugby 2,1 E 1. 7 5 ., 2 . ,..,, A ,,n.,,,, , . K., VE. . . , ' 4 . ,..,.. ,,,,. DAVID L. EDWARDS F-4 Everyone calls him "Pops" He also goes by the alias of "Troll," for at first glance he looks like a little old troll doll that you squeeze and cuddle when you go to sleep. Anyway, Pops will always be on the top of our list, and the Troll will always be close to our hearts. Chess Club 35 CFAF 4 Q. A . -sfiffs .xii MARK A. EIDEM E-l Fresh from Alaska, Mark quickly acquired the name Skimo. After many SC nights in the pent- house pub, he was farmed out to E-I as a cow. Neither Tac nor Dean nor broken Coke machine could stifle this malamute's energy and optimism. Senior year brought responsibilities, but he always found time for friends and the red 'stang. Ski Team 4,3,2,lg Ski Club 4, 3,2,lg Aero-Astro Club 2,35 Hop Bands 3,25 Finance Forum I: Honor Committee 2,1 ALBERT ALLEN EISELE E-3 Whether you know him as "Fireplug." "Fuji," or just plain old "Al," there are few people capable of being the friend that "Plug" has been. He is a true rugger who can drink with the best of them . . . he just needs to take a few more breaks. C Rugby 4,2,3,1q Dialcctic Society R E Z' ' -J ig? 2' I 6.lEl"'lElq . H .fa If 1EE'f.i3Q?f , Z a A' 1 .. .wi t . 1 ia., 'UCI'-1-W-" PETER A. ESCHBACH H-I Esch, most tenths "D" in slide rule writs plebe year. Solids, too, came close to claiming l978's most famous artist tdesigned Class crestj. Undaunted, he laughed in the academic departments' face. Having a well-developed set of priorities, one could always find Esch in the TV room, under his green girl, or at coffee call - in that order. Pointer 4,3,2,I,' SCUSA 4,35 Ger- man Club 4,' Class Committee 1,25 Scoutmasters' Council 35 TA PC 3,2 EDWARD C. ELIAS F-I While in a brief stay at Woo Poo U, the kid did everything he could to stay on one Dean's list and off the other. Well, hc finally made it- at least through graduation. No one in Flame-I will ever forget this guy. No way! CHRISTOPHER G. ESSIG G-2 A man of the world, Chrisie was comfortable and resilient as a person - his accomplishments and suc- cess reflected his unceasing determination and dili- gent efforts. His beer can collection, silver coins, over 700 books, Father Chandler, and "Garfield" relIected his impeccable good taste. Christopher found his niche, after a year at VMI, with humor, true sound friendships, and love. Military Afhiirs Club 4: Triathlon 2 tj' DAVID C. ELLIOTT E-4 Trailing sand from Virginia Beach and toting a tennis racquet, Dave made his home with the "Go Naked" gang of Epsilon Quad. His scholarship won him academic distinction. His keen wit and person- ality brought him many friends. We look forward to his friendship in the years ahead. 'LE EE Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2,l,' "H" Squash 4,35 CPRC 35 Navy Ex- change Program 2 EE 'FLY-E gALLEN C. ESTES C-3 A reformed streaker from California, ACE pos- sessed an inate ability to conquer the system. He maintained his tour pad virginity through craft and guile rather than discipline and conformity. Not an overly successful lover, Al never refused a blind date, occasionally to his regret. He excelled aca- demically, survived militarily, and managed to leave every weekend. A zoomie at heart, Go Engineers. EE EE llll Cadet Chapel chaff 4,3,2,l,' ' Y-S USAFA Exchange 2 5- 'll ' 5 vw MARK A. ENGLISH E-l Being a man with class, Mark always had an eye out for fine women and fine cars. Between playing on the hardcourt and playing with the ladies, Mark still managed to maintain his "cool breeze" image. A good friend through difficult times, he will be remembered by us all. Basketball lg French Club 2,15 I A ,Q- Behavorial Science Club 3,2,lg WS CFAF 4, Team Handball 4 A2 A Eg? GARY L. EVANS A-I He shot straight from the hip. lt was never hard to figure out that he was angry, but when he was happy, the smile that spread from one ear to the other could warm any man. Energetic and involved, Gary was not one for fancy footwork. He preferred to attack any obstacle head on and he usually won! Ak b I, X lf 4 -x Varsity Baseball 4,35 Honor . ' A 1 Committee 1. . . X H firms X haw, -W , Xwvnu--. K ' ADOLPH HENRY ERNST III I-4 Adolph, more infamously known as "Schultzie" to his friends and foes alike, came to West Point as an individual. After four years, Schultzie is still his own individual. Setting his priorities and then going after them, Shultzie conquered the Rugby pitch as well as the hockey rink. Academics were another story. Bite it, Sehultzie! Keep your own style! Rugby 3,2,lg Hockey 3,2,1,' Foot- ball 45 Pistol 45 Russian Club 4,3 WENZEL G. EVANS H-2 Rick had the spirit of a "firstie" even as an underclassman. On the lacrosse field or the dance floor he was a "mover," but only after he'd turned in his crutches. Wenz was an engineering hive, too. Because of his inside knowledge, we'd select him to redesign the barracks. JAMES WILLIAM EWING I-2 Bill always did think he had it made since day oneg like Pershing and Eisenhower there was a bar- racks named for him: E-Wing. Firstie year brought a love affair with a Swedeg no blonde hair, but a nice forest green with tan interior. We will always be indebted for the "Angels" in the morning. - 5 C3.lsl""l-l'pg -. 4 ARNOLD FERRANDO F-3 One of the Flames from F-3, "Arno" made it through his cadet career unblemished UH. With his ever present smile, the world can expect to be a much more pleasant place when he is released from this hallowed place. D 1- ' 'J il C.Q.lEl'r"iIyg5 .9 -. JACK E. FAIRES I-1 Jack can never look back on his cadet days and say that he wished he had done something, because he probably did it. One thing is for certain, he never saw a weekend out of his blue jeans. Always wearing a cheerful smile, Jack will be one ofthe happiest among us when we can finally say, "lt's all over." 150 lb Football 4,3,' Aero-Astro Club 4,3,2,15 Cadet Sport Para- chute Club 4,3,2,1g SCUBA Div- ing Club 3,2,1,' German Club 4,3, 2,15 West Point Flying Club lg Ski Club 3,2,lg Rugby Club 2,15 Scoutmasters' Council 4,35 CPRC 2 9 K xg' !x , W AJ .. QMA YQQ ROBERT BRUCE FESS C-2 Except for buying his ranger tab on CTLT, Bob is a straightforward guy. However, alcohol's his lifeblood and with his incessant craving for beer Bob led C-2 in beers consumed. Our glassy-eyed friend fought many pink elephants and did strange things afterwards. We hope the Army is ready. WILLIAM FAIRFIELD C-1 Bill was not one to be seen hunched over the books all of the time. lf you needed him, the day room or under the coveted green girl was probably the best place to look. With his attitude, he's bound to go far. CHARLES JAMES FIALA C-2 D-l's loss was C-2's gain when this Hoosier de- fected to our midst. We could always count on Top to remain level headed during late night crises. Known as "Fl Man," this often greengirl-clad General's off- spring will show the Engineers the true value of West Point. HI-I lull-I Handball Club 45 Glcc Club,3,2q H- H: -- German Club 2,- Ski Club 2.1: - Investment Club 1 53 727-5 EDWARD M. FALLON I-l When not on the slopes or soccer field, Ed can be found speeding towards the Canadian border to see the O.A.O. Eager and willing, Ed flew through Academy life with little trouble, with the exception of "Chinese" The sky is the limit as far as success goes. Soccer 4.2, l,' Ski Instructor 3.2, l,' Ski Club 4,3,2,lg German Club 2,l,' Orienteering Club 3,2,lg Chi- nese Club 4,3 GLENN R. FISHER C-4 Glenn is bound to do well for himself A- always a line or remark to fit the situation . . .demonstrated his prowess as Captain ofthe mattress polo team . . . never a situation too tough to handle . . . His omni- present wit aided all in maintaining sanity in this endless routine . . . Look out world, the Fish got away! again German Club 4,35 Women 's Bas- ketball Announcer 2, l. stil W -as JOHN WILLIAM FAULCONBRIDGE B-2 "Bridge" From the Cadet Band to Airborne to Graduation, he was always up to the challenge and getting ready for the next one. With "Coach', as an inspiration and West Point as a foundation, he should find nothing but success in the years to come. Cadet Band 4,3,2 I' SCUSA I' .. 3,2,l,' Cadet Sport Parachute Club3 -' 1. CPRC 25 Tactics, Committee 4i 'RW QQ wg? 1 DANIEL L. FITCH E-l Dan the man! E-l would not have been the same without him and his helpfulness. Always ready to help a friend in time of need, Dan will go down in our books as a true friend. He will be remembered always. UI-I I-ILI GARY M. FECHTER E-l Some knew him as Davout, the Iron Marshall, for he ruled E-I with his iron hand, his personal finances he ruled with his iron head. Others of us will remember him as the man who holds the Na- tional Racquetball Association record for the most blocked shots in a single season. EE EE German Club 4,3 2 Ig Ski Club 4 m - - I .I 3,2,l, CPRC 3:22 CFAF 4,31 .E HowitzerlgGoat-EngineerGame 3' "J" BRIAN FITZPATRICK D-l The "Kid" just wanted to go the distance with Woops. All the while, he's made countless numbers of friends. Brian's warm personality will carry him a long way. Always keeping a keen eye on the busi- ness world, Fitz will do what has to be done M and then "drop" it! Baseball 4,15 Investment Club lg Drama Seminar 4,' Music Seminar 4,35 Aero-Astro Club 3. DAVID J. FITZPATRICK F-1 From the land of the "Wolverines" Fitz, as we affectionately called him, literally sank his teeth into everything that he did. Whether it be in academics or DPE. Fitz always gave HOW. He will always be remembered for his devotion and loyalty to duty, honor, country. French Club 4,3,25 WKDT 4,3 SCUSA 25 Scuba Club 3,2 DANIEL E. FORD B-4 Dan manhandled the Juice and Physics De- partments in his victory over academics and may need a replay over the Engineering De- partment before he joins the ranks of the of- ficer corps. This AirbornefRanger was a natural at four successive Boy Scout Camporees. Good luck to you and Barbara in the Army! Class Committee 4,35 Car Com- mittee 2,15 Scoutmasters' Coun- cil 4,3,2,l , it f 4 4 jg' is ,R ,,.,, . fi in TIMOTHY LEE FLUGUM G-3 Tim, our resident cheerleader, is a man of dedication and iron will. Although majoring in "BAGGlNG", he would always find time to help a friend. He claims Minnesota as his home, but we all know that he comes from deepest, darkest, outer space. Gymnastics 4, 3,2, l 5 Ra bble ,I My Rousers 2,15 Astronomy Club ' K fb F 4,3,2,l5 Geology Club 4,3,25 Ring . f W . and Crest Committee 4,3,2,lp Cadet Band 4 STANLEY FORD D-3 T-Bird the Magnificent always led the way, whether it was on the defensive half of the foot- ball field or watching the tube all week long in the "old B-3". A true inspiration for everyone who ever met him, Stan will always find success. The Army and Adrian both are getting a real winner. Football 4,3,2,l JEFFREY W. FOLEY H-3 Always there when you need a hand, Jeff is the definition of a true friend. A super guy in everyone's book, he works hard and plays even harder. Whether it was filling a room with news- paper or a bag with a friendly "ZOOMlE", Jeffrey was always there to help friends celebrate. Baseball 4,3,2,I5 Football 45 Div- ing 4,35 Scuba 4,35 Portuguese Club 4 HENRY R. FORE G-1 Hank came to us a confirmed two-timer, On arriving, Hank began to live by his motto: "Sky Divers go down faster" alienating the student bodies of at least three girls' schools. After women, trying to convince the Army that four kidneys are better than two has been his passion. Cadet Sport Parachute Club 4,3, pi Ti . 2,15 Contemporary Affairs Semi- sw' Q nar 3,2,l,' Outdoor Sportsmens Cl b 2,1 7 ' U V9 x iw Q Effiggsf Q., AY. H if N R L: X - nv J. 'X ,W "MFT: Q if WILLIAM M. FOSTER H-1 Fostey is a man whose true potential may be realized. Whether it was his sacred green girl or the TV room, his motto was always, "First ing Last out!" His nights were spent in defilade, his days were spent writing Karen whom no one is sure really exists. TGGC Club 4,3,2,lg German i Club 4,3, CPRC 2,1. L BRIAN DOUGLAS FREUND A-3 Sig arrived at West Point via Brooklyn in '74. He came as ll8 pounds of twisted steel and sex appeal but left as a whole lot more. His sense of humor and generosity set an example for all who knew him to follow. French Club 3 Russian Club IIUTWII 4,3,2,' CFAF Film Seminar 3 -' '- Jewish Chapel. Choirb' 4,3,2,l,' I i 6.2 Eggs ... 4 JOHN ROBERT FOX E-2 Foxy's already trained for combat having fought a two-year war with his Tac. Able to overcome any obstacle by ignoring it until it went away, always attempting to build a better Z-Field, Foxy proved he had no common sense . . . he took superjuice. How many Southerners hate grits? Reggin . . . Pointer 2,1 ' Manager, Football fPlebej 14 ' German Club 2,1,- l A ,ag SCUSA 4,35 Electronics Club Q 45 German Club 2,15 White Water ,gg A gg, Canoe Seminar 3 G ' :ie DONALD L. FRY I-3 After finally beating Academics, OPE, and sometimes the Tac, Frito will be heading out the gate in his Fiat, diploma in hand. He will be leaving many friends behind, but you can undoubtedly find him in an armor unit some- where. lllcgitimus non Carborundum! CFAF 4,35 Dialcclic Society 4,35 . ,lay VQ' Theater Support Group 3,' Finance 'Q X5 Forum 2 as fryf Q :QQ WILLIAM L. FOX A-3 Even though he didn't win, Bill put up a good fight for being the oldest member of the class. Bill was never rattled by the daily challenges placed before him. He accepted every task and put max effort into everything hc did. Always willing to speak his mind, Bill will be long remembered by the boys of A-3. Chinese Club 4,3 Baptist Stu- dent Union I RONALD D. FRYE A-l They took "The Fly" out of Florida, but not the Florida out of "The Fly." At Woops it was Rosingol and Slide City. On leave it was Ron Jon and Derelict Town. The Van kept him in gear, the bike in action, and Elbow Curls in shape. His motto: "Jeans for me in '83." SCUBA Diving Club 3 Un- structorjg JV Swim Team 45 Ski Club lg ADDIC Representative 2,1 DAVID M. FRANK C-1 West Point will never quite recover from "Pinki." Constantly pursued by the Dean, MPs, officers, and stripers, he nonetheless was a fixture anywhere un- usual: Grant Hall, the Poop Deck, Tango-Tango's, the Annapolis dairy farm . . .The MG, Party tiger, the "I" and Beaver Lodge, always a party . . . X STEVEN L. FULLER C-2 Not long ago, Steve came to West Point with one goal in mindg that great goal has been accomplished. Now still another goal has been set. lt took him four years to gain his first, but it might take longer than that to be Chief of Staff. N f' ttyl? .sv Q? L 4 ERIC H. FRANKS B-3 Eric brought his many talents to us from Balti- more and was an inspiration to us all. His hard work was well complemented by his proficiency in partying. I ,3. Lacrosse 4,35 Russian Club 3,2,l 3475 Zh f Engineering Club 3,2,l My Q 1 A xi Z qi- A A -fu RAYMOND VICTOR FURSTENAU D-3 Ray came from the plains of Nebraska ready to pursue academic excellence. This he did well, tackling every course the Engineering Department could throw at him. With that behind him, he's going to restructure the Finance Corps and check ,, wwf. "Iliff msd? out the good life in Louisiana. J5-,x .',:,Z..ce. M ' , :iff 5 gi- V MARTIN C. FRAZIER D-4 Marty is one of those unique individuals who has the courage to stand up for what he believes in. A true and loyal friend, Marty will be missed by all, but West Point's loss will be the Army's gain. Mfmafy Affairs Club 4,3,2,lg ig-52,2 CPRC 3.2, Ig Golf 4 6.lEl"'lEl.q i l l GEORGE D. GAGARIS C-1 Dan came to Charlie-One from the F-3 "F-troop- ers," and Chargin' Charlie has not recovered yet! From being molested by "Chrome-Dome" to dis- playing coordination at D.C. with Kinkie, Dan is lewd, crude, and socially unacceptable. A hell of a rugby player with or without pants. A Rugby 3,2,l,' Dialectic Society 4, 'ii' '1"l' 3,2,lq German Club 4,35 CPRC H 'H' 3,2,l,' Engineer Team 25 German Exchange 2 53 'L--57-5 RICARDO G. GALINDO E-3 Possessing an inordinate amount of energy, en- thusiasm and determination, Rick has made his mark on W.P.. No bones about it, Spidey has cap- tured all who have encountered his web with a per- petual smile, an overwhelming personality Qyawnlj and unfailing, sincere friendship. F W i IT! 2 Q- 'J 5 f Cross Country 4,35 Track 4,3 ga-lil"'lilap5 JAMES V. GALLOWAY H-4 Whether walking 1200 + hoursj, or riding fHow many in a Pinto'?j, .lim has managed to do just about everything , , . and get caught. Always the first to offer a helping hand. a dirty joke or the wrong answer, Jim is the kind of person I am proud to have as my best friend. Chapel Choir 4,35 ski Club -13,25 German Club 4,35 ' GERALD P. GALLUP G-l Horses gallop but good old "Ger" slid through a fun-filled, action-packed four years at Woopsl Not many have accomplished so much by doing so little. Good luck. The Infantry blue awaits you! C' RUDOLPI-I M. GARCIA F-2 Rudi was known among his friends for his keen military mind and his eye for the fairer sex. "M" stood for more than just military. In years to eome we will find this "l.l." at the battle front sending back information about the enemy and the salaeious young wenehes in the area. A man who truly knows his job. ll, Spanish Club 2: Portuguese Club N 0 4 35 Howitzer 1 A :Q T - - file 6 JAY E. GALLAGHER C-3 General .lay's dedication to the military was surpassed only by his devotion to Linda. Helmet and flak jacket protected Jay from air strikes when he studied, and his room became the CP prior to MS PRs. Although self-improvement was always his goal, he never put his needs before his class- mates! Military Afhzirs Club 4,3,2 JOHN A. GARRIDO H-3 To the enlightened and casual observer, John represented a perfect example of the man from l ffor lndifferentj-4. But beneath that long hair and careless exterior loomed a man who knew what was important and gave that his all. He is, above all, a good and concerned friend. Skeet and Trap Club 4,3,2,l,' Stereo Club 3,2,l.' Model Air- plane Club 3,2,1 JOHN DANIEL GALLIVAN, IV G-4 "The Kid" is truly one of a kind. Only he could build and drive "lf9" of a car, or keep the hours that he does. When Kid Gallivan is around there is never a dull moment, and when times get tough he is always willing to lend us a helping hand. We wish our true friend a very bright future. Cadet Band 4, ?,' French Club 45 Ski Club 4,3,2g Finance Forum 3,2. ROBERT R. GAYDOS B-3 Deemed Lord Gaydos in the depths of the Pan- amanian jungle, Bob could always be relied upon to do the job. Looking forward to a career in the Army, Bob will diligently work to attain his goals. Football l,' SCUBA Diving Club 2,3,' Ski Club 2,35 CFAF I JOHN R. GALLO G-3 The "Kid" could never believe that they gave him stars. He never studied on weekends. New Hampshire always had a.certain attraction. This doesn't mean John is happy to leave but no doubt he will charge the graduation stand with a re- sounding "Nieee . . The Kid still lives and nobody better mess with him. EE EE lnhlnl Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,2,l 5: 'r -iiai JW-s WILLIAM S. GEMMA C-1 Bill came to us from Cleveland, Ohio, with a spirit and enthusiasm that West Point could never take away. He is a leader and a winner whether on the sports field or off in his four-year home, C-l. He will long be remembered for his wit and most of all as a true friend. Football 4,35 Rugby 2,15 Goatf I n YF Engineer Football 2, WKDT 2,1 'x 7 t 1' A D EQ? EDWARD THOMAS GEORGE B-3 The George - "Soundoff." Known to many as "Jungle George' and "Igor," this "Bayonet Kid" put much fear in the hearts of beanheads, When academics rolled around, he served the Corps in a different way - Brigade Tony's Rep! A true friend- ship will be forever cherished. Dialectic Society 3,25 CFAF 4,33 Hop Committee 45 Ring CQ Crest Committee 2,1 RICHARD BRIAN GEORGI C-3 Rich left his heart in Santa Barbara along with his wallet. One of a few guys to last four years on two pairs of civilian trousers, he was nonetheless always generous with his friendship. A constant source of help for those in need, his presence will be missed. L'Hey, wanna hitchhikc to Canada this weekend?" "No problem!" Cross Country 4,35 Track 4: Mara- thon Club 2,l: Dialectic Society 4,J,2,l,' Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4,3,2,lq Catholic Sunday School 4,3,2,l. RONALD JEFFREY GEOUQUE B-3 Affectionately known as "Jock," Jeff excelled in the area of sports and games as well as academics. The living legend of Battle Creek mastered every- thing from Bowling to Backgammon, and was one of the best armchair quarterbacks in the league. Above all, Jock was a good sport, and everyone's friend. Ski Club 2: SCUSA 4,3 ' A - 'L , ,J ' E155 , W --I - CRAIG T. GILBERT E-l Real athletes don't die, they just change their face. After valid circumstances caused his de- parture from the football team, his name became well known with the men of another Academy team. Craig had a spirit that put him right in the middle of the best times West Point could offer and, thus, cemented himself with many true friends. Team Handball 2.l,' Football 4.3,2,' Basketball 45 Ski Club 4, 3,2,lg Ski Instructor 2. HENRY D. GILL C-4 Henry Dale came to the C-4 Cowboys with all the spirit and hell-raisingness that could be ex- pected from a Texan. His I0-gallon beaver hat, good nature and eager attitude will be remembered and missed for a long time to come. Am I right or Amarillo? Football 4: Rugby 4,3: SCUSA 2. JAMES J. GILDEA A-4 Disco .lim's biggest assets were his smile and, of course, his dance step. This swinging guy showed some other talents too, like being a company commander and a great ibut unvictoriousj boxer! Certainly the friendships he made will endure and we'll see Jimbo again, especially if locating a spy is feasible. A lk N f 4 1, P biz? Z HENRY S. GILLEN C-l From striving Plebe to academic bankruptcy and late loss of innocence - life in the last lane. Restoring OJ the Riding Team's reputation while Captain - Back in the Saddle. Jaguars, cigars, Jack Daniels and a redhead -just what the doctor ordered. Lifer or the 2 "Ps"'l - go down fighting, of course. German Club 4.35 Russian Club 4,35 Russian Language Exchange 25 Howilzer 4,25 Riding Team 4,35 Vice-President, Riding Team 25 President, Riding Team lg Fi- nancc Forum 2.1. QW! 'Q' , 1 XA .0 be -1 1 .5-Q. v GRAY M. GILDNER E-4 Ever mindful of having a good time, Gray was always there to lighten up any situation. A great sense of humor and the desire to make the Army his life were Gray's trademarks. Having made a lasting impression on us all, we wish him the best of luck. Ring Kc Crest Committee 4,35 French Club 4,3. TIMOTHY P. GLENN G-2 Although it times it appeared that Tim was more at home in the water than in the classroom, he nevertheless succeeded in pushing others to keep up with his frantic pace. l always wondererd how he was able to do it. Through it all, though, he remains a tremendous friend. Wa ter Polo 4,35 Swimming 4, 3.2. 1. .EI IEL DANIEL F. GOERKE H-l There is no need to worry about Dan's voice be- cause during Plebe year we all heard him shouting to his "good buddy" Ricky: "Sir, the days . . We've all seen Dan go a long way though and one day we'll see him with his own Army of Gocrke's turkeys. Debate Council 45 Russian Club 3. 4,35 Handball Team 2,15 Dialcc- 45,339 . . - in S 4. ? 5 tlC ociety 6.I-I"'I,l,?Q THOMAS WILLSON GRACE E-4 Tom, affectionately known to his friends as the "Big T", will undoubtedly depart these hallowed grounds with little thought of ever returning. His athletic attributes will undoubtedly outlive his attempts to achieve academic excellence. Never one to miss a workout or a great time. Football 4,35 Skeet :Q Trap Team 2,15 Outdoor Sportsman's Club 2,15 Scoutmastefs Council 2,l,' Nautilus Supervisor 2,15 Womens Basketball Assistant Coach 2,l. RANDY G. GOFF I-1 Randy - first in haircuts, car and leave of ab- sence. The company vibes hive who always kept "all kinds of spices" in his otherwise immaculate room. The only guy who has a monopoly on time on the phone and time in his bed. Never one to complain about anything, 5 ii ' - RAMON GRADO A-1 Whether pounding the bushes in the ring or rolling the backgammon dice, Grey Rabble re- mained the fierce competitor. Yet, despite his drive, he never forgot his friends. Drive on, Rayg you've found the keys to success. The eyes of Texas are upon you, JOE R. GONZALEZ G-4 "Gonzo" hitched in from honor boulevard to spend his final days with the boys of the National Security Council. However, he was successful in maintaining his previously attained state of relative perfection even after living among those hallowed greats in Forbidden Hall. Joe has given me friend- ship and understanding that l will always cherish. You and me . . . Remember . . . Tennis 45 Squash 45 Honor Com- mittee 2,l ,. " : ' ,a g as "es REGINALD A. GRANT H-2 lf not on leave, you could always find Reggie either delving into philosophy findubitably the essence of the West Point existencej or FM 22-5. A true connoisseur of wine, women and song, Reggie fought a four-year battle with the system, and won. Roll over Sylvanus! , . ly X 5 3. Ne- ' Q THOMAS GRANT, JR. B-1 Both of Tom's homes were nice to visit, The Town Tavern or l68 Third Street. From car leasing to stocks, Tom had all the get-rich-quick schemes. He was never quite understood by us, but Merrill Lynch understood him enough to try and get him excused from combat arms. Gymnastics 4,3,2,I,' Aero-Astro Club 4,35 Flying Club 2,l,' Scuba Club 4,3, Chinese Club 4,3,2,l,' Class Committee KVCQ 4,35 Class Rock Committee 1. YQO IN 'Aa 14 :F KA' J Z KENNETH P. GRAVES C-l Ken came to West Point a hard worker, spending his first three years always studying, sometimes Weightlifting but seldom, if ever, sleeping. Finally the lures of his self-built hot rod Cobra and a cute little lass disrupted his simple schedule. But Ken has continued to excel. We wish him Godspeed to continue doing so in his future. JUAN GONZALEZ D-3 Chew-an Gonzalez, or .luanny Pooh, blew in on a sweet smelling cloud from Panama. Juan kept a low profile at Woops, but he loved USMA dearly. Little Chew-an is noted for losing his cookies big time, the Van, parties, Binny, frozen Vodka, Albany, Mexican-Americanism, and "hey mann. aff 4 , Pistol 4,3 ,., 7 ' Wi E 0, N WILLIAM G. GRAVES F-3 Every year they leave, lean and muscular as athletes, sure of things. They need only the stable air of June to call them to post. Bred for this, they know the odds, smile at those who lean against the rail, walk toward shimmering dreams of some promised future, breathless in the dead heat. Marathon Team 2,l,' CPRC 35 Geology Club 35 White Water Canoe Club 35 Hop Manager 4,3 '.! DOUGLAS GRAY G-3 How many times did you look for Doug and find nothing but a large green lump in the middle of his rack? Well believe it or not, Doug did manage to go pro and still spend countless hours with his green girl. Go Infantry! JOHN G. GRIFFITH H-4 Growing up in the West Point vicinity, John knew "too much" about being a cadet. The undaunted "Griff" kept his secret well guarded which kept him in good standing with tactics and academics . . . if they only knew. GrifFs generosity and friendly nature will carry him far in the Signal Corps. Scuba 3,25 Orienteering 3,2,l,' Ril7e 45 Sailing 4 .1 CHRISTOPHER D. GRECH F-4 "The Toe" Dfficientl Grcch . . . totally crazy and a poor wretch! The "Doc" and his pet monkey young slash - were always busy a 'pickin' Infantry and such trash! "Doc" was supreme in bogacity . . . he under- stood Sosh. Psych and women. Always striving to be first tasleepj, "Doc", best of luck! Go Field Artillery! ROBERT K. GREENWALT C-4 The name Greenwalt is synonymous with "the beater" and as its Kamikaze pilot, Greenie struck fear into the hearts of many pedestrians. A unan- imous selection into the Cowboy hall of Fame for his record-breaking performance of totaling I6 baby carriages without a miss. Greenie is friend for life , . . truly a "Bat out of Hell"l XNXQ' Sport Parachute 4.3,2,l,' Finance .Sf .-QQ. Forum I slit 2 TODD D. GRIFFITH E-4 "Grift" was the naturalist of E-4. His favorite pastime was communing with nature, whether it be on the Appalachian Trail or underneath his Green Girl. As a true Army fan, Todd was among the faithful at every football and basketball game, and somehow he managed to study every once in awhile, too. HI-I UI-I French Club 4,35 Rugby 2. - I-H-I -- I Ill mi 5: 1' T-E ANDREW M. GRIMALDA C-3 Andy will be remembered by all as the "easy to get along with guy" who re-instilled the meaning of activities in Activities Sgt.. Arriving from the Golden State, Andy has gained many friends and much respect from us all. As a leader, he will be among the best. Debate team 3,2,I: Gymnastics 45 French Club 4 TIMOTHY JAMES GREENE G-4 Tim was perhaps the most dedicated and concien- tious cadet at West Point. And ifyou believe that, l have a bridge in Brooklyn l'd like to sell you! The Greener's TV-room antics, caustic wit and a face that everyone has seen around, are just as soon for- gotten, but his friendship will certainly never bc. Class Committee 4,3: Scuba Club 3 JOHN DAVID GROSS D-1 Out of Goshen, lndiana he came. Armed with nothing but two guitars and a shotgun, he met the challenge. John is a man of many talents and a sense of humor that guarantees success in his every en- deavor. Give 'em hell John, and we'll miss you. Chapel Choir 4,3,2,l: Glec Club ,Mr 'Q 4,35 Trap and Skeet Club 2,1 r M5 A PATRICIO L. GREIGO H-3 Pat, the lovable, could never be found on week- ends- except with a girl. He excelled in every cadet activity he tried. tEven academics- What a pull- outlj H-3 is going to miss this great leader of men. ROBERT KELLAM GRUBBS E-1 There are those who will remember Rob for the standards he demanded of them. Some will remem- ber him for his academic ability. Others will remem- ber him for his long hair. Those who knew him best will remember his willingness to help them in time of need, and for the strength he always seemed to find when things were at their worst. EE "i':' Portugese Club 4,35 German Club H-I-I 35 Class Committee Reprcsenta- tive 3,2,l. 5: 'viii CHARLES GRIFFEN I-3 What a guy! lfyou ever needed a joke, Chuck was the man to see. He had a smile on his face ever since R- day. And don't forget- DESPERADO! PATRICK A. GUINNANE I-2 Pat got a kick out of waxing his floor yearling year, so they made him Brigade Activities Officer. He always found an escape, though, like falling down Blackcap Mountain on Recondo and fleeing to Zoomie land cow year. Now it's a Honda and a certain young lady. nu uu GARY J. GUMM A-4 Gumgo was everyone's star man except the academic departments But what do they know? This stud from Seattle could always be found showing off pictures of his .lag or arguing about something. A great friend. Gary's tremendous drive and determination will surely bring him success. HH UI-I mln m llllll ' 'r-'v 5 THOMAS JESSE GUZMAN D-2 Let them call me a rebel and welcome, I feel no concern from itg but I should suffer the misery of devils, were I to make a whore of my soul . . . -Thomas Paine Spanish Club I,' Electronics Club v 2,15 Astronomy Club 4,35 CPRC 3.2. .,,, MICHAEL J. GUTHRIE A-2 Alias "Blade" or "Arlo", Mike will always be remembered as one of the more sparkling Califor- nians of our class. Besides being the curator of his most prized possession, the "bag", he was undoubtedly the artist in painting women's lives in a kaleidoscope of envy. See you at the beach . . . Max! CS Basketball 2,15 CS Football 45 LDS Discussion Group 4,3,2,1. TERRANCE P. HAACK B-4 Armed mainly with his sense of humor, Terry breezed through the W.P. experience and found his lifetime mate in the process. He found aca- demics an easier problem than getting people to pronounce his name right. His dedication to duty was matched only by his love for chocolate chip cookies. X! Chapel Choir 4,3,2,l.' Cadet Band 4,3 2- THOMAS G. GUTHRIE B-3 With guitar in hand, Arlo was ready for any- thing West Point could give out. Between working, partying, and losing green girls, Arlo still had time for everyone and was always ready to lend a hand. The future bodes well for Tom and the Army will profit by his presence. Dialectie Society 4,3,2,l,' Hand- ball Club l: Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4.3. 'Q JOHN D. HACKENBERG F-I Hailing from God's country, Pennsylvania, John was always willing to help his buddies over the rough times, "Hack" is the considerate kind of guy who takes interest in others, on and off the football field. He departs with a diploma, a wife, and friends who will not forget him. I50 lb Football Team 4,35 Fel- QW Vg, lowship of Christian Athletes 4,35 Officers Christian Fellowship 4, ,-SAA 3,' German Club 4,35 SCUSA 2. 1 'FP '15 ROBERT G. GUTJAHR A-2 The prophet of dead words defeats himself. Whoever would acknowledge and include the fore- glean and the glory of the real, must work with something else than pen and ink and painful pre- paration: he must work with unseen implements that have no names and he must win withal, to do that work good fortitude, clean wisdom, and strong will. -E.A. Robinson ll Engineering Forum 4,35 CPRC' Q Q Q 0 3,2,1: Awe is sr L 6 WILLIAM J. I-IAESE C-3 Bill, coming to join the C-3 Cocks from areh- rival B-3, was known there as "Bag-King". Turning his efforts in C-3 to banking and finance, Bill gave aid to many a lost soul. He will be remembered for- ever by all as a good friend. lf you want to find him, look at the Club 32, he'll be bending his elbow there. SCUSA 4,35 Finance Forum 25 Football 45 Outdoor Spartsmzzns' Club 4,3,2,1g CPRC 35 Gout- Engineer Football: 'Rummy' is Wi ' M V W .iff J- ,J ,rf 4- 'is mm We aim. .... ' . ,ff DAVID CAMPBELL HALL B-2 Mountain came out ofthe Rockies with a handfull of insanity, and a love of the outdoors. He's put many a mile behind him and left a deep impression of a good soldier with anyone who could calm him down. Now, if we could only get him to smile! Scuba Club 4,3,2,Ig Instructor, Scuba lg Mountaineering Club 3, 2: Scoutmastcrs Council 4.2. RONALD M. HALL H-l Once referred to as the Academic Fullback by the Head ofthe Math Department, Ron plunged for con- tinual short gains against the Dean's machine with- out ever being thrown for a big loss. Plagued by a very bad shoulder and an even worse memory, Ron is destined to become a rear echelon type. o Swimming 4.3.25 Waterpolo 4. ' is ' - 4 fl lx - , s a DONALD L. HALVORSEN B-2 "Nikon Don" was never without his camera. No matter if Don was training, skiing climbing, on a trip, or performing midnight missions, he kept a record through pictures. Don never let his spirit fall as he saw each new challenge as an opportunity to experience more of life, The Infantry is getting an exceptional officer in Don. Howitzer 4,3,2, Photo Editor l: Ski Patrol 4,3,2,I,' Orienteering Club 3,25 Sport Parachute Club 4.3: Mountaineering Club 4,3 DALE ALLEN HAMBY E-2 Originally from the 200, Dale will live in hearts of old 200 members as our "rumor control" for Second Regiment. Commonly called "Bambi" fnoted for his cunningncssj, he made an all-out effort to squash true rumors in order to devise false ones. Truly a man with a mission. Parachute Team 12,15 Glee Club 3,2,l,' Arabic Club 2.1, the W LEAMON L. HALL E-4 Leamon will long be remembered for the ex- citement that he provided for us as the Quarter- back of the Football Team. Though he never did beat Notre Dame, he won the respect and admira- tion of all those he met on and off the athletic field. A big man with a big heart, Leamon will be missed by us all. Football 4,3,2, l, i L l ROBERT W. HAMILTON, III I-4 Bob was able to keep his thinking unchanged through his four years at West Point. He always put forth his best effort on endeavors which he considered worthwhile, and not because the system offered incentives of punishments. The "I-Beamers" will remain indebted to him for his courage, strength and friendship. Fencing 4,3,2,lg Cadet Band 4,35 Finance Forum 25 Investment Club Q0 K .4 lg Cycling Club 4,3,2,l. l I H vi' QM MAX NOBLE HALL B-3 Max is a Hobbit in cadets' clothing, and like any good Hobbit, Max is well liked by all. With his good nature, sense of humor and Cathy's help, Max will be well armed when he embarks on his great Army adventure. The "sacred bondl' wishes him well. SCUSA 25 Vice Chairman, SCUSA lgSundaySchool Teacher 4,35 CPRC 3,25 Wrestling 45 German Club 2, WILLIAM W. HAMILTON D-4 Muggs danced to the tune ofthe ShuffIe of our class across the Corps from H-l to D-4. Everyone will remember him with his natural smile and his consistent response whenever you approach him with a problemi "lt ain't nothing but a thing!" Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2,Ig C ,J-' Gospel Choir 3,2, I, Goat-Engineer 5 Football Team 2,- CPRC 2,1,- Con- ple' 'iq temporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3,2,l. MILLARD HALL, JR. G-1 Mickey came from the chocolate city seeking his destiny in 1974 and found it along with many other things. He came as a muskateer to conquer the system and left as the man who defeated four years of opposition that Woops gave him. Victory and success will always be his. 1: , Q Track Team 4,35 Cross Country 35 Contemporary Affairs Semi- nar 4,3,2,l,' Behavioral Science Club 4,3,2,Ig Womens Basket- ball 2,lg Spanish Club 2,' Class Committee 2,1. :gi fn i x DAN R. HAMMOND I-l "Bone" - always a ladies man with as many women as tennis racquetsg always speaking out for what he thought was right and constantly wanting not justice but FACE! A true partying friend and Goat with so much hair, he couldn't see who turned out the lights. God bless you, Danny. CPT, Varsity Tennis 4,3,2, lg CPT, Varsity Squash 4,3,2,Ig Dialcctic Society 4,35 Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4,35 Americans' Cultural Seminar I,' SKDT lg Goat En- gineer Football Zg Hop Com- mittee 4,3. DAWSON R. HANCOCK B-4 From the reefs of Cayman to the swamps of Georgia, Huck never lost sight of Where he was. We will always remember him for the example he per- sonified: demanding, but fairg reserved, not cold: leading, never forcingg he modeled the standard of excellence to many. Good luck, Dawson. Class Committee Representative 4,J,2,lg Scoutmasterk Council 3,2,l,' VP Scoutmasterk Council l,' Concrete Canoe Team 3,2,l. PERRY HARGROVE A-3 Grove, a Virginian by birth, came up to Yankee territory in July '74 to become an officer. Deter- mined to be the best, he left as an example of what the academy is striving to produce. He left many friends behind, but even more are ahead of him. Here ya go, Grove! Contemporary Affairs 4.3,2,lg Geology Club 45 German Club 4,' Drama Seminar 2 ,Aff li Mn A S 711. or 1 i l DANIEL Q. HAND D-3 One of the infamous D-3 Dogs, Dan will long be remembered among all of his many friends as just that- a real friend. No one will ever dispute the fact that Dan was and always will be one ofthe eountry's finest. HI-I UI-I RONALD K. HARING H-2 Ron, a real outdoorsman, was more at home on real rock than at his rockbound highland home. Easygoing as he was, hc survived living in the Company Staff area while others cracked up around him. Ron studied too much for the ladies at W.P., but he'll soon settle down with a wife who will bring him his newspaper and booties. Tactics Committee 4,3,2,lg Cadet Seoutmasters Council 4,3,2,Ig Mountaineering Club 3.2.15 Out- door Sportsmans Club 4,3,2g White Water Canoe Club 25 Theatre Support Group 45 Pistol Club 4,3. KNUTE E. HANKINS F-4 A downhill skier from the first . . . Knute's ugly kisser was the worst! A slippinl and slidin' he was the first frog . . . with women as fat and ugly as hogs! The P's adopted him during Yuek Camp . . . only to find him a hungry young tramp. Good luck, sport! Go Ordnance! Ski Team 4,3,2,lg Fourth Class Glee Club 4,' Varsity Glee Club 3, 2,l,' Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4,3,2,l. EDWARD G. HARKIN H-4 Nobody has ever slept more, studied less, or talked his way out of more trouble than Ted. His is living proof that you can graduate from W.P. without ever being a !cadet'. There is nobody in the world l would rather call my best friend. Lacrosse 4,3,2,l,' Soccer 4,35 Ski 5 vv- 5 Club 4,3,2,l FL' 'Jia ihuwa- MARK J. HANSEN F-2 Mark came to West Point all the way from Nebraska to see if he could make it through. He did. It wasn't quite what he expected, but now all is well and he is ready to discover what the world has to offer. f ,.IEI"'EIy FRANK A. HARDY G-2 to make West Point an Frank tried his best enjoyable .experience by studying as little as pos- sleep and relaxing time. sible while maximizing Weekends provided him needed recuperation time, and he could be found with GJ. or 47 through- out the country at various locations from which yet another story would come. Sports Parachute Club 3,2,I,' Scuba Club 3,2,I. RANDALL B. HARKINS A-2 Unlike the rest of us, the trial and tribulations of Randy ended up more trials than tribulations. His humorous and easy going attitude always seemed to prevail in the midst of hardship. He will always be remembered as the Mohawk of A-2 and the Mad Bomber on skis. Rugby 2,15 Football 4. BILLY H. HARNER I-3 From the word Go till graduation day, Billy set out to get everything. An HA" in varsity gym- nastics, a Ranger Tab, and the head Rabble Rouser job marked his path. Always a friend, that was the kid. Gymnastics 4,3,2, I, Rabble Rousers 4,3,2, I. EDWARD ARTHUR HART B-1 Charlie, as he was more commonly known to the boys of the "Beta House", was a unique individual. He achieved the ideals of West Point and yet maintained his perspective on life. Un- derneath his hard, grey "SPARTAN" exterior was the heart and mind of a snuffy. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4,3,2,1,' gg' 'jg' Soccer 45 Marathon Club 35 En- U-U ginecr Football. 5: 1.-if-..v.i uf.itfff.5ef!21 ANTHONY W. HARRIMAN C-1 Tony was the Corps' eighth wonder of the world who travelled to many lands in his cadet career and conquered all as he went. He conquered aca- demies, Physical Education, the system, and most of all, friendship. Tony will do well in all his future adventures. Rifle Team 45 Military Affairs SH? Club 4,3,2, EV-unEl WILLIAM E. HARTER G-3 Bill could always be counted on to find out things - like what O.D. drinks when he takes a girl to a restaurant, or what time of day Kirk goes running when at home. He was always reliable to be in the T.V. room at night, smoking cigarettes and playing pool, and just as reliable to blister any test he might have the next day. CPRC 3,25 Pointer 3.2. CURTIS HARRIS A-2 Many things - such as loving, going to sleep or behaving unaffectedly - are done worst when we try hardest to do them. Curt has experienced such trauma and overcome it. With such success, l know he will do well in the future. Contemporary Aflizirs Club 4,3,2, I,' Behavioral Science Club 4,3, 2,15 Glee Club 4,35 CPRC lg Goat-Engineer Football 2. JESSIE MILTON HARTMAN, JR. H-l Jessie tG.M.H.J Hartman managed to stay in "Hawg"-l for four years, one of the few lucky ones. He is the epitome of craziness, rowdiness, portraying, and just good ole' down to earth hell- raising. He has set a trend along with a few other derelicts in H-l that will never be followed. So, Jess, just keep on truckin'!! GEORGE R. HARRIS G-2 George - a royal man from Kansas, who is easy to know and impossible to dislike, truly lives up to the ideals of Duty, Honor, Country. His easygoing personality enabled him to cope with the rigors of West Point. Your friendship will always be remembered. Good luck! Rifle Team 4,3. Q: 5 3: U14 xv M kg? Y! -. A t: . JONATHAN M. HARRISON I-3 He came, he saw, he left ,... but he came back. After being an Exchange Student at UCSB, .lon returned to share some of his knowledge. He never let being a "Stargazer" interfere with letters to his pen pal in Edison, New Jersey or his frequent trips to G-3. This California boy will bring a warm atmosphere with him wherever he goes. SCUSA 2,15 Aero-Astro Club 2,15 CPRC 3: Boys State Coun- selor 35 CFAF 4,3. 555321 - "' B JAY ALLAN HATCH D-2 Hatchback, baddest of the D-2 boys, came to West Point with a great competitive spirit, a flare for numbers and a passion for sports. Not only was Jay apt at quaffing, he was slick as his head on any intramural field. The engineers will never be the same when this truly good dude dons the castles. G man Club 431' Finance HI-I I-'I-I um I Rifle 4 White Water ll-Nl er , , , -- -- For 5 ' ,' ' Canoe Club 25 Goat-Engineer F0 . - '- lui otball 2' Investment Club 1 gi- 7 THOMAS WAYNE HAYES C-1 One of the original members of the FRAT, "HAZER" is indeed one to be counted on in a pinch. His soft-spoken voice is only a facade for an astute character. "TEACH" always worked hard, but it was West Point which taught him how to play. The Boys are glad to call him a "friend". Hop Committee 4,35 ski Club K 2 2,1, W: FMQQA ROBERT L. HARRISON F-3 Bob is a friendly guy that is always willing to lend a helping hand to all he knows. He is fun loving and he will always be remembered for his airborne antics on Ring Weekend. Infantry at heart, he is "Proud and Great." 150 lb. Football 4,' Golf 4,35 German Club 4,35 Ski Club 4,3,2, 1: CPRC 3,2. STEVEN JORDAN HAYNES E-2 S..l., "picked" by many of us to be a striper, turned down this offer after talking to Ralph and J.O. on the party line. With those Montana eyes, he never suffered from the Clem syndrome. Already equipped with the unit patch, he is a natural for the lOlst. Outdoor Sporlsmnns Club 2,15 Mx X-N? Portugese Language Club 4.3, Xfff JAMES J. HAYS B-1 From the shores of Dogue Creek and the Northern Virginia Campaign came Jim. A young man filled with the vitality of life itself. Jim is a great friend. He will succeed in whatever he chooses to do, whether it be an Engineer or a Corvette sales- man. Catholic Chapel Choir 4,35 Com- EE EE puter Forum 45 Glee Club 3,2,I,' I I-I-I-I Model Railroad Club I Sk: In I r 1 J- t A mall structor 4,3,2,' Ski Patrol 3,2,l. 55 127.5 BENNY C. HEDDEN F-4 Benny came out of the Arkansas hills with only one goal - to put "castles" on his lapels. He never quite learned how to talk, but the ladies understood his smooth southern style. His taste ran from cherrylipped Oklahomans to young midwester- ners. Goodbye Woops. Hello ENGINEERS! Belvoir. GO Hll Ill-I German Club 2,15 Water Polo "H" Manager 4,35 Goal-Engineer Fool- ball 35 CPRC 4,3,2. THOMAS P. HEDGE F-2 Tom dreamt the impossible dream lean an intellectual stay a free spiritj, fought the unbeatable foe C300 hours on the areaj, and went where the brave dared not go Cwith a female plebe no-lessj. Now Tom is a sure bet to reach the un- reachable star- catch him if you can! IN Sw M v 1 L , fir fag! Z THOMAS D. HEDGLIN E-1 This intense young man hails from the wilds of the Northwest. He came to West Point not only to excel, but to enjoy himself. He succeeded at both endeavors in grand style. Tom's quick wit, "beezo" quaffing ability, large vibrant personality and general "studliness" make his success an obviously undisputed conclusion. X White Water Canoe Club 2,15 S Scuba Club3,2,IgSportParachute Q- 0,9 1 Club I,' Karate Club 3. l STEPHEN VARNELL HEARD H-3 Leaving his motorcycle and the great Lone Star State for his new rockbound highland home, Steve is a man you can always depend upon and trust. Steve sets his sights high and always hits the mark. Success is his, as is friendship for those he meets. Plebe Rifle Team 4,' Ski Club 1, I L 2,l,' Mountaineering Club -5 :lg 1 if Scuba Club 3: Soaring Club I. 7 4 ki QM a i CHARLES F. HEINLEN G-2 Chuck's friendly manner endears him to all of his many aequaintcnances as one of the best guys around. His consientious pursuit of studies. duties, and Beth lnot always in that ordcrj has established an admiration and respect in the hearts of his class- mates in G-2 that will always be with us. Scuba Club: Parachute Club: Finance Forum: Investment Club: Flying Club. TED EARL HEATH A-4 Ted never knew what an "A" in school looked like. He blames that on the fact that he was born practically on an Indian reservation in the back- woods of Utah.. Known as Tedly on the Baseball Team for his untalent, and as Tubby everywhere else for his beautiful physique, he will always be remembered for having a good time and going to church often. LDS Discussion Group 4,3.2.l.' Q7 A ,Q C.S. Baseball 4,3,2,l. R X KURT K. HEINZERLING H-2 The "Ding" will always be remembered by us. He was always keeping us up-to-date on all the morals of the stories the T.D. related to us. We will miss his audacious wittiness, his calm eollectedness, and his disappearing acts during ski season. May the force be with him. Ski Team 4,3,' Ski Club 4,3,2,l: Ski Patrol 2,15 Ring and Crcst .. . . , Q Finance Forum 15 Domestic Af- ,I5I""lgI fairs Forum l. -' 1 Committee 2,15 Russian Club 3,25 cilhxf' ll e en f I ZR m fg? JOHN W. HEDBERG I-4 I-4 last in the Corp! John was one of the real troops. He was one ofthe lucky few who can claim they watched the entire Corp pass in review from the middle of the plain. Ml is lucky to get this man. ' it we 18? Li ' 6 K RICHARD NELSON HELFER F-l "Helf" was notorious for his attempts to put one over on the system even though he paid for it 145 times. Yearling Year he won Brigade 160-Pound Wrestling Championship and a future bride. Cow Year he was room con champion. Hats off to F-l's number one whippet man. AWN' - J Y Ex 5 4 DANIEL L. HELLER I-3 Everyone always enyoyed visiting Dan who was a never-ending source of munchies. Blessed with a sharp intellect and a quick wit, Dan is most noted for his academic prowess. His combination of common sense, friendliness, and a good mind will serve him well. Chess Club 4,3,2,lg Military Af- fairs 3,2 l l PETER ALBERT HENRY C-2 Succinctly articulated the essential diehotomics . . . Marched to his own drummer . . . Forged an "A" from the sport of flashing steel and academics . . . Proud Porches roll, thinks armor does too . . . . Headed eastf to Fulda . . . Regs? Not Pete, he's in the Cav . . . OUT . .. Fencing 4,3,2,l,' Military Affairs 3 4,3,2.l,' German Club 4,3,2,l: ,wi German Exchange 2 ?g.lEl""lilWg KARL DAVID HELLER C-3 Karl, a real hard worker, was always out to do his best whether it be academics or athletics. Of course, he was always the one who excelled when it came to having a good time. "Quick" Karl could always be found doing one of three things: studying, sleeping, or partying. Cadet Band 4,125 CS Indoor HW NE- Track 4. S, ' X . f , AQ rg? RANDALL S. HENSON E-4 Randman is his name and hustling women is his game. Between living at Snuffie's and his oc- casional visits to Woops, we discovered two things - that being a buckeye is beautiful, and that "while some people live to love, Randy loves to live." Here's a rum and Coke to the future. 4 3' Aero Astro Club 4 3 21 Goat Football Manager 2 Pointer 4,3,2,' Dialectic Society -,,:Q5go. I I GUSTAF ALFRED HELLZEN, III B-3 Whether blazing through the woods or tailgating with Ralph's rooters, Gus leads the pack every time. A wish of success and happiness for Gus is wasted words, He'll find those on his own. Janice and the Army are getting one of West Point's finest. Orienteering Club 3,2,1,' CP71 Orienteering Team 2,15 Scout- masters Council 4,35 Scuba Club 4,35 Dialectic Society 4,3,2,lg Orienteering Team 3,2, I. THOMAS JAMES HERBERT F-4 Do the Erma shuffIe. Rick-chicka-chicka-chicka- te-te. Every project's a last minute pull out with T..l.. The TV- room went for record until the pressure was enough for him to start. He loved the B.S. of regs. at Woo Poo and was a sticklcr for saber manual. We'll never forget T..l.'s sense of humor, especially when it came to his clothes. STEVEN EVALD HELTEMES I-2 Steve is truly a remarkable person. Whether he is making new girlfriends, adding to his string ball, collecting stereo equipment, working on his van, or just hazing the Plebes, he will never cease to amaze those around him. Knowing Steve has been one of the highlights of West Point. Latter-Day Saint Discussion Group 4,3,2,l,' Ring and Crest Committee 2: Howitzer 2. LEO HERGENROEDER G-4 After a brief encounter with stars, Leo decided to enjoy Academy life. He is the first of the Hergen- roeder brothers to meet the challenges of West Point and he did so with ease. Leo's high personal standards and integrity, as well as his willingness to help others, will be remembered by all who know him. Chinese Club 4,35 Volleyball 4,35 QW QQ- Honor Committee 2,l. 5 ROBERT E. HENDRICK B-2 Bob, "the serounge", has proven to be one of the biggest assets to the Bulldogs nutrition. Between his midnight raids on the mess hall scraps, his ability to gather soda cans to fund Bulldog activities, and his ability to leap tall regulations with one single toaster, Bob is notorious for finding ways to take good leave time and turn it into assaulting ad- ventures. Baptist Sludent Union 4,3,2,l,' French Club 35 Spanish Club 3, Geology Club 25 Russian Club 2,15 Karate Club 25 CPRC 2.15 Glee Club 4,3 MANUEL HERNANDEZ G-1 "Mannie" - how he pulled it out to go pro Plebe year no one knows. He remembers well the numerous motivation sessions with "the cock- roach!" As one of the last 4-year gophers, he was always conscious of upholding the traditions of G-I. Count on Mannie to drive on when the going gets tough. Junior Varsity Tennis 4,3,25 Bri- QW Ng. gade Championship Squash Team byf' 3' LONNIE D. HENLEY A-2 Lonnie came drifting in over the Great Plains from Arkansas to Woo Poo looking forward to four years of life, love, and shoe shines. Here he found his life rich, his loves many falmost . . . but didn'tJ and his shoes so-so. A good con- versationalist, a good Chess player, but most important, a good friend to all. Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,l,' Theatre Support Groupk4,3, Glee Club 3,2,lg Chinese Club 4, 3,2.l,' CPRC 2: SCUSA I. l I F. Q3 ROBERT A. HERNANDEZ H-1 Those who know Hernando will always remember him by his many unusual talents. Even as a computer hive, expert photographer, mechanic, and stereo builder, Bob still found time to relate to the Goats enough to pull them through their number crunching nightmares. Bob will undoubtedly be a success in whatever challenges he chooses to undertake. zine l' Photo Editor Pointer 3 Ski Club 3 Cycling Team 2, Pointer maga- v HERBERT E. HERNDON F-3 After four long years of education and experience, Herb knows that it never ends. As the future unfolds before him, this cynical young man has yet to find his place in life. Herb is uncomfortable and dissatisfied. But then, that is what builds em- pires, isn't it? Behavioral Science Club 4,3,2,lg Aero-Astro Club 3,25 Military Affairs Club 3,25 Chess Club 4,' Engineering Forum lg Orienteer- ing Club 25 Rugby Club lg '78 Class Committee 4,3,2,l. RONALD P. HIGHAM I-1 Between talking to Marie on the phone, sup- porting Riding Club functions, rooting for the Yankees in the pennant, coaching the Football Team, piling up 69 hours on the area, pool hustling his roommate after dinner, stinging people with his quick "Island" wit, R.P. never had a dull moment even in the bag. Riding Club 4,' Handball Club 4. ll lll KEITH F. HERRINGTON D-3 Keith broke into the Academy at a full gallop and hasn't stopped since. With pistol in hand, he proceeded to shoot at everything in sight, With the attributes of self-determination and loyalty to his friends, Keith will go a long way for sure. Look out world, here he comes! Corps Squad Pistol Team 4,3,2,Ig Pistol Club 4,3,2,l. RANDALL W. HILL JR. F-2 Randy, a man committed to excellence and firm in his convictions, he demonstrates a love for God that continues to grow. Those who have been privileged to know him, recognize him as one about whom God spoke when He inspired these words: Iron sharpens iron, So one man Sharpens another. Proverbs 27:17 i iz' XXQ- A I' A ,, X" , g f' - Nlg X? :QQ JAMES M. HEVERIN, III D-2 l'Heverino" had the right idea about how to sur- vive at the Academy: he kept his girl, stayed out of trouble fusuallyj, and in the TV room fstill managing to pass Juice and Thermoj. Hopefully, "Hevs" will do as well in the coming years as he has in the past few. Cadet Band 45 Stage Band 4, Q Xag- :,, 4 Outdoor Sportsmans' Club 3,2,lg bgffl ,c f bn? Archery Club 35 Finance Forum l. Riff" ' L ROBERT M. HILL A-I From the Head Hooter God Squader to Alpha Oon's own dancing bottle, Bob has really tripped the light fantastic. Unfortunately, many times, the fantastic tripped him back. Through all the trials and travails, Bob has been a source of inspiration. Unfortunately, it's the type of inspiration only Dali could use. Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2, l,' Cadet Ml A-I Glee Club 35 Cadet Acting Troupe ' ly KA ' j,j,5,l,- 1978 Hop Committee RS?" KIRBY W. HICKS E-2 From the wilderness to the classroom, this dude knew his way around. Between writing letters to his fiance, Julie, weight-lifting, boxing, hunting and Sunday night cruising, he helped make life in- teresting for all around him. Kirby will bc suc- cessful whether it be making bucks CSD or hunting bucks. Shallom! Judo 4,3, JAMES CLARK HILLARD F-3 A crazy dude whose memory will always bring a smile to our face. L?i ' F TIMOTHY E. HIGGINS H-4 A finer man never walked. Tim certainly worked hard on acadcmicsg after sparring the Dean for four years, Tim won a unanimous decision! Hailing from Maryland, Tim has brightened our lives with his endless warmth and faithful friendship .... Lifetime member: Royal Order of the Scarlet Hawgs . . . Remember Apache Pass? Portugese Club lg Aero-Astro 'F Club 2,' Astronomy Club 35 Be- havioral Science Club 2,' Protes- tant Chapel Choir 2. CECIL T. HOBBS A-4 Hobbi finished his career in such a way as J.O. would have been proud. A great friend to all, he was always there to play cards or watch tube while still working harder on academics that any- one. His boodle was maxg his ability is superbg his close friendship will be missed, ,ly :XQ- QV I C MQ 591' JOHN RANDALL HIGGINS I-4 Randall left a dry county in western Alabama to quench his thirst for the sky. After attaining his stars, he retired them for even greater aspira- tions- a sports car, women, and rugby. His uncanny ability to effortlessly succeed in class is only surpassed by his exuberant appreciation for life. Football 45 Wrestling 4,' Rugby QW QQ- 2,Ig Ring and Crest Committee 4,3,2,lg CPRC 4,3,2g Finance Say' Forum 2,1 A T I JAMES L. HODGE B-1 An original member of the "Go Naked" boys of E-4, he never made it to Winslow but claims to be the best salesman ever to work at Koenigs. A good beer buddy . . . Norton's pride and future husband of Michelle, his bride-that's HODGE. Football 4,3,2,l , 6-5 1 - SCOTT E. HOEFERT B-4 Scott was a true West Pointer. Strac right down to his shinny shoes . . . twell, once in awhile any- wayj. A true friend, we will hate to see him go. Good luck in all you do. JAMES J. HOLLINGSWORTH D-l After four extremely trying years at Hellatious Acres, Hollingsworth was known to many people, by many different namesg J.J., James, Jim, etc. He always tried to put forth his best effort although he was not always successful. Good luck in the future wherever your path may take you and let success be your only reward. Y 1'-J' 1" Football 4,3,2,1g Contemporary I 7 , Qs! F Affairs 4,3,2,1 ,tg X DANIEL P. HOEH F-3 Dan Hoeh came east from Michigan to be a soldier. His first taste of battle was a hard fight to beat academies. A good rugger and hard partier, Danny's ready to take on the Army and married life. L Fine Arts Forum 4,3, l50 lb. Football 4,35 Rugby 4,3,2,l ff M SANFORD EUGENE HOLMAN G-3 San, a quiet guy who was a good friend once you got to know him, was a very good athlete, but lazy in the books. Once you got close to him, you could see there was a lot more to Sanford Holman. All should expect great things from San. Corps Squad Track 4,3,2,l,' Gos- pel Choir 4,3,2,lg Howitzer Busi- ness Manager 4,3,2,l, Pointer Business Manager 4,3,2, lg Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2, 1,' Hop Com- mittee 4,3,2,lg Contemporary Af- fairs Club 4,3,2,' Sailing Club I. JAMES A. HOFFMAN C-4 Proud that he's a West Pointer, we're most proud to eall Jim, in the truest sense of the word, our friend. Possessing a quick smile, poise, willingness to help, and ability to lead, Jim provides us with a living example of what we ought to be. His personal concepts of honor and duty have led him to the position of First Captain, which indicates the suc- cess Jim is sure to achieve. Fellowship of Christian Athletes lg Honor Committee 2,15 Ring t9 Crest Committee Representative 4,3,2,' Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3.2,' Cadet Public Relations Council 3,2.l,' Lay Reader and Usher 3,2, lg l50 lb. Football 4,35 Baseball 4,3,2,l. JOHN C. HOLMBERG A-3 John always responded to the "call of the swim team and seldom turned down an offer for H.H. at G.H.. To his friends, who knew him as John Boy, Fish, or BIATANT speed, he was an example of how to do your very best without really trying. John was a good friend and listener. Y Swimming 4,3,2,I: Triathalon 15 :ly l 92- Russian Club 2 x I X I K A Q? TERRENCE K. HOFFMAN B-1 Abbie, hailing from Michigan, now finds himself a member of the old school, or is it old Corps? Why use the stairs when a rope from the fourth floor will do? A gold bar will only be one change come June. We wish him luck. Pointer 4,3,2g German Club 4.3. C5-'E' IEW BRENT LEON HOLMES D-4 Brent brought into the gray walls of West Point a little of that Arizona sunshine. Always found with a smile and a sense of humor, Brent never let the system get the best of him. lf the number of friends is any indication of his future performance, then the Army has hit the jackpot. CPRC 3,2,lg German Club 4,35 1 - ChapelAcolyte 3,25 Bowling Team T 3 2,l,' Bowling Club 3,2,lg Squash 4,' Tennis 4,3. M,,, Nt! .S i QQ- ROBERT H. HOISINGTON I-3 Bob was in constant battle to overcome the per- sistent forces of academics. He lightheartedly view- ed West Point as another track race with Dean! General Smith on the academic team as his stiffest competition. Needless to say, the Dean was fast and Bob was barely able to lean him out at the tape. Track 4,3,2,lg Cross Country 4,3, 2,15 Electronics Club 3,2 STEPHEN GENE HOLT H-1 Those who know the "Bolt", the original phenom- enon, will not soon forget the man behind the legend. The Holtmobile, the "bag" and his antics are un- dying memorial to Holty's unusual wizardry. His love for West Point is unprecedented. Steve will un- doubtedly go far in whatever he does. Drama Seminar 4,35 Music Sem- " J- l'l73I' 4,35 Riding Club 4,3,2: ' Protestant Sunday School Teach- U ers 45 Geology Club 45 Swimming 2,15 German Club 4,35 CPRC 3. was MARK HOLDEMAN H-4 Mark can be seen as the ol' man, sitting in Grant Hall with a good book in his hand, a pipe in his mouth, and a smile on his face. Mark portrays the father image always understanding and ready to help anyone in trouble. He is cool, calm. and has added a new dimension to the workings of the Hogs of fourth regiment. THOMAS D. HOOK D-1 Tony may be the only man in the class who has been a starman and gone to summer school. Tom has the right combination of talent, education, per- sonality, drive and faith to someday become the first Chemical Corps Chief of Staff. Cadet Band 4,3,2q Ushers Club 3,25 Cadet Acting Troope 25 fX CHARLES D. HOOKER A-4 Descended from General Fighting Joe Hooker. Charlie continues a proud military heritage. An Airborne Ranger with only the highest standards. he never lets his duties keep him from supporting a friend in need, or letting loose with the gang when the time is right. Sincere friendships transcend any troubles. German Club 4,3.2.1.' Scuba Club 3.2.15 CPRC 4.2.1.' Class Com- mittee 4.12.15 Handball Team 4,' Goal Engineer Team 3. nuke- f - "W DAVID W. HOUGH B-l Dave. the wild man, came out ol Philly to prove to the world that a good guy ean't be changed. He always had time for his friends. women. and parties. Colorado is in luck now that he is blessing it with his residence and kind heart. wil, CPRC 2.3,-1: Karate Club 3.4. 'WC Nfarathon Club 2: Wrestling 1. 1, :V has pt...1..-ew . . my ,, ..,,. Wy gn--Q., TIMOTHY W. HOPE H-3 "Hopeless" came to us from the tobacco fields of North Carolina, ranting about Infantry blue skies and ACC basketball. A self-professed tennis ace and ladies man, we will remember him for other things, his yo-yo ability, his many names QDink, Bwana, TWD, but mostly as thc true friend he is. Ring A2 Crest Committee 4,3,2,l,' Rugby 35 Tennis lg Squash l,' Russian Language Club 4,3,' CPRC 4,25 SCUSA 4. qw--f"" WILLIAM A. HOUTZ G-4 Full of vigor and life, with a face that only a mother or a blond in White Plains could love, Bill is assured of a very bright future. When not foiling villains of "The Army Team," the one-armed pushup king can usually be found on the athletic field or lending a helping hand to the Chaplain's Office. His good-natured outlook on life was an example to us all. Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2,' Rabble Rousers I. CLINTON MACK HORN A-4 From Texas, Clint was always willing to lend a hand. Clint will be best remembered for his easy- going nature and those stories about Panama and a night in the Bahamas that nobody really seriously believes, but likes to hear anyway. Football Manager 4,3,2,' Head fi g Manager 1' CPRC 3,25 SCUSA 2- FCA 3,' , 'E' . WAYNE R. HUDRY I-3 Wayne was the resident expert and connoisseur of wine, women and song in the big intense igloo - three. His friendship and concern for others will always hold him in good stead, and we all can say it was an experience to know him. Baseball lg Spanish Club l,2,3,' Scuba 1,2,3,4g Ski Club 2,3,4,' Karate 35 Mountaineering Club 2,3,' Ring and Crest Representa- tive: Sport Parachute Club 1,25 Theatre Support Group 3,45 Aero- nautics and Astronautics Club 2,3. KARL RAYMOND HORST F-4 One thing about this guy from Wenatchee, this place hasn't changed him a bit. Not even his harem of women who scratch at his window to get a glimpse of the M.H. could change him. Not that you could label him a deviant, but then what could you call him! Good luck, U.S. Army, here he comes. Lacrosse 45 Ski Club 2,l,' French Club 4,3,2,l,' Pres 25 V-Pres. l,' Handball Club 2,l,' Class Com- mittee 2,l. ERIC M. HUGHES B-2 "H" wrestled his way through Woops on the mats and in thc company. lf it wasn't his hair getting him on the 2-2, it was his roommates. Watch out, "H's" silence at Woops will change 1800 when he is out. Wrestling 4,3,2, I ,' Orienteering v 4,3 JOSEPH E. HUNT, III C-2 Joe, one ofthe strong who checked in but refused to check out of the Hotel, could be found cruising in either his marathon shoes or his shiny new bird. This Okie proved to many that a friendship such as his is a priceless treasure. Root Hawg or Die! X1- Club 25 Spanish Club 35 SCUSA ,ff 25 Goat Football Team. A7 -gp Q ,C Marathon Team 25 Astronomy -'Wx A X , Q' DEWEY M. JACKSON G-l Dewey left the mountains, canyons, and deserts of the Great Southwest behind, but brought with him the independence, the outdoor life, and a taste for firearms, pickup trucks, and country music. Loyalty to country, family, and friends is his motto, integrity his philosophy, and hard work his way of life. Baptist Student Union l,2,3.4,' Parachute Club 3,45 Outdoors- man's Club 2,1 PAUL R. HUNTER B-3 This southern gentleman was a true friend trea- sured by those who knew him. Fortunate enough to find a young lady with tastes as good as his, Paul bought two rings Cow year rather than just one. The Corps' loss in June will be Chris' and the Army's gain. CPRC 3,25 Sandhurst Competi- fy ,tg - , 1? K .. tion 3,25 WKDT 4, Honor Repre- sentative 2,1 ,' Outdoor Sports- -"X - ,A mans Club 3.2. -S7 :ff KEVIN D. JACKSON H-1 Kevin Jackson, that hard chargin' dynamo who stays up all night typing papers and argues for hours with his P's over unfairly lost tenths, came to us from Utah. He minds his own business, makes solid, wise decisions and when all has been said and done, God will have blessed him greatly. LEROY T. HURT D-2 Coming from the wilds of Oregon, Leroy quickly won many friends with his warm smile and good sense of humor. A man who knows who his God is, what his values are, and what he wants from life, Leroy will be a success in whatever he chooses. See you in Philly, Leroy!!! Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2, lg Officers' Christian Fellow- ship 4,3,2,l,' Marathon Club l. KEVIN MICHAEL JACKSON I-l "Action" shall long be remembered from the vast corridors of gray to the weeping halls of the "Cliff". With a free, independent spirit and a quest for adventure and motorcycling, Kevin kept spirits high throughout the four-year journey. A scholar of great OJ renown, Kevin's future is destined for success. Karate 4,3,' Aero-Astro Club 45 Scuba Club 2: Ski Club 2,l,' In door Track 2,l,' 150 lb. football I Goat-Engineer Football 2,' Out door Track 2,15 Dialectic Society 3 - ,MN X X..- . , V, X- T . Q lf,- - ASGTX U :QQ l l l l STEPHEN S. HUTTON B-2 One of Major Lloyd's boys. Steve will long be re- membered in B-2 as being a fine cadet and an excel- lent leader. We are proud to have worked and lived with steve. Almost as proud as TC is to take him from us. f 5 ii- ' l 1. PAUL J. JACOBSMEYER H-2 ".lake's" sincere devotion to what he believes in, his hardworking nature and ability to earn the un- questionable respect of everyone he comes in contact with is unlike anyone else l have ever known. To spend even a moment with him causes a lasting im- pression. This is truly a very special person. Catholic Chapel Choir 35 Spanish Language Club 2, VP. PHILIP C. HYLAND H-4 One of Phil's many contributions has been his even tempered patience, a virtue that all strive for and few attain. His patience can be attributed partly to the fact that he's a country boy at heart, but the majority of it comes from his being a faithful Christian. German Club 2,15 Cycling Club l,' Ski Club l,' Sailing Club Ig Chapel Club 2 CHARLES J ACOBY G-2 Chuck's dedication, character, and rare ability to drive himself to meet a greater goal has made him a leader of leaders. He will be successful in all that he does --- even if his supply of Copenhagen should become depleted. A true friend to all. Class Committee 4,3,2, I. DAVID INNIS F-1 Hope is both the earliest and the most indispen- sible virtue inherent in the state of being aliveg if life is to be sustained hope must remain, even where confidence is wounded, trust impaired. JOSEPH LEE JAMES 1-4 Those who knew this guy were pretty lucky. Whether excelling on the athletic field, surviving in the classroom, or helping a friend. Joey always gave it his best shot. Team Handball 3,2,l. Pres. lg .l. Ski Club 3,2,If 150 lb Football 45 C , Scuba Club 4,35 Cycling Club 4,35 Calilflilpg Sigma Delta Psi. s' " 1 l l l SCOTT H. JEFFERS F-2 My biggest regret in life is that I have known Big S for only two years. His personality and antics will put a bright sport in anyone's day. Always willing to help and anxious to kiss off studies, "Fers" is one of the best friends to be found. Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,lq ,gh as Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,' Giga ' V ' Club 15 Mixed Chorus I JAM? ff'- ,gsm PETER FRANK JELEN B-1 Petah came grinning in from the Buckeye State. Whether whittling wood or puffing a pipe, Pete was the picture of absolute serenity. Only the twinkle in his eye and a sly grin indicated that he was again facing his only major problem V who would he drag this weekend? Tactics Committee 4,3,2,' SCUBA Diving Club 3,2, l,' Sigma Delta Psi 2,15 Scoutmastefs Council 3,2,l X ? - ' HOWARD C. JELINEK JR. G-2 What a Dad! Jan and George and Donna and Tom and Ski and Dole and Baby Mac and Riches, all thought he was the greatest dad we all had. He was always there when we needed him, especially to see Sal. Volleyball 45 Catholic Sunday QI, Ng. School 4 ' ADAM J. JANCZEWSKI' B-3 With spirit and drive Adam advanced from hiding Polish sausages from himself in K'Beast" tothe posi- tion of CFAF House Manager and friend. He had the ability to divide his time equally among aca- demics, a very pretty girlfriend and correcting the pronunciation of his name. His drive and enthusiasm promise a fine career. CFAF House Manager 3,2,l,' Military Afhiirs Club 4,35 Pistol Q, 5 -3, Club 4,31 CFAF Usher 4. ox 4 " M AJ No MZ Pea DAVID ALAN JELLISON C-3 To the girls, he was Skier Extraordinaireg the P's knew him as the OE Conspiratorg the hivesg Wizard of Pulloutsg to the Goats he was the Poopmasterg but to all, he was our friend, Jelly. Woops took his sleep and time, but never could sap his quick wit, Europcanitis, love of MGs, or effervescent energy. Ski Club 4,3,2.l: Ski Patrol 3,2,l5 Ski Instructor 2,15 Orienteering Team 3.2, I: Hop Manager 4.3.2, l,' Debate Team 4, Protestant Chapel Choir 4,1 WILLIAM J. JANOWSKI B-4 When the underdog wasn't modulating from that Baby Blue Fiat between New Jersey, Chi-Town, and Newburgh, he could usually be found dealing else- where, including GH 4Ol and the Club. But Bill will always be remembered as one of the Big Boys on the championship A.C. and as an oft inducted member ofthe Brotherhood. Russian Language Club 4,35 gl: gl: CPRC 3,2,l5 Cadet Band 4,3. I-il-I JAMES S. JENKINS JR. D-3 Sineerity, dedication, personal courage - these words portray Jim as we know him. As a soldier, marathon runner, and friend, .lim has always shown a personal commitment to the highest ideals. His TERRANCE EDWARD JEDRZIEWSKI A-1 Terry came to West Point with only one thing in mind and that was to excel. And he did. An "En- gineer," Terry also knew how to have a good time. TJ's travels as a cadet ranged from skiing in Colorado to the French Riviera. He really could tell stories. Ski Patrol 3,2,l CCIC ll, Ski Instructor 2,15 Ski Club 4,3,2,l,' SCUBA Diving Club 4,3,2,lg Kayak Slalom Team 2,13 Orien- EE 'ii' teering Team I' Catholic Chapel M Choir 4,33 Track 4,' Goat-En- ' '-hi gineer Football 2,' Outdoor Sports- Hi 72 mens Club 4,3,2 WALLACE D. JENKINS C-1 "Go get 'em Wally" was always on the move. Destined to be a good officer from the very start, "Wall" had beanheads smacked up everywhere you could look. What a tough guy. "Poster mister!" courage and dedication on the Marathon Team are 9 surpassed only by his selfless dedication to the ser- H is I vice. .lim has always been a thoughtful and consid- , f x crate friend. The best to you, Jimmy-Mack! - - 'X 'ag .5 lf' Marathon Team 3,2,l,' Fourth ,i' ', Class System Advisory Committee 4 I: Goat-Engineer Football 35 Tae- tics Committee l,' Behavioral Science Club 3 Q. fp f DAVID C. JENNINGS E-3 From Lake Eric David travelled to the banks of the Hudson where he studied everything but aca- demics. The most mobilized cadet fvan, Harley, and "Z"J, he split his time between L.A.S., la- crosse, and parties. June marks his return to the real Army. Thcy'll be glad to have him back. Corps Squad Lacrosse 4,3,2g -- Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2,1g Cadet Glee Club 3,2,lg Mixed Chorus I 6.IEl"'EI.Q MARK B. JOHNSON I-2 Physically compact but large at heart, he has worked on "carry over" activities so much that they are carrying him over firstie year. An engineer to the core, he has actually managed to wring useful and applicable knowledge from our education. Sailing 2,1,' Triathalon 3,25 Rugby EE 'jg' 1 un THOMAS W. JEWELL D-1 Anyone fortunate to meet this individual will surely agree T.J. is a very sincere and loving person. Number one in many ways and to a particular per- son especially, Tom's constant in life will be the eternal respect and love given to and received by that very special person. Class Committee 3,2,1g Ring and 'IE 'i':' Crest Committee 4,3,2,I,' CPRC "5" 3,2,1: Spanish Language Club 4, 3,2g Goat-Engineer Football 2 5: Tl... .E ' 43 MICHAEL JAMES JOHNSON E-4 Whether is was laying on the floor watching TV, going to the O club, or taking weekend, Mike always had the same goal . . . to put off academics. Never once has man pulled so many all nighters, yet our little ranger buddy still got his coveted Engineer slot. A close friend to us all, we will surely miss him. uu uu HH ll Chapel Choir 4,35 Water Polo 3 as , ,-5 Pistol 45 Glee Club 3,2,1g Catholic JAMES D. JOGERST C-4 Yogi's unselfish interest in his classmates and their problems always made him the friend in need. He had a simple creed: "Be lazyll. Do it right the first time!" .lim will be more than an asset to the Army, his character will be a necessity. SCUBA Diving 45 Sailing Club 2,15 Spanish Language Club 45 Aero-Astro Club 2,1 PAUL ANTHONY JOHNSON G-3 Paul has been fighting battles since he came to West Point- Star Wars. Never having fenced before yearling year, he became a varsity fencer overnight. Somehow you would think he could learn to do saber manual. Good luck in your future intergalactic explorations Paul. LII-I LII-J Fencing 3,2,I,' Orienteering Club -- nu -- 2 ORLEY H. JOHNS H-2 Orley, alias the "Flash", was truly the epitome of cadets. When not administering company business with the calculating mind of a finely honed wedge, he was tinkering with assorted resisters, capacitors, and transitors with the true relish of a "Juice" mastermind. EE304 will never be the same! fi '7 Ki" ,.IsI"'l5I,, et es 5' 'A STEPHEN L. JOHNSON E-1 Born ofthe cool evening breezes and hot summer days, "away down south in Dixie." We will always remember Steve, his quick smile, his friendly per- sonality, and that ever present southern accent. We wish Hooter the best, a rewarding and challenging life, a bottle of good wine, and a beautiful wife. Protestant Ch lpcl Cholr 71 rg mf J ' z ' ' ... 5 , "i T3 Goat-Engineer Football 35 CPRC BRENT A, JOHNSON D-4 Whether at work or play, "Wedge" always found time to jam! Like Mark Twain, he never let school- ing interfere with his education, and would not let the Dean interfere with life. With Brent, the Army gets a leader who gets the job done without being done in by the job! Cadet Band 45 Outdoor Sports- ' ' mens Club 3, CPRC 3,2 'Ill' KEITH P. JONES A-l A true hustler and competitor, Keith Patrick also lives a lifestyle described by the lyrics of Billy .loel's songs. He enjoys a good time, but works his tail off, too, especially the last minute English papers that come back with an "A" grade, thoroughly enraging his roommate. HI-I LII-I Basketball 4,3 " .... " HARRY E. JOHNSON F-3 No one knows how Harry got into West Point nor how in the world he got out. He could write papers off the top off his head, but for some reason his calculator never gave him the right answer. He was an expert at singing, women, and being a friend. Chapel Choir 4,3,2,lg Karate 45 Glee Club 4,3,2,I KENNETH LEE JONES B-2 "Kin", hailing from New Boston Texas loves the prestige of being a member of B-2 and the Corps. From plebe to X.O .... to X.O. again, Ken gave us all a portion of his Southern style. But dad-gummit, everyone thinks Ken should graduate a lst. Lieuten- antg however, he will strike it rich some day. EE 'it' Russian Club 4,35 Glee Club nu 3.11, while water Canoe Club 3.2 '- if ' wif' 1 1 t 1 , sw 'L Nw 3 ,. Lmm L A if - iv ni- . ,. Q . . ff:-.Q ' , t y- , N gift .if A .L I L11.-1 ., 1 4-Ng' ' l m i vy .- j - it ::..11s.a , "- I A-3x,,., , -.. - . t. . M, ' " is ' , K A I 3. . 'n ,f 4 .,.k X YV. f an aw ,.t...,.f t t s t has i ti, , 'i .. - t a , K ww V K f 5 ,gif , -11531 ', Q gi :TSA gw3i F". A -. , -- Q n 1 kg ii 'X Egitfltf-, s is ,ir A,q.,.-vb'fs', -" JJ, KTM Af rf 4 Ak ,kifif Q, 5 Q 1 f '35 isa! if fvw-iitl W- A Q 1 . LELAND T. JOURDAN H-1 Loc Lcc Poo tSupcr Spadcl always had stripes in his cycs and was always willing to sct thc example for proper room conditions. llis lust for women was only cxcccded by his lust for his T.A.-100, Hc'd bca star man if his mental gymnastics was as good as his physical gymnastics. M4 ,X A Squad Giwiinzistias 4,1115 Bc- 'f ..-. hzzvioml Science Club 4,,?,2.l. u' an 'v 559 :if 1: ,, Q P NNW SX Q ROBERT D. JONES C-l Everyone who knew Bob knew him as a super person who always helped a friend in a time of need. To call him a friend would not be sufficient. It-. -l-.sta-,Mwtv vlvwwfia-Sw? J,,, Qu- t I MICHAEL E. KACZMAREK A-3 Botany, Professor of Agronomy, Gastronomy, Economics, and people. Inspiration to no end. Ex- perimenting and living life to the fullest, "Cheese" won admiration by always beating the tag. The man with the gym shoe, kinky hair, and beaming mug just could not be stopped. 5 5-5 Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Elec- I Z tronics Club 2: Investment Club I ' , s fc - . RUSSELL L. JONES C-2 Rare success resulted from Sac's knack for meet- ing women. Russ, known most for his snuff and electronic wizardry. struggled through Cow .luice the way he fought all the Dean's henchmeng in the end he always got through. Academics notwith- standing, winter found Russ on the ski slope down- hilling his cares away. Cade! Band 4,35 Ski Club 4.12.15 Ski Instructor 3.2.15 Goal-Em ginecr Football 2 KIM ROBERT KADESCH l-1 A member of the Buckeye trip section, "At Ease" Kim never had it so good. With more stripes than a referee's jersey, he missed the first halfof the purge. A real honorable guy, a good driver and fine hus- band, "Sim" has great potential, as far as grunts go. 600 Disconnect. Rugby Club 4,3,2,1g Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4,3,2,1g FCA 4,3,2, lg Honor Committee I DANIEL S. JORGENSON B-2 The "Doughboy" came to West Point reaching for stars, never realizing the stripes would be an added benefit. The academy has never seen a more dedicated man than Dan.-Uncle Danny arrived in B-2 late, departed early, yet left his great mark upon us all. Pistol 4,3,2,l: Naval Academy ,M ,Q - W K ' Exchange 2 - .Sfy -?w TERRENCE A. KANKA A-1 Terry was known for his reposed nature. With his ideals and calm humor, he stood back in quiet con- fidence while others lamented about their situation. Leaving this institution, he is richer in experience and insight, in return remains a record of devotion to academics and a winning Rifle Team. SCUSA 3.2, lj Rifle Team 4.3,2,1. ROBERT V. KAZIMER F-l Bob would have been great company for Newton, Einstein, Fermi, or Descartes but luckily for us he never fell in the hive syndrome and turned out to be a close friend to all that he knew. We wish him luck in life's endeavors and, who knows, someday his physics textbook may be the next "Black Death". Ski Club 4,3,2,l: Cycling Club '55 'ff' 4,3,.?,l,' Cycling Team 2: Orien- H tccrlng Team I , 25 Tghi TIMOTHY PATRICK KELLY F-2 Exactly what the Academy and Tim did for each other cannot be measured by any physical quantity. Tim learned the meaning and importance of positive leadership and then lived by it. Everyone could see Tim grow and mature into the kind of leader that we should all strive to become. The fightin' F-2 Fox was fortunate to have Tim as its Commander. Honor Committee 2,15 SCUSA 3, EE 'ft' 2,I.' Judo 2,15 Goat-Engineer """' Football 2.- Track 45 Catholic Sun- day School 4. 55 Tl-E SCOTT A. KEARBY B-4 "Nearby" - the kid from K'Gin-City" fDidn't an eggplant eat that plaee?J. l've always thought Scott was like a horse you couldn't ride. He was also a talented cadet and great friend. As sure as the guard belongs, Scott will succeed tif he gets rid of that hatj. lull-I LII-I White Water Canoe Group 3,25 H-H T Goat-Engineer Football 2 M lm Ma 5: Ll .E JON WARREN KERBS H-4 K-man . . . one of "the boys" . . . wrote the book on partying . . . Florida man . . . Catholic retreat with Heebs . . . always won at Navy . . .got fooled at the Foolery . . . good times on the shove . . . left heart in Montreal . . . "Do it, Slasher!" . . . tearing up D.C. with Little Peter . . . love the suds. . .a good duce, a friend always. Football 45 CPRC 3,25 Executive Council lg Deialictic Society 35 Russian Language Club 35 Cadet Fine arts Forum lMusicj 3 JAMES M. KEATING C-1 "Keats" should be remembered as a proverbial Dr. Jeckyl 8a Mr, Hyde. Nobody, but nobody, could "play the game" as well as Jimbo and yet remain faithful to his fellow partiers. "Young Jim" is what a friend should be - loyal, understanding and most of all a true uschwantzf' Lacrosse 4.3: Goat-Engineer foot- ball 2 ROBERT B. KEYSER B-3 "Sleyser" was the hardest of workers. He loved tailgating, company parties, and was always around with a joke to make those "Thayer Days" go easier. He'll be a loss for the B-3 swamp and West Point. An engineer at heart, the Army will get a great man. Orienteering Club 3,2,I fPres 22: gg gn: Dialcctic Society 4,35 SCUSA 4,3, nu.: 2.l,' Cadet Chapel Acolytc 4: Car Committee 2,l 53 pig-5 LEO F. KEECHI F-3 Rack, Grant Hall, Coffee Call, The Flick, the Club, spaghetti night, Mac "D"'s, Bear Mountain, 20 kilometer limit Qyuk, yukj, Rock and Roll, The Car CU and the pursuit of academic excellence made "Keeck" into a "whole man". On to Virginia Beach and choppers, "Let it ride, l've got to be free inside". . w is ' Squash 3,25 Tennis 4,3,2,' Chapel x I Choir 4,3,2,lg ales Club 4,3,2,lq - ,Q f Qi , CPRC 3 jf ,T s I WILLIAM KIMBALL C-3 Kimbi established himself as a first-rate partier and a true friend who tells it like it is. His First Class year slowed down a little due to commitments at Marymount and his Celica going into mothballs, but he still found time to stop by the Club to hoist a few and play some Fooze with the boys. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 35 Bridge Club 2 BRIAN F. KEENAN I-3 Brian was one of those sensitive, hard working guys who always put in more than he got back. He's a great friend who knows sacrifice. After four long years, he deserves the best. i 1 JOHN P. KIMMEL G-4 One of the easygoing boys, Vaca came to Woops with his mind open and his hands full. A trusting and reliable person, John attached every situation with vigor and enthusiasm. As all the boys will agree, Vaca is one of West Point's finest. His hori- zons will be limited only by his ambition. GARY J. KELLEY E-2 Gary never let academics or other cadet require- ments interfere with his number-one goal: the pur- suit of sleep. When not in the rack, he could be found in the TV room, Grant Hall, the gym or, on weekends, cavorting and carousing with his cohorts in such dens of iniquity as Snuffy's and the Hilltop Pub. Cycling Club 4,J,2,I,' Bugle Notes SJW? 4,35 SCUSA 4,35 Cadet ozce Ciub 25 Goat-Engineer Football 2 4 GREGORY KING H-2 On the field, "Mr, Smooth" has moves that bog- gle the mind, but off the field he always gives the straight poop. On the field or off, Greg's sense of perspective remained dominant. Few people had the privilege of visiting "Disco l56," but everybody knows Greg as a friend. Varsity Football 4,3,2,l JAMES E. KNAUFF G-1 Jim always knew how to set his professional priorities: television, girls, Oklahoma, and thc Field Artillery tin that orderj. Despite his athletic talents and his amazing academic pullout factor, Jim al- ways dedicated himself to unqualified friendship and leadership. G-l will surely miss him. 5, ri ROBERT J. KNIGHT A-2 The ruggers have a reputation at West Point and Bobby helped build that reputation along with one for himself of being a wild Kentuckian. He took all the grief we gave him, from "girlies" to partying, and still was the best friend you could ever ask for. Big, ain't he? Football 45 Rugby 2,15 Ski Club yy ,L Y 7 Fellowship of Chrisllin Alh fb! . V . . 1 V5 2121.43 t c 1 . c cs AQ, EARLE W. KIRKLAND I-4 Earle was the only guy that never quite figured out that noses weren't made to be punched, but then you should have seen the other guy. llard charging, but occasionally letting one go so he could pull it out at the last minute. Hope he makes it to the priesthood. Compu ter Forum 4, 3 9,7 Ng. by Gaia", WILLIAM FREDERICK KNOLL, JR. G-1 Whizmo Surlispruce, as his friends affectionately knew him, was a kink in the Long Grey Line. Noted more for antics then for athletics or academies, the NJDJ left his mark on Woopoo with his Morning Man and after Taps shows at WKDT. Now we switch you to prerecorded memories. Karate Club 3,2,1g Karate Team c i 3,2: WKDT 3,2,I. f X CRAIG T. KIRKPATRICK D-I Although Craig is a self-proclaimed member of the "mediocre middle" here at West Point, he strives for excellence when faced with a challenge or a worthwile task. He does many things well but ex- cels in two areas, athletics and partying. To Craig: In the future, best of luck. Swimming 45 Scuba Club 3,2,1,' Engineering Forum 3, Astronomy Club 3,2 Ski Club 4,3,2 ROBERT EDWARD KNOTTS A-2 Mounted on his flake-blue steed, Knottanion the Silver Tongue Fox had the mark of a true Muske- teer. Whether pursuing a maiden fair or dedicating a memorial bearing his name, Bob always brought a vitality which insured success. His destiny is beyond description. Long may he run. One for all and all for one! x Bugle Notes I ef! QW .Q Track 4, Japanese Exchange 3: Y +17 Q? MICHAEL W. KISER D-3 "The Kise" came from the "Happy Days" back in Milwaukee to West Point and had more good times. Academics didn't keep him occupied enough so club and fencing trips kept his schedule busy. Mike's good nature never waivcred and success is sure to be on his side beyond graduation! Fencing 4,3,2,1g Cadet Glec Club 4,3,2.l: Cadet Chapel Choir 4,1 2 Hop Committee 4.35 Class Com- if mittee 2,15 CPRC 3,2,1 fStatc i 1 Rep 11, 150 lb Football 4 Wiki" ABBOTT CLINTON KOEHLER F-4 A.B. will not be forgotten for his ability and luek to charm five women at once without them all find- ing out his balancing scheme. He was probably the only TOP who did not let his job interfere with friendships. A true travelin' BUD, Labbatts will surely make a fine LT. American Cultural Seminar 35 CFAF 25 Sailing Team 4,3,2,1g Scoutmasters Council 45 SCUBA Club 4,35 WKDT 2,l. RONALD K. KNAPP JR. I-2 Whether Ron was in Iguana One or lllegitimate Two, he brought a little of the Old Corps. His pen- chant for imitating a Vulcan, and the persons he directed it towards will be always appreciated. Firstie year kept him in shape with a silver dream and a redhead bombshell. 3 il., 6ml-l"'l gg s. 0 ROYAL W. KOEPSELL D-2 Abou showed us that behind every Thayer Day there is a little South Dakota sunshine. While work- ing hard or playing even harder, Royal enjoyed his 4 years as much as his 4 stripes. He leaves Woops with the Big castles, and friends who know him to be I0 feet tall, li?-I sin: un CPRC 4,3,2.' SCUSA 2,1 nl pm KEN D. KONIGSMARK E-3 Let the way wind up the hill or down, o'er rough or smooth, the journey will be joy. For yesterday is but a dream, and tomorrow only a visiong but today well-lived makes every yesterday a dream of happi- ness and every tomorrow a vision of hope. Outdoor Sportsmen 3 Club 4, 3,2, I 5 Ring J: Crest Committee 4,3,2,l ROBERT K. KOSTER D-1 An old rugger, Bob fits the image. He is known for his hard work and his hard partying. He was the one to have all the angles figured out. We look to Bob as being a sucess, either in the army or outg becoming a general, a millionaire, or both. HIJ LII-I 1 Rugby 4,3,2,l,' Ski Club 4,3,2,' ' un '- Finance Forum lg Fine Arts I Forum 43 - -- ' IS Tl?-S EDWARD J. KORNISH B-4 Never far from trouble, "Nish" kept a can of skoal and a jug of homemade brew within reach. His love for boxing led him to practice on a room- mate and meet the l.G. Unable to subdue him, West Point will never be the same without the wild- eyed West Virginia hillbilly. Russian Language Club, 4,3,2,' Military Affairs Club 4,3,2 1 I I I I ll EDWARD KOUCHERAVY F-3 A jack of all trades and master of most, Kouch guided F-troop through perilous times. As lSG Baron Von Kouch excelled in quelling peasant up- risings. A.K.A. The Towering Inferno, the gentle giant also made his mark on CBT '77. We're fortun- ate to have as fine a friend as Kouch. Track 2,15 Hop Committee 4,' Rubgy3 ALEX D. KORZYK I-1 Al "clean sleeves" Korzyk has truly captured the spirit of West Point. Neither the Dean nor the Comm could shake his way of life. Respected and admired by all who knew him, he lived by the simple precept: "This too shall pass." . . "Where ya at, Al??" . . Russian Language Club 432 I' Club 432' Ski Club 432l' Ski Patrol 3 2 1 SCUSA 3,2,lg SCUBA bfvfhgl ,Liv-"S, ROBERT GEORGE KOVAL E-2 Voted Plebe most likely to be turned out for aptitude, Freddie fRobj always believed if you couldn't say anything nice about a person, go ahead and say it. Able to brighten up any scene with his unique brand of humor, Rob - fFreddieJ remained a friend to all. Electronics Club 3, Goat-Engi- neer Football 25 SCUBA Diving Club 3 STEPHEN RAYMOND KOSTEK .B-I B-I will surely miss the Polka King. Steve added a richness to all our lives. You always felt good when he was around. He had an uncanny knack for mak- ing you feel welcome and happy about yourself. The Army is truly fortunate to have the KING asa pro- fessional leader. l r yfk, Catholic Chapel Choir I5 CPRC3, 5 Q 0 4 2.1: Ring Kc Crest Committee 2.1 1, QP f I I I6 MIKE E. KRIEGER F-2 One word describes this likeable Californian: dedication. From scouting to bagel eating and finally as Head Zoo Keeper, Mike sought to be the best. Never one to hide behind a erowd, Mike continually sought leadership opportunities. Yet. he always found time to help a friend. Mike will be an asset to the Army. Scoutmasters Council 4.3.2, I: President, Seoutmaslers Council lg Honor Representative I. use t.,,,QJdu KIRK M. KRIST G-2 He was always willing to help his buddies over those rough spots. A well- rounded education was his goal for the first three yearsg after that- well UD. He came out smokin. Go get 'em Kirk. I I I I I I I 'Q-w..,,M GARY A. KUSSMAN H-2 Kuss-Ugly, alias Mario Marzollo, held constant the belief that life at West Point is the ultimate "max," He spent most of his free time either delving into military history or scheduling one-on-one Tac meetings to increase fusing his own wordsj his pro- fessional development as a portential thirty-year man. CPRC 3,2,l5 Honor Com- mittee 2,1 RYAN W. LA MOTHE E-4 He came to West Point from the land of snap, crackle, and pop and taught all that knew him a lesson in diligence and humility. Ryan is well developed physically, mentally, and spiritually and can be depended on to give assistance to others regardless of the personal sacrifice involved. Swimming 4,35 Triathlon Club 3,2,I5 Judo Club 2 fax ye? Ulu x' X t D T X, HQ Q gf it I' Exif: ,sf . tai. .ga MARK PHILLIP KWASN IEWSKI G-3 Mark was one always ready for laughs. There was always a smile on his face and time for others. When- ever things got slow, "Kwas" was able to brighten things up. Mark will go far in life . . . but not without his mug in one hand and a girl in the other. French Language Club 35 Catholic Chapel Choir 35 Rugby 2,1 RAYMOND PAUL LAMOUREUX I-3 Ray brought with him an easy going personality and a strong will to live his own life. Live, he did. Between Dana, the Forumula, and Peekskill, he still had enough time left for his friends, A more together friend one could never have. The boys will miss him. Portuguese Language Club 4,35 Hop Committee 45 Military Affairs Club 35 Dialectic Society 4,3 SAMUEL J. LACOMBE C-1 Sam came to West Point from Texas by way of Illinois, but really his heart is in Florida, that is, when she writes. Dedicated to his Porsche 912 and Linda Ronstadt, he always found time for his Green Girl. West Point, nor I, will ever be the same after June. Mountaineering Club 45 Aero- Astro Club 4,3 PATRICK G. LANDRY E-1 The man from the Convent, that is Convent, Louisiana, brought the virtues of brotherhood and dedication. "Boo" served well in all areas except academics! As Deputy Brigade Commander, Pat's spirit was an encouragement. Baseball 4,3,2, I5 Class Com- mittee 4,3,25 Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4,3,2,l WILLIAM GEORGE LAKE G-l Bill "the stud" Lake will best be remembered for his groncking at Grant and calzone inhalation ex- periences at Tony's. Between these two activities, he still found it possible to maintain intimate con- tacts with DPE and perform regimental Honor Rep duties. But, above all else, "the stud" remained a true friend to all. Q s ai ' Honor Committee 2,l,' Bugle J x Notes 4,3,2 Portuguese Club 4, , ' 3,2,1g Dialectic Society 2,1 I ,N Q o JACKSON L. LANSFORD E-4 "Hi there!" . . , that's how Jackson Lee would start a conversation with anyone or anything. Yes, Jack really used words well and just had a tremen- dous ability to make friends of strangers in just a few minutes. So look out world, here comes Jackson! Ma ra thon Team 4, 3, 25 Chapel Choir 4,3 MICHAEL J. LALLY H-4 With his famous ear-to-ear grin, "All East" has been a true inspiration from E-l to H-4. He's baff1ed Tacs and amazed his P's, but most of all he has been himself. A shot of Wild Turkey and a wild woman and Mike will be the best boat commander in the Army. Water polo 3.2,lg Basketball 4, , is Golf 4 , '- TOMAS C. LAWING E-4 Tom was just a small town country boy from North Carolina. He was the quiet intelligent type who was always around to help you in a tough situation. He made friends with everyone and will be remembered by all. Success will follow him throughout his life. EE ':".1' Math Club 3,25 Chess Club 4,35 Y Aero-Astro Club 2,l,' Finance Forum 2 5-1 -pi -5 . f ' ROBERT J. LAMB A-3 How many people can claim to have lived with Napoleon and Bimbo? Desertion is the better part of valor, but through the best and the worst what really counts is the friends you have made. Try to relax and enjoy the Army, and keep your new re- cruits smiling! Glee Club 35 Chapel Choir 35 Honor Committee 2,1 STEVE LAYFIELD G-3 We will always remember Steve for his creative mind and desire to get the job done. Steve will for- ever be renowned for his sincerity and honesty. His high integrity will serve him well in every endeavor. HOWARD S. LAZARUS F-1 Though he missed a few parades, "Laz" was always around when needed and charmed us with his dry wit. Always at his best, he was quick to accept a new challenge, to include a variety of room- mates. Bound for success, he is living proof that short people have more fun. Jewish Chapel Choir 4,3,2,lg WKDT 4,15 Howitzer 45 French Language Club 4,3 HENRY LE PAGE B-2 Henry's steadfast character can be seen by the determination displayed throughout his cadet career. His athletic endeavors are paving the way for a successful career, as shown by his great en- durance, which will make him an outstanding and dependable officer. GEARY L. LEATHERS I-2 A true friend to everyone, Archie matched his loyalty and kindness with a tremendous sense of humor. His destiny is to be successful in all en- deavors, specifically women and running. One will always have a friend in this fellow from Alabama. Cross Country 4,35 Dialectic A Society 2, CFAF 2 5: ,i -5 -'H -1:- Indoor Kc Outdoor Track 4,3,2,lg 'F an H lll I llll H Y FRANCIS A. LESIEUR G-1 Frank's dynamism will be an example for all of us in the future. Rarely resting, Frank always offer- ed humor, friendship, and enrichment to everyone's life around him. With limitless interests from Kayaking to Cybernetics, his great ambition and driving spirit set new Al records, the results of which we will some day see Frank was truly a renaissance man. Outdoorsportmenk Club 4,3,2,lg Chapel Choir 3,25 Catholic Acolytes 4,3,2,' DAVID M. LEMCOE E-3 Good Ole "Lem," once travelled the straight and narrow path until deflected by his Bostonian room- mate and rugby. As he graduates from West Point, he departs with the lingering thought that was con- tinually impressed upon him, "They'll never catch Club 3,2,' Hop Committee 3 2 us Rugby 2,15 Spanish Language I I I I I I I ROBERTO A. LEVOIT F-4 Like the welcome rain from a sudden cloudburst on a muggy Hawaiian afternoon, Levoit "Zain- Sheng" stormed West Point and astonished the masters with his vitality, keen intellect, and warm personality. The old "Go Naked" boys of E4 and the Frolicking Frogs of F4 will forever hold Bob in high esteem. Chinese Language Club 4,3,2,l' UE '-'E CPRC 32' Behavioral Science UU Club 45 ltalrate Club 4,35 Karate H , " .lui Team 43 Ig 1 WILLIAM F. LEMNITZER A-2 "Budah" will long be remembered among his rowdy A-2 friends as a real hard charger. Bill will be an asset tothe Army, leaving his drinking buddies behind. W., AQ , ,,f X , l xfyf' by .A -, DONALD G. LEWIS B-3 Don entered the Academy with aspirations of being an Army football player but discovered that his best games were played against the Dean. Uncle Don made the most of his opportunities, as evidenced by his excellence as a First Sergeant, his Ranger Tab, and his enthusiasm for an Infantry career. Football 4: Chinese Language Club 4.12, lg Tactics Committee lg 4th Class Systems Committee I5 Hop Committee I5 Goat-Engineer Football 2 l DANILO D. LIM E-1 Danny joined us after going through plebe year at the Philippine Military Academy. His friendly, quiet manner has gained him many friends. Danny's future as a West Point graduate returning to the Philippines, is truly a "eIoudIess sky." JAMES M. LEWIS C-2 .lim came to West Point knowing all the while that he was destined to graduate. When facing the adversities he always kept three words in mind, "keep fighting it." 525 A.: :gg s' 'a gf ....,...,.., ROBERT C. LINDQUIST G-4 Aggressive style and a strong personality are two of Bobby's most striking characteristics. While remaining a Guppic all four years, he showed his ability to work hard and play even harder. His friendship has been valued highly by others. Bobby is sure to make an excellent officer. Football 4,' 150 lb Football 35 Baseball 4,35 Rugby 2,l,' Ski Club 4,3,2,I,' Ski Instructor 3,2 WILLIAM D. LONG H-4 High ideals and high standards characterized Bill's four years at the academy, yet he retained the ability to always evaluate things in their proper perspective. He will always be ardent, always be a friend, always be Bill. U C r'w E352 e,IEl't'El,4gv .- 5, PETER C. LINSKEY B-3 "Spot" will be remembered for his witty remarks and sense of humor. His innocent looks could fool the best of them except on the lacrosse field, where he was all talent. With Denise down the block, such things as homework had to wait. Never failing to make every moment a riot, Pete has a lot of energy left to burn. Lacrosse 412 l' Ski Club 32' K Club 3,25 Domestic Affairs Forum .R QL 15 I, It I Ig Finance Forum I If , o s 5? ' 'A Yvvv 9 n X Outdoor Sportsmen 's Club lg Ski , ig 'Q - D l n CHRISTOPHER JOHN LITTEL D 2 Chris, alias the Dragon's "Little" Big Man, had such a sparkling smile and brilliant neck that every- ong had to squint when they looked at him. The gang remembers the "many celebrations there were whenever Chris ventured into the "Boob Tubei' room. Chris was, is, and always will be a great guy to know and work with. French Language Club 4,3,2,lg Cycling Club 3,2q CPRC 3,2,lg .. Engineering Forum 3,2,I,' Car Committee 2,I,' Goat-Engineer ,lglvvsg Game 25 Soccer 4 -' v l HL- ,re JOHN RICHARD LOHNE D-3 Why Rick left beautiful Colorado to come to West Point we'll never know. Whether he was on the fifth floor of C-wing or grading patrols at Camp Buckner, he did his "duty" well. He will keep Ft. Hood well supplied. x an 1 1'-Z4 My ,, Mt . Football 4,' Wrestling 4,3,2 7 ' Oi lk! X Q -iiggsfzszsasaxzi-1 .,.. -fw,af.,.,1 . - 951.53 ' ' JAMES CHING LOO H-4 As the only permanent MHog" after the big reshuffle, Jim maintained the "Hog" tradition of spirit. Countless plebes gazed around to see his many banners, and .lim was always there to catch them. His artistic talent, true professionalism, and dedication to his work has been appreciated by all. HLI UI-I JOHN JOSEPH LONDA E-2 Whether striving in academics or running on the road to Boston, John inspired others with his determination to succeed. John was able to excel in all aspects of cadet life and still be a Grant Hall regular. Now he will take his unlimited potential to Fort Knox along with his motto that to achieve greatness one must suffer. Cross Country 4,' Indoor Track ink' 45 Marathon Club 4,3,2,1,' CPRC 3,2 QQ SCOTT L. LOOMIS A-1 "The Loom": His Infantry background gave him the uncanny ability to choose the f8thj Avenue of approach to his objective, whether it be legitimate or otherwise. His constant impish grin made us wonder whether he was thinking of his next drink, his Jaguar, or his future success in the Army. SCUBA 2.1. ' JEFFERY W. LONG I-1 Perhaps the most industrious and hard working cadet to ever luck his way through the Academy, Jeff always easy to find. lf you knew where to find Debbie, that is! Jeff always remained down to earth despite all his success. He was also known as "El Hombre Del Face." Goat- Engineer Football 25 SCUSA 2' Traithlon Club 3' .. Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,2:' e es Class Committee 4,3,2,1,' Elec- ,EI'T'E, tion Committee 3 -' " NICHOLAS W. LORBER I-4 Nick came from the cornfields of Iowa to excel in academics, participate in sports and destroy tail booms on helicopters at flight school. He was always ready to come to the aid of a damsel in distress in his silver streak. Now he's an Engineer destined to build himself a bright future. Ull Hlnl Swimming 4,35 Investment Club H-U -- l gllll , l , 5 .-.gf -L af ,.- KENNETH ROBERT LUCAS JR, I-2 Ken turned West Point into his own beach harem. Wenches came from near and far at his callingg they begged to do his bidding. At 245, Ken was an animal on the Rugby field, but off the field he was Joy's "teddy bear". Football 4,125 Rugby 2,1 L. -4 ,M Wm NUIA Mgt: 3, x 3 ft? JAMES H. LUCKETT I-4 Hailing from Texas - which he equated to The World - .lim came to West Point equipped not with Texan size, but with a great personality. He will never lack for friendship, for to have a friend you must be a friend. This is one man who will add infinite drive to the Army. . I Y . QW N!- Russian Club 4,3, West Point Q f Forum 2,l: Sailing Club 4,3 . uf" . I JAMES A. LOSEKE F-2 The "Loser" came from Nebraska to bring some cheer to those of us in I-4 and F-2. Whether he was taking pictures, helping his friends, running through the woods, or just bagging, Jim was never without a witty comment and was always the best of good friends. Drama Club 35 German Lan- guage Club 3,' Orienteering Clubf Team 3,2,lg Scoutmastcrs' Coun- cil 2g Howitzer Photographer l DANIEL S. LUDWIG C-4 Lud, the stud, tore up DPE for 4 years. was torn up over academics, impressed everyone with his great loyalty, especially to An Engineer at heart, if not in a great friend for those fortunate him. his girlfriends. COM. He was enough to know Gymnastics 45 Sigma Delta Pi - 45 German Language Club 3,25 Glee Club 2: Fourth Class Systems Committee lCo-Chairmanj 2. X ,fmt VQ Q .gf 5 ' A QQ 0' :E-Q. JAY C. LOUFEK H-4 Firstie year Jay descended from the ivory towers of nuclear physics to introduce the yearlings to the pits at Buckner. Before reascending, Jay joined us in some wargaming. We will always re- member Jay for his quick wit and crazy ideas. There was never a dull moment when "Loufy" was around. Judo Team 4,3,2g Plebe Football 5 g T7 4, CPRC 3,2 fa? 6.I-I""I:I.Q DAVID WAYNE LUTZ H-2 Dave Lutz . . . Star man in mind, Goat at heart, Engineer in spirit. Dave sojourned at Navy where he impressed the squids by starring their varsity Rack Squad. When awake, Dave, noted for his conscientiousness and "cool" under pressure, will be sucessful even when the bridges he builds collapse on him. Hu Hu -- V -- Cross Country 45 Naval Ex- Change 2 5: -" -' ni JOHN M. LOVEJOY B-1 Whoever said that West Point does not have a sense of humor has never met John Lovejoy. How John was ever able to put up with the B-l Boys remains a hidden secret. Thanks for being the good natured person that you were, and we know that you'll be a successyin the Army. Chinese Language Club 4,3,2,' I-gg gg Geology Club 4,3,2g Military I-I-I-I 4 Affairs Club 2,' Engineering Forum 2: C PRC I ig viii KURT O'NEAL LYNAM C-3 Kurt came to C-3 from far away H-l. He added a special dimension that will never be surpassed. A glutton for work as company top but always giving time to Bev. A close friend and motivated troop. The Disco Bazuzu may be goneg however, thoughts of quick Kurt will go on forever. Engineering Forum 2,15 Class Committee 2,15 Astronomy Club 4,3 SHAWN P. LOVETT G-2 Throughout his four years at West Point, Shawn was always doing what everyone else was not. Rather than follow the crowd, he would go his own way and, if nobody followed, tough. Music, triathlon, and academics kept him busy, usually in that order. Triathlon Club 3,2,lq Glee Club 3,2,1,' Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3, 2,15 Russian Language Club 2,1 T ' ,. X ' x .xi X 7 me A 1 me JOHN P. LYNAUGH B-4 We all will have fond memories of Pete. We shared many hours "building character" in North Area and with Juice ASP's. As Team Captain, Pete led the Sailing Team to its best record in years. We wish Pete and Anne the best as they start a "new life" together. X ' Sailing Team 3,2,1. fl Z S viX PETER LEROY LYON C- 1 West Point's response to the Fonz has always kept the Corps well humored. The New York Times surely hasn't met him. His personality and ability to laugh off his difficulties have enabled him to overcome the trials of cadet life, while maintaining the limited sanity he has. "Ayyyyyy . . . Keep smilin!" ?l7 QQ" Baseball 4, Scuba Club 4,' Goat Football 2 as STEVEM D. MAC LELLAN F-1 Steve arrivedg a 'Klarnagan jumping bean" he became, then Noel and Byrd had their say, to no avail. His enthusiastic, fun-loving attitude rubbed off on us all. ln athletics he's "tops", in academics, well .... His big heart and'love of life have endeared him to us all forever. C-Squad Cross Country 4,35 Behavioral Science Club 25 Rugby 45 White Water Canoeing Club 3,2 RICHARD JOSEPH LYONS D-1 "Old Corps", those two hallowed words reverently dictate what Rich was, is, and always will be. Our man with the scotch, or even a coke, was cheerful to all, and a true friend to most. We know he'll go far, so to "Old Corps" we'll toast "Best of Luck"! . . . , D Q'- Pointer Magazine 3,2,lg Military ik XXX' A airs u ff' C1b2,1 ROBERT W. MADDEN E-3 Rob hit Woops from Colorado ready to set the world on fire - and did so. His accomplishments and friends are many. Can someone who says things like "Sir, the regiment is formed" go wrong? Take such depth of intellect, add Maddog's wit and warmth, and you have a lifetime friend. . M xl!" Track 4, Fine Arts Forum 3,2 Sy' Blister Rep 1 QM PATRICK J. MACAREVEY A-1 We who have known Pat throughout his West Point years have been inspired by his cheerful disposition, competitive spirit and desire to become a graduate. He is a believer in placing the welfare of others above his own. With this spirit and deter- mination, Pat is sure to become an outstanding Army officer. JOHN D. MAHONY E-3 Silent but deadly, Father Mahony often gave common sense advice to classmates and wayward plebes alike. A Georgia weekend, Fencing, and l.R. Intelligent, dedicated and reserved, his brand of leadership guaranties his success. The respect he has earned in E-3 will again be gained in his only branch, the Infantry. Fencing 4,3,2,lg Chinese Club 4,35 Tactics Committee 4 DOUGLAS L. MACHAMER D-3 Skiing must have been Doug's middle name, since he was known for being attracted to the closest hill. We've watched him whirl around the dance Hoor and take off in his van all year. Equipped with his own flags and an overdoes of juice. Doug is no match for the Signal Corps. Ski Club 4,3,2,l,' Ski Instructor 3, 2,15 Outdoor Sportsmans Club 3,2 CHRISTOPHER B. MAITIN G-1 Chris came to us from a small school but carried a big heart. Between being a "nahce" squad father, a driving friend and an atomic wizard, Montana's Maitin managed to touch each of our lives with his cheerfully barbed wit and devotion to those who considered themselves his friends. Honor Committee 2,15 Used Car 'ii' 'f'-1' Committee 1. """' TADEUSZ S. MACIUBA E-4 In spite of having an unpronounceable name, Ted managed to keep a fairly low profile. Staying low, he managed to take even more than the authorized number of weekends. All that, and what did it get him? ADA and married! Fine Arts Forum 4.3.25 Computer Forum 4,3 Q, Q, 41, 1 l i 5 Nx- .IOHN F. MACK E-l Although known affectionately by his friends as "Old Man", John's wit was never slow. Being ever ready with his Jersey brand of humor meant the burn of many a "schmuck". John was around when you needed a friend and many will remember him for his considerate and thoughtful nature. ie ,fri V Cycling Club 1, CPRC 12,1 .- I 5 f l RICHARD A. MAKOWSKI F-4 Even though lcky looked better dressed as the F-4 Frog, he still managed to impress Betty enough to get married right after graduation. He was a great friend and a person who could be counted on in spite of his lack of ability at indoor soccer. Football 45 Volleyball 2 ANTHONY L. MALAGRINO G-3 The necessity of freeing one's mind. of becoming human, is not diminished, regardless of one's situation, so long as one remains alive . . . and Tony IS. 5 ii ' ROBERT PRENTICE MALLORY H-3 Robert is the exception to all exceptions. Not only does he spin a good tune, but he can also chop through some pretty steep moguls. Whatever the case may be, Robert will always be known as a "closet hive" who never failed to pass "the poop" to friend in need. 5 fm - WKDT 4,3,2,Ig Rugby Ig Con- temporary Affairs 4,3,2,l h' P .. ,, X vw MICHAEL EUGENE MAMER B-1 Mike, better known by his buddies as "Moon Dog", was more than a cadet, he was a friend. He never said no, and his sense of humor kept us going through that last year. Thanks for everything "Moon Dog" and good luck in whatever you do. Hockey 4,3,2,' w as 1 " l PAUL BERNARD MALONE, IV G-4 One ofa series of Malones to graduate from West Point, Paul is certainly a proud addition to that long grey line. The closest he ever got to stars here was during his time on the parachute team, but Paul taught us all something about the meaning of friendship. Sport Parachute Team 4,3,2,l EDWARD J. MANION F-3 The man from the smallest state has a big heart. His devotion to duty, friendship and pursuit of excellence show the desire which fills that heart. Ed's conscientiousness will earn him merit as he serves in the Infantry, the branch of his choice. His capacity for faith will sustain him. French Club 4g Scuba Club 4,3,2 BILLY A. MALONEY H-3 Billy Maloney, from Marshall Texas, is a true Texan though he doesn't wave his flag he still has those big Texas qualities of personality. But as a friend he is always there ready to help at any time. Volleyball 4,3,2,l Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 4 ny I L ,tl X f Ag Feet ROBERT MANION A-3 Always faithful, Bob gave every ounce for A-3. We'll always remember him as a tenacious worker, good companion, great leader and most of all, ready to lend an ear to troubled comrades. Keep fighting, we're always with you. . s is ' X, .i f M - ' I ' 5 I BENSON D. MALTO I-1 lt is not sufficient to just be good. There are times when some people have to be the best. Whether it's having the biggest car on the lot or having the largest credit card bill each month, or just a matter of having beautiful women around, this man excels. Ski Club 4,3,2,lg Chinese Club 4,35 Sigma Delta Psi 2,15 Goat- Engineer Football 2 GORDON H. MANLEY I-2 Good times were had with Pinky, Maz, Greene, Tree frog and the gang of 66. Notify Ft. B. that Hitt Inc. is on the way and we'll all see each other in Africa in a few years. Would anyone like to puchase 4 years of stock that Gordon purchased at Tom's Tavern? Football 45 Howitzer 4,3,2,1 Q., JEFF A. MANLEY A-4 "Work hard and play hard" was Jeff's motto. Coming to West Point on a 'Rocky Mountain high,' Jeff always found a way to enjoy himself. But Jeff knew how to work, too. Few people demanded as much of themselves as Jeff did. Success is undoubt- edly in Jeff's future, no matter what he chooses to pursue. UI-I UI-I Varsity Golf 4, 3,2, I me Mfg. STEPHEN MARSHALL B-3 Through the hallowed halls of West Point, many great men have passed. Joining this line with dis- tinction, Steve will be remembered by us all for his compassion and dedication to his fellow men. His rendezvous with success is a certainty. ,A NAS- , LX' Q, JAIME C. MARENCO C-2 Loved this place so much that he came back after a year off. Along with T.D., M.F. and all the boys he made the best of this place. The slimes was always bad but always cool. Soccer 4,3,2,l,' Spanish Club 4, C 3 3.2.1, Fine Arts Forum 4,3,2,l F. : : W KEVIN D. MARTIN A-4 For a backwoods boy from "Mudslide", Michi- gan, Kevin displayed a remarkable intellect. He knew a lot about women and hunting the learned the former at West Pointj, yet when it came to cucum- bers and pickles, he couldn't tell the difference. Outdoor Sportsmans Club 4,3,2,lq Military Affairs Club 4,3,2,lg CPRC 2. DARIO U. MARGVE A-3 Without leaving behind his love for wild parties and beautiful blondes, "D" came to us with an im- bred California spirit. After 2 years in "The Zoo" he zapped into A-3. Dari takes with him memories of "The Boys", Sympathy, CB the Bear and the Charm of the Puca. His self-assured style of leadership will enable him to find success. ? E ?Q.IsI""I:I.Q9 6 'n KEVIN M. MARTIN C-2 This ex-hoosier southern gentleman has left his mark on West Point. A leatherneck at heart, f'J.B." also had gentler qualities. His love of horses, little girls, and plebes complement the macho appearance that the girls loved. He will surely go far in this worldg the farther the better. Riding Team 3,2,1,' Sprots Para- QW Vg. chute Club 45 Dialectic Society 4,35 Hop Committee 4,3,2,1g Sym SCUBA Diving Club 4 'T' F' JAMES N. MARINO A-2 Dino could always be found admiring the ladies or firing Lacrosse balls at Intramural teams. A true friend and a man with a good head on his shoulders, Jim is sure to be successful in all he does. Lacrosse 4,3,2, l,' Soccer 4g Dialec- ' tic Society 1,' SCUBA Club 2. ' is gf! QUINTON R. MARTIN C-3 Q., always cool, calm and collected. Quinton had that Low Profile long before he got the Z. He was a good friend to everyone in C-3 and memories of him will always linger. West Point is a much better place because he has been here and gone. Fine Arts Forum 4,35 150 lb, QW wig. Football 3,2,1 asf Eg, - . JOHN E. MARLIN I-4 Whether John was expounding on some Shakes- pearean play or debating on a current issue, he always did so with a great deal of eloquence. He brought with him from the cold of Minnesota the true meaning and warmth of friendship. To all who knew him, John was a true academiang a great de- bator, and an even better friend. Debate Team 4,3,2,1g Chess Club 3,2, 1,' Debate Councilffc Forum I. PETER MARTINI D-3 I have fought a good fight, I have finished the course, I have kept the doctrine. JOHN M. MARSHALL B-2 John was quite a cadet. Whether working as Presi- dent and Dictator for life of the Russian Club, sky- diving, or throwing one of his famous midnight parties in Central area, the big man always kept us laughing and the plebes crying. John leaves us now to coach in the big leagues and we will wish him success. Sport Parachute Team 4,35 Sport Parachute Club 4,3,2,lg Russian Club 4,3,2,l , STEVE E. MARTS C-2 Be it on the field with the men or the dance floor with the women, Mongo was the king. As a four striper, he had to be as rough in the barracks as he was on the Rugby field. But the guy named "Jock of the Regiment" was loved by all. And yes, the Infantry will gain another of West Points' finest. Rugby 3,2,l JOHN FRANCIS MASKAVICH JR. D-3 John could always be found with a lacrosse stick in his hand when he wasn't with Kim. A great guy with a great mind - he was the friend of many that knew him at West Point. Ml did themselves a big favor when they hooked onto this guy. Lacrosse 4,35 Spanish Club 3,2 GREGORY B. MATTHEWS G-3 Amiable is the word that best describes Red. To those lucky enough to call him their friend, Red showed an outrageoussense of humor, a profound spirit of understanding and a knack for having good times. West Point's loss will be Beth's gain, and we know that success will be his. Glee Club 3,2,lg Baptist Student Unior 4,3,2,' German Club 4,- Cadet Public Relations Council I ' 4,3,2,l,' Cadet Acting Troup 3 I I I I I R. DOUGLAS MAURER D-1 We know him as Doug. Firsties: Roy to show ignorance. We weren't going to recognize them. Friendliness overcame us, When in trouble, he al- ways rescued me. Kindness: a company change and three more years couldn't begin to chip away. Never give up. Academics: head and shoulders above the rest. Math Forum 3,' Spanish Club 35 EE EE CPRC 3,2 President: Ad. Mgr. """' .-Pointer" 3,2,l El: TQ?-E CHRIS C. MAXFIELD C-1 A true combat soldier, "Bird-man" led the battle against the "stripers" in true Airborne Ranger fashion. Max was what we would have been and could have been if we consumed beer 24 hours a day, derelicts intoto. Regardless, Chris never failed a friend and will no doubt be one of the fine officers to come out of '78. Portuguese Club 4,3,2 lSecre- taryj: Geology Club 35 Ski Club 3 WK DT I ROBERT ALAN MASZAROSE F-3 Always more comfortable in jungle fatigues than in Dress Grey, "Maz the Malcontent" was at con- stant war with both the Tactical and Academic De- partments. On weekends his location was easyg Tom's Tavern or Room Con. The state of Maryland seldom produces a crazier guy or better friend than Maz. Lacrosse 4,35 Rugby 2,15 Howitzer 2,15 Recondo Committee I JODY ALLEN MAXWELL H-2 ' West Point's version of Cat Stevens - Jody has lspent more time playing his guitar than any starman 'has spent studying. Even as one of the big boys in C-wing, Jody has remained his good natured self while putting up with numerous "squirrels", "dinks" and "ying-yangs". Always sincere in what he does, ijody will meet with success wherever he goes. C-Squad Football 45 Rugby 3,2,l,' Class Committee 4,3,2,lgSki Club Qyg 5 NE' 3,2,1 I, . X 4 Afzm gg? GEORGE J. MATIS E-2 Flex . . . somgventured to the third floor of the gym with him and returned permanently crippled. Aside from pumping iron, he was a unique man - able to evade any trouble and still have a good time. A more forthright, studious and bad man would be hard to find. Dialectic Society 4,35 Fine Arts Forum 4. RICHARD E. MAXWELL I-1 Max "The Mouth" is the only person who would go back in time and tell Shakespeare how to write a play or show Babe Ruth how to hold a bat. lfhe's not ".luicing" something, he's getting juiced at Mary- mount. Named EDL Award winner Qlixpert Dorm Lowcrawlerj. A true Southerner. WKDT 4,3,2,I,' Station Manager I JULIO A. MATOS F-1 Of late, Tony's been blitzing everyone with his affinity for buards, discipline, and the like, not to mention his volleyball. But the bigger picture is that Tony is too mellow for this worldg one hopes that as he steps into the next one, he'll be able to spend less time rebelling and more time revelling. 9 fx" Z? GERALD MAYER G-2 Mays - a volatile and valuable member of our class. Dave is carrying on the family tradition of crossed cannons. Master of the Plain, Dave had USCC training down to a science. An excellent all- around athlete, Dave is going to be a dedicated and professional artillerist that you can count on. ski Club 21. ' TS Tennis 4,3,2g 150 lb. Football 45 ML, vo' -' be X f .A X -'S+ GERALD T. MAYER F-4 "Little Man" came to W.P. where he immediately joined the Mafia of E-3 and learned the ropes. Now that he's in F-4, He's still looking for that ever elusive way to get over. A good guy and a good friend, he'll do well .... if he just keeps that lady under control and those windows open! Track 45 "l50" lb Football 4,3,2,I5 German Club 4,35 Aero-Astro Club 45 Fellowship of Christian I I I I I I I Athletes 4,3,2,l TIMOTHY J. MCCARVILLE I-2 Tim made no shortstops when it came to getting things done. Unless there was something else to do flike rackll. He will long be remembered by his many friends throughout the Corps. Good luck Tim! Leven though you won't need itj 150 lb. football 45 Lacrosse 4, Rugby 2,1 BRIAN KEITH MAYS D-4 WILLIAM J. MC ARDLE I-2 Separated from Southern women and blue grass, "Catfish" was determined to stay alive. No matter how difficult the situation B,K. could always manage to find a good time. The Big Green world lies ahead. Good luck "Sarge"l Scoustmaslcrs Council 35 Mara- thon Club 35 Ski Club 3,2,l5 Out- door Sportsmcns Club I5 Cadet Public Relations Council 3.2, fState Rep 225 German Club 45 Dialectic Society lRock Music Seminarj 3,2 JOSEPH C. MCCLENDON A-2 Words don't go far in describing Joe. You have to know him. He tried to apply common sense in a world that had rules to the contrary. Dependable as a friend, he was efficient enough as a cadet to be in bed by Taps. Nothing phased Joe . . . we'll miss him. Hop Committee 45 Bowling Club Q,,, Ng. 4,35 French Club 4,1 -A Bill, "If I got through you can too!" A hive in all academic endeavors he never worried at all. Bill has got an aversion for rifles but it is not a problem, he just shoots them. He lives in a small town, Brooklyn. Graduation will end his joy-filled stay. Rifle Team 4,3,2,l fCaptainj5 Q1,,, Q?- Rifle Club 4,3,2,I 5f,.f Na GARY LYNN MC CORKINDALE D-4 With the background of "The Marching l00" and Stonewall Jackson for a hero, Gary came to Delta- four as a true "Rebel Army of One." From Roanoke, Virginia he had Southern charm and a warm character. He inspired all who met him and will long be remembered as a friend. French Club 4,3,l5 CRRC 3,2 1 - .E El, KEVIN MC CAFFERY I-4 ln four years Kevin has managed to set new records in corps history. Where others skip a class, Kevin skipped an entire summer. ln the end, Kevin has won his bout with the Academy, surprising several parties with a timely secretarial decision. M5 xx!- 7 X .Sify 5 39 KEITH C. MCCAFFREY C-3 Despite academics, morning swimming practices and H.H. and G.H., Keith has managed to make it through four years. He even managed to escape from close encounters ofthe third kind with several members ofthe more delicate sex. Nevertheless, he is joining his classmates in dusty Oklahoma a free man. Swimming 4,3,2,I,' French Club 3: Triathalon 2 MARK MCLEAN MCCORMICK E-4 Uncle Mac hailed from North Carolina and re- mained a southerner throughout his four years. His easy manner lulled many a "sweet thing" into a false sense of security. A Goat and a Tarheel . . ., but quite the ladies' man. Russian Club 4,35 Drama Seminar 45 Geology Club 45 Cadet Party Q 5 K and B,H. Society. A 2? CURTIS L. MC COY B-2 Curt was always thc ultimate in obtaining the impossible. From a car plebe year to the best jeep in the corps, Milhouse had more angles than a protractor. His devotion to God and Elaine set an excellent example for us all and we wish him only the best in life. Russian Club 4,3,2,lg Chapel Choir 4,35 German Club 3 KQE .lEl""IEI U ., 6 05 Orin JOHN F. MC CUE, JR. C-2 Q's TR7 and his harem of women. Firstie year is culminating a cadet experience equalled by few. Q's maxim has always been to maximize pleasure while still getting by. There can be no question that he did, indeed succeed, Hop Committee 4,3,2, l,' Car Com- mittee lg German Club 4,125 Geology Club 4,3,2,' SCUSA 2,1 MARK L. MCGRUDER A-3 "Porky's" easygoing personality never failed to produce laughs. Among his interests were: SCUSA, Armor, hiking, orienteering, marching, camping, ice skating, mountaineeringg making him a promis- ing officer. We hope he is never again caught on the short end ofany logistical problem that may arise. SCUSA 4,35 Scoutmasters Coun- ' 5 vw' 5 eil 3 SLI lla FLOYD R. MC DANIEL D-2 "Those who won our independence . . . believed liberty to be the secret of happiness and courage to be the secret of libertyf, - Justic Louis D. Brandeis "lt is the soul and not the strongbox which should by filled." - Seneca Scoutmasterls Council 45 Fine QW Ng. Arts Forum 45 SCUBA Club J,2, Y l,' Finance Forum l, JVSwimming NIA 4 41 f?'1' STEPHEN J. MC HALE F-1 One of the lucky few who actually enjoyed his visit to this historic campus- maybe he was sick all along or just lost something along the way! l don't know but neither does he. Class 2, I Committee 4,3,2,l,' Rugby C "7 PATRICK O. MCGAUGH E-1 Deep from the depths of St. Joseph, Missouri, pistol-packing Patrick came with only two goals in mind. First, he wanted to find a woman, and second, he wished to become the most feared gunman in the NCAA. Now four years, one National Champion- ship and a young lady from Maryland later, Pat is destined for great things. Pistol Team 4,3,2, CP72 Pistol Team l,' Pistol Club 4,35 President, Pistol Club 2,15 CPRC 3,2, DOUGLAS P. MCINTOSH F-2 Shiny shoes, shiny belt buckle, short hair, good leader. You can take the man out of A-l but you can't take A-l out of the man. Sabi , . if at GREGORY MCGLASKER E-2 Greg hails from Mobile, Alabama. When he was seen on West Point's fields of strife or, in other words, the football field, his true potential came into view. The lnfantry is taking the best that E-2 has to offer. Greg will be missed by all who knew him. Good Luck! Football 4,3,2,lg Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4,3,2,Ig HARRY LEE MC INTOSH,JR. B-3 Harry is always one to help others - a littlc guy with a big heart. He split his time between boxing, academics, dance lessons, the "Sacred Band" and coffee at Grant. The "Smac" will go far in life but he will always be remembered by the B-3 boys. Chess Club 4,35 Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,lg Engineering Forum QW 1 5 .Q 4,3,2,l,' Cadet Public Relations Qi' Council 12,1 'Egg tag? ,ht -L 515 an ,- VOL F. MC GLOTHLIN I-3 From New Braunfels, Texas, after four years of batting dragons in thc Tac department. DPE and academics, he chose Quartermaster as his branch. Aero Astro Club 3,2,I,' SCUSA ' lg Dialectic Society 2,15 Sport ' ,TFA Parachute Club 3 l qf A ' 4 . MICHAEL E. MCINTYRE G-2 Mac always keeps things happening. His strong points are his personality and his hair. His love for people not only makes him an outstanding person, but he will be an outstanding officer as well. Nothing ever gets him down and he always is there cheering you on when you need him. Cadet Academic Council 2,1 V f w : ':I-W KEVIN P. MC GRATH 5-4 Kevinski. He chose to be "simply a good and de. cent man," who did what he thought was right, for whatever that is worth. Easy both in or out of the systemg and what the hell, at least he'd give it a try. Track 2,l,' Fine Arts Forum 3,2,I,' SCOutmz1sler's council 4,3 TIM R. MCKAIG H-2 "Kegger" could pass for Ronnie Howard's double in a minute. l doubt if Happy Days missed him, but "Woops" was sure glad to have him. Personality plus, hot fudge sundaes, loyalty, hot fudge sundaes, easy going, hot fudge sundaes - the makings of a Hoosier that will be long remembered. 150 lb Football 4,3,2,1g Ski Club 4,3,2,1,' Outdoor Sportsmens Club Q X I 5 tg, 3,2,l,' Sport Parachute Club 4,' dx' Howttzer Rep 2 A ig? W . Q ' I 5, . g . she' A f .ii. 5" e f -at . g .t ., '- fx -s ' -ft .1 .i '-. , ' up A ' " M ' - ' 5 ?'fia1'Q"i" Jhsfw ' 'i - if ' ,..., ..., ' ' ' f'?f'f 7- . u.s.i.r . 4' aaaa ' i 4 ' QQ H! D.E. MC MICHAEL G-4 "Mike's" came here with high intelligence and values enabling him to dodge the obstacles of life. Outwitting the TD and department of the heart, he directed his efforts to expanding his mind and ever- growing circle of close friends. r th 1 Mr? ta. : : -Q5 8. 'a Z ROBERT L. MC NAMARA F-4 Mac's taste in clothing was criticized by everyone except Julie. Between the two of them they com- prised Ma Bell's most valuable resource. We all wish Mac luck in his quest for the record books as most prolific graduate. Go Ordinance! Wrestling 45 French Club 4,3,2g .--. V, -s Scoutmasters Council 4,3,2,l,' Lf' 'X Geology Club 4,35 Fourth Class .' ' Systems Council 2,1 GARY D. MC KEE F-4 Budda, a good friend of ldi Amin, proved his coordination or lack thereof with his division swim- ming tactics and art of sock throwing. l'm sure that Bubba's furture wife will prove his undying respect for his home state of Arkansas in that she'll surely look like Big Red himself. German Club 4,3,2,l,' CPRC 3,2 'f??llM'1'f-f 'f' gi?" L JAMES NEIL McNEILL I-4 Jimmy Mac is the man who helped write those Rabble Rouser skits that psyched up the Corps for the football games. This future Chief of Staff is from Charleston, South Carolina and has had all those beautiful Southern Belles up for the hops to prove it. Good luck, Jim, l50 lb. Football 4,3,2,' Ramble QW YQ. Rouscrs 4,15 Baptist Student V' Union, 4,3,2,1. My bm A1 :FQ JACKIE DEANE MC KOWN I-2 Poems, thoughts and songsg Mormon Missourian Tigger. Quiet volcano potential packed, steaming enthusiasm and energy stillcd in self-control and the Gospel. Wrestling championg football castastrophe, JDQ watermelong Auctions and Antiques, lt's a itse bitsy ribbitg Whoopg Missourahg Ticklishg goatg celestially orientedg listening ear of friendship, Do It Artist, Snoopy, puppets. Latter-Da y Saint Discussion Mx wx?- Group 4,3,2,1,' Slum and Gravy 45 Njgyf' Goat-Engineer Game 2 ,-S7 52? RICHARD RALPH MC PHEE C-3 "The Phee", a hard charger from the word go, is an original 'Guppie', but is now a proud Fighting Cock. He is a man with a heart of gold who has be- come known for his ritual of wrestle, eat, study, sleep, wrestle ,... Watch those knuckles Phee! Wrestling 4,3,2,1 M, Nev 5 QQ, ROY E. MC LENDON A-2 His reputation abounded from the Mississippi to the Hudson. The mightly clam, breaker of hearts, Musketeer extraordinaire, Chaser of things elusive, seeker of the divine pleasure. May his quest always reap beautiful rewards. One for all and all for one! gift NXQ' Class Committee 4,3,2,1 X f f Q JOSEPH JOHN MC VEIGH JR. D-3 God, grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, courage to change the things l can, and wisdom to know the difference. He made West Point an offer that it couldn't refuse. Fine Arts Forum 4,3,2,lg Catholic Sunday School 3,2,l ' Xt l f' ' r KEITH R. MC LOUGHLIN H-1 Christened Bags because of his innate ability to sleep for extended periods, Bags and the establish- ment did not agree philosphically and Bags has his 'century' to prove it. Being a lover of poetry, metaphysical mediation, Red Zinger Tea, and San Frisco music, Bags sometimes was uncomprehend- able to the normal fish. WKDT 3,2,1g Dialectic Society 3,2,' Rugby 35 Contemporary Music Seminar 4.3 THOMAS A. MC WHORTER I-1 Tom, known by his close friends as Felix Smack- Whorter. Where he didn't excel academically, he excelled socially. After spending 30 summer with the English Department, he decided to stick with women who spoke Spanish better than English. May Tom and his 280-Z get a bang out of FA - Beat Navy! Ski Club 432l' Scuba Club v 9 s v I. 'Q- 4,3,2,1,' Systems Committee 45 'IK XV! Car Committee Ig C.S. Soccer 45 Vffb, Tennis 4,35 Sigma Delta Psi 2,1 -A ff? GARY R. MEDEN G-2 Slash. King of the one-liners. Excelled in eating and sleeping. A good friend who was never at a loss for words. The Corp of Engineers is lucky to have Gary in its ranks. He is destined to succeed. His loyality, friendship and quick wit will always be remembered. Good luekl HI-I LII-I RICHARD A. METRO A-1 Regular Army - need I say more. With the blustering facade of a striper maxiumus and the heart of a true gravytraincr, Rick continually astounded his friends. Whether enjoying a game of whiffleball or lowerawling through Beast, no one can say Rick wasn't a jolly copper on parade, Military Tactics Committee 2,15 German Club 3,2 STEPHEN ROY MEEK B-2 Hailing from the west coast, Steve gave his best here at the Point and deserves the best. From the gymnastics team to jock sergeant, Steve was dedi- cated and a friend to all. He kept smiling when smiles were hard to find. Good luck Steve in the years ahead. 0 Gymnastics 4,.?,2,l s If I , fl N- tx. LARRY MEYER B-4 Down from the Finger Lakes, the "Farmer" never forsook his first vocation. He fed first the Hogs. and then the Buffaloes of 4th Reg, with his homespun humor. His openness and characteristic bluntness endeared him tothe O-Club regulars. An anchor ofthe boxing team. he never quits. GREGORY LYNN MELVILLE D-2 "lfa man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music he hears however meas- ured or far away." - Henry David Thoreau. Cross Country 45 Cadet Band 4,3, ,fig 2'I RALPH A. MEYER E-2 E-2's resident Airborn Ranger Starman, Snalf, was always ready for hard partying. When he studied, no one knew, but he always pulled it out. Always there with a smile and a helping hand, Ralph will always be remembered for his inspiring example and his fun-loving nature. Scuba Club 4,3,2,l: Protestant C r -1 -, Sunday School Teachers 4,35 150 Lb. Football 45 Goat-Engineer F00tbaIl2 MIGUEL A. MENDOZA III E-3 He came to us from Southern California . . . He saw the meaning of life in his juice book. He con- quered the car color question, and the heart of a little chipmunk back home. What more can be said about Ol' Doz'7 Cadet Glee Club 4.3.25 Scuba Club 4,35 Catholic Choir 4,35 Astronomy Club 4.12: Behavioral Science Club 4.3,2,l.' Comtem- porary Afkiirs Seminar 4,3,2,lg Engineering Forum 4.3.25 Spanish Club 4,3 ROBERT F. X. MEYER F-2 Known to some as Bob, to others as or simply as the but to one and alla friend beyond comparison. A sincere concern, a positive outlook on all that life holds and a radiant smile touch all those who know him. Wrestling is his passion, but his true love is to be with people from the Garden State to the Sunshine State. Wrestling 4,3,2,l,' Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2.1. MIKE F. MILES F-3 A personal commitment to a man's skill identifies Mike, Strict moral discipline characterizes him, Starman, AirbornefRanger, Rhodes Scholar Candidate marks a winner, Most of all a "friend" - he will be remembered. Domestic Affairs Club 2,1,' Run For Your Life Club 3,2,1g Drama Seminar 2,1 ,' Poetry Seminar 1 STEVEN J. MILLER C-1 Violent on the field, "Tube" was the gentlest of men off the gridiron. Steve worked hard at whatever he did and earned the respect of all who knew him. For those fortunate to be his friends he earned our deserved love. And of course, the eternal love of someone special. Football 4,3,2,lg Rugby 2,15 FCA 1,--X V 4,35 CPRC 25 Behavioral Science A Clb4 ' ,' U 40 PAUL CUTLER MILES F-1 Not one to be easily upset by life, Skip's attitude is best summed up in his favorite quotation, "Those who cannot survive disaster do not deserve suc- cess." That says it all. Ski Club 4,3,2,I TOD W. MILLER A-1 Cowboy rode in from Oklahoma to shoot footballs to 150-lb. receivers. Always quick of wit and quick to lend a hand, Tod has a bright future and many friends. As Tod drives away in his 2802 to shoot solutions to the problems ahead we wish him the best. 150 Lb. Football 4,3,2,1 JON JEFFREY MILLER B- Jaysie came to West Point from the plains of Romeo, Michigan. A real striver at heart he earned the nickname of "Killer Miller" from his endeavors in the ring. He leaves this hallowed institution as good, if not better than the many ghosts like lke, Patton and Mac. Go Goats!! Baseball 45 Aero Astro Club 3,25 Q,,,, Q9 Domestic Affairs Forum 2g Finance Investment Club I yy" bg? of -I WYATT JAY MILLS C-4 Wearing a crazy pair of boots, Wyatt came from Colorado, joined the Cowboys of C-4 and found the atmosphere healthy, indeed. While managing to remain competitive in academics, Wyatt always found time for his friends and guitar. Keep pluck- ing, Wyatt, you're gonna be a star someday and don't forget 'lFrankie." Pipes and Drums 4,3,2. MICHAEL J. MILLER G-3 Mills came to this frozen wasteland from the sunny beaches of California, eager to attack aca- demics. Never succumbing to the "Battle of the Numbersw, he excelled in every aspect of athletics, setting the Academy record in the obstacle couse. A trustworthy guy who will do anything for a friend, Mike is headed for that "Viking Funeral." Glee Club 3,2,I,' Gymnastic 4, r 41' -7 THOMAS F. MILO G-2 Tom is the most conscientious person anyone could know. His friendliness and ready smile are greatly appreciated. More than that, he is a special friend to all who know him. His outgoing personality and determination can only insure happiness and success in all his future endeavors. Wrestling 4: Scuba Club 3,25 EE Et' success. German Club 3,25 CPRC 2,1 tum tn 5: 'P..-T'..i..T-E RICHARD BRUCE MILLER H-3 Bruce is the original "wild and crazy guy!" Whether it's having a beer at Rick's or sneaking around in stairwells, he's always having a good time. And with a car that would make any executive green with envy, he fits in perfectly as one of H-3's "3 Musketeers". Pistol 4,3 ,as X big e .Q 17 :gl MARK D. MINGILTON H-2 Brother Ming, hard charger, disco dancer, mili- tary art scholar, and all-around great guy. Although constantly besieged by the Thayer System, like an excellent soldier and good goat, he persevered. Hard work at the Academy was no problem for Mark - he simply avoided it. We have no doubt that Mark will be a distinguished Tanker and renowmed Gospel Choir 2,1 45'-v-I F93 6 rw RICHARD DEAN MILLER I-3 lt's hard to describe Rick Miller. His complexity and intensity are difficult to measure. Nevertheless, he is among the finest that West Point has to offer, even if he won't admit it. For Bugeyes, success will come as easily as the next rebound. But watch out for those elbows, they're murder. Engineering Forum 3,2,I QNX Mtg .X If 5 Q, JAMES B. MISENHEIMER III D-4 Ne'er trod the earth a truer soul than Mise, Nor cared a man as much for foe or friend, Nor scorned as freely human nature's lies, Nor donned the Blue as proud at four years' end. SCUSA 4,35 Fine Arts Forum 4, Chess Club 4,3 JOSEPH W. MISLINSKI H-3 Joe is a hard worker and a good friend. Through our years of wenching and carousing he has always been true to himself and others. Good tunes, cold beer, and friends are plenty for this "Studly Lad". Let's not forget the Annals, the Girls, and most of all: The Boys. Cycling Club 4,3,2,l,' Handball Club l,' Model Railroad Club 3g Drama Seminar 4,35 Karate Club 2,' Canoe Club l,' Russian Club 35 Outdoor Sportsmcns Club I JAMES M. MOON E-3 From the foothills of North Carolina comes this warm-hearted, hard-working fellow. His big heart always prompted him to say "yes" to a friend in need. Although he'll deny it with his dying breath, many people consider him to be more than just a little bit crazy. His enthusiasm and determination, along with help from Julie Cannot help but spell success. CHARLES E. MITCHELL C-3 "Mitch" has the uncanny ability to "get along with everyone," something that will put him stead- fast as a leader in the Army. He strives to be the best in all he does. He will be remembered by all for his football coaching and his lightning fast two-mile times. Football 4,35 Contemporary Af- QW Ng. fairs 4,3,2,1,- Cadet Public Rela- tions Council. 2,l,' Sport Para- chute Club 2,1 'T ig' i ROGER M. MOORE B-2 Roger came to West Point determined to maintain his identity and individuality, much to the tactical department's dismay. He always excelled whether it was studying history, partying, or just helping out a friend. His easy manner and keen sense of humor will long be appreciated. Ski Club 3,2,lg French Club 4,3,2, 0 l,' Geology Club 4,3,2,lg Volley- ' 56 ' baIl3 - il Z C ' DARRYL LEVY MOBLEY E-4 Hated cold like any Floridian - football fan and ladies' man, "Mobs" sought the inner peace wher- ever he went. Academics were the main enemy of this Tampa Bay Rowdieg hc remained a Goat. He summed it up by proclaiming, "Contentment lies between the Golden Arches." C.S. Basketball 4,35 C.S. Volley- ball 2,l,' Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4,3,2,lg Ring cf: Crest Committee Rcpresenta tive 4,3,2, l,' Goat-Engineer Football 2,' Por- tugese Language Club 4,35 Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 4,3,2,l, '78 Car Committee 2,15 C.S. Lacrosse 4. DANIEL F. MOORER E-l A straight shootin' Southern gentleman and friend of all, Dan came from the Pelican State and easily adapted to Academy life. A highly versatile individual, Dan could find humor in almost any- thing and his many experiences qualified him as one from whom sound advice, especially concerning the fairer sex. Varsity Pistol Team 4,3,2,' Chapel Q- -, Choir 3,25 Aero-Astro Club 3,2,I,' Ski Club 2,l. : : WILLIAM JOHN MOELLER D-3 A super guy with a super car, Bill listened to Nalepa's stories well into the night which put him on the Dean's other list. The "Corvette Kid" came out of Ohio with his 'Lstate beanie" but was soon transferred into a man of the world. We'll miss you Moleman. Hop Committee 4,3,2,l: Pointer 3: Goat-Engineer Football 2 JOSE T. MORALES F-l Your friend is your needs answered. He is your field which you sow with love and reap with thanksgiving. And he is your board and your fireside. For you come to him with your hunger, and you seek him for peace. Catholic Choir 45 Spanish Club ,Q 4 4,1 4,3,2,l5 Drama Club 4,35 Scuba Q." .X . ,Q A Club 4,3,2,l,' Finance Forum l MICHAEL CEDRIC MONICAL F-4 Mike missed his callingg he should have been part of the pretzel industry. An Army wrestler for a few years, he playfully made pretzels out of the likes of Ferd, Rodjo and Rat. The thing about it is that Mikey liked it. ln the Engineers maybe he can build a few pretzel factories. Military Affairs 4,3,2,l ' Ill win" Ill Ill lll L llllu CHARLES J. MORATZ G-4 Chuck was quite a man from the beginning of Plebe year. He came to West Point with two girl- friends and lost both of them on the same day. After that, he was able to settle down to become a hive. Maybe someday soon, he will become a Godfather. Drama Seminar 4,35 Bridge Club QWX YQ 2,15 Computer Forum 4. X ,. f t Lift lf- fr f f , 1. r t 9 5 H hart. 1 ,aw ' GARY A. MOODY I-2 Whether it was after taps popcorn or riding to Albany in the rust machine for a party, Gary always led the crowd. A true friend and first in the hearts of several women, Gary will be remembered for his statement, "Heads she wins, tails she losses". Hop Committee 4,3,2,l Bridge K W Club 4,3,2 ' 'E f 5 -1 i ,.IEI't'l5Iqys . ,O CRAIG ANDREW MOREHEAD C-2 Mp was always there, or in the day room! Ever ready to help, Mo excelled except versus the Dean. A better friend couldn't be found. Last man with free choice of branch. Mo was, like 150-lb. football, a true national champion several times over. l50 lb. Football 3,2,l THOMAS J. MORIARTY I-4 Flaming Red Moriarty, the only cadet to get through four years without getting a haircut. Motts set the academy record for number of hours of soccer practice. Gopher, l-beam, always Motts, always a super guy with a genuine concern for others. Corps Squad Soccer 4,3,2, I ,' Class QW wg Committee 4,3,2,lg Portuguese ,fx Club 4,3,2,l Agyf RICHARD E. MORROW G-4 At the period of adolescence, when character is plastic and impulse wayward, before the stereotype has set, control and constraint are the essential forces for impressing permanent form upon young man- hood. lf the material can be removed from contamin- ating impurities, fused in the furnace of hard work, and kept in its mold until it has set, the best has been done that education can do for character, provided the mold is a noble one. ls this the noble mold? MARVIS MOSELY JR. G-3 Men who become "great captains" have three loves: love of conflict, love of life, and love of women. Moe had them all . . , obviously love of women! He also loved life and conflict because Moe believed: Why ride the back of the tiger when you can be the tiger. Cadet Gospel Choir 3,2,I Glee Club 3,' Ring and Crest Committee 4,3,2, lg THOMAS ALAN MOTHORPE C-1 Lacrosse stick in one hand and leave blank the other, Moe drove on, occasionally falling victim to the bag monster. A great partier and lover of fun, Moe can always be found in the middle of a good time. 5571 KC I .s I , if w I PATRICK F. MORRIS A-3 Frank brought to A-3 a touch of class and tradi- tion which gained him the position of resident aristo- crat. A telephone lover, he utilized Ma Bell to swoon Tree to the alter. A trusted friend, he was always willing to help those in need, B.G.'s, Dalfney, wine . . . Buena suerte en Hawaii. . . ut, Russian Club 4,3,2,' Ring and y Q 0 Q Crest Committee 4,3.2,lg Fencing 14 :P 4 Q ,J 6 JAMES P. MOYE H-3 Jim came to us from the deep south, a country- boy through and through. Now, after four years here, Jim has become sophisticated in many ways but he still retains that same personality of a south- erner come north. "I50" lb Football 4,35 Track 4,' Russian Club 4,' Public Affairs Group 2,1 GUY A. MORRISON F-3 Many a brave young lad here at the Point has been inspired by the tales of Sir GOO GOO the Gorgeous. Sir GOO GOO, top Sgt. of F-Troop conducted a four-year campaign against the Dean and the dreaded DPE Brigade. Brave and noble, GOO GOO will be remembered always. Support Group 4,3 Aero Astro Club 4,3,2,l,' Theater ciligk? e Q 5' .. MYRON DESVERNEY MOYE I-4 The fearless leader of the I-beams, he came, he saw, and he conquered. Mike excelled in everything, not the least of which is his infinite wisdom and wit. Mike has always been a man with class and will al- ways be a friend to all. German Club 4,3,2: Hop Com- mittee 4,3g Ski Club 4,3,2,lq Con- temporary Affairs Scminar 4,3,2,1 JOHN WILSON MORRISON D-2 .lack's ability to pump "mega" iron is only ex- ceeded by his ability to consistently wear grey shoes or to sing 50's music. Juice, math and sosh were mere trivia to Arnold. Big .lack has a big heart and is a true "MAX" to all who know him - WOOP! Club 4,3,' ski Club lg Outdoors- 5, man Ciub lg FCA 4,3,2,1, Track Wy 5, Behavioral Science Club 45 Sailing QW g Ng, X, lg Football - varsity 4,3 df l MICHAEL KENT MOYER G-3 "Cheeks" shocked us all by becoming a Regimen- tal "striper dawg". Working almost as hard as he played, he kept everyone guessing what he would pull off next. He's looking forward to being a cav trooper and his only regrets are that he never met Junior and didn't like pink rings. Outdoor Sportsmen I 5 Class Com- V ,Jfi 1 mittee 4,3,2,l F fag ,EI"'l2l.gQ te -. DAVID LEE MULL A-4 Dave probably saw more of West Point than any other cadet. Any weekend you could see Dave soar- ing along in his plane. Dave gave his time freely as can be witnessed by his numerous activities. Dave was a good guy and all ofthe Class of '78 will re- member him as a good friend. Scoulmasterls Council -1321: W I W . , r U Pistol Team 2,1,' Pistol Club 2.1: F, Flying Club .?,2.l,' 7Y1ctics Com- F-Iipvqflq mittee 3 GLENN A. MURRAY B-4 A true friend to all in times of trouble, his own and yours. Never down for the count, always re- bounded to the front where he belonged. Amazing the life-style he led on cadet pay. Always looked for the best in everything. He will make his future bright. Cadet Glee Club 4.3.25 Geology Elf 'jg' Club 45 Scoutmasterls Council I-I-I-I 2,15 Cadet Public Relations Coun- HH Cfl 1 53 'Pla'-E mama., JOSEPH VINCENT MUSCARELLA A-3 A true scholar-soldier, Muski will be a valuable asset to the Army. His sharp wit and sense of humor are remarkable considering the fact that his family is being held for ransom in Yonkers. With Joe around, we can all rest assured that there will be enough bridges built to ever hold us in our travels. Rille Team 4: Cadet Band 4,3,2,1,' 'ii' 'IE' Goat-Engineer Football 2. """' CHRIS P. MYERS B-3 Chris came to Woo Poo from the country- New York? Whether he had a rifle or a bow he had no trouble hitting his target. Academies, hunting, karate. A hard charger in the fields of strife, aca- demies, and life. One you could always count on. Do it Chris! Karate Team 2,15 Karate Club lilll uu 4,2,1: Outdoor Sportsman Club nu -- 4,3,2,1,' Cycling Club 2,15 Cadet Acting Troupe 15 Engineering ig pig-i Form 4,3 RANDALL P. MUNCH G-2 lf anyone ever tallied up Randy's total time at West Point on weekends Firstie year, they'd be pressed to come up with 30 seconds. lf you ever got a look at his girlfriend, you'd wonder why he even spent that much time here. Although a striper dog, Muncho never lost touch with the men in the pits. His exemplary standards justify the Pride of '78 Track 4,35 Ring and Crest Com- mittee 4,3,2,l Ski Club 4,3 JEFFERY FORD MYERS G-2 From the wilds of New York to the shores of Mobile Bay, Jeffro constantly mixed it up and never got caught. With a beer in one hand and a girl in the other, Jeff never seemed to have to look too far to find a good time. 150 lb. Football 4,3,2,1 ,h ,a , vi ffslffy A71 EQ LAWRENCE H. MURPHEY G-2 Murph will always be remembered in B-l for his sleeping ability, acting ability with Maddog, and his mini weekends. Murph was the aggressive type who didn't let things get him down fblind dates UD. Though later he sought the ring, he never gave up his old friends, and the good times at the ale club. Theatre Support Group lg Dialec- tic Society 4,35 Scoutmasters Council 4,35 Human Relations Council 4,3,' Outdoor Sportsmen Club 35 WKDT Ig Hi-Fidelity Seminar IA udio-Clubj 3,2,l :IL I if I X Vx' JOSEPH D. MYERS A-3 Recipient of the High Order of Rack, Joe never forgot his priorities as a cadet. Despite loving math and physics he was considered one of the boys. With a hot Trans Am and the North Star in sight, Joe should be unstoppable in his pursuit to solve the unsolvable equation of life. Glee Club 4,35 Cadet Band 4,35 Astronomy Club 3,2,I l W l BRIAN FRANCIS MURPHY G-2 Back when men were men and giants roamed the plain, there was Murph. Murph rarely made it to the plain thoughg he was usually on the soccer field playing a tenacious defense. No matter where he was, Murph personified what it is to be a friend, and we're truly glad he's a friend of ours. Soccer 4,3,2,lg Ski Club 4,35 " CFAF 4,35 CPRC 12. f' ' Sk AA? SCOTT D. MYERS A-2 Besides being part one of the twin-engine Myers, his story at West Pont has left chapters of tales, ranging from his extreme proficiency in the Military Art to his adept capability with the opposite gender, untold. We'll miss you "Arch" A-2 will always be with you! CS 150 Lb. Football 2,1 I s x A 4 ?'a H .M me w MARK LOYAL NANCARROW E-3 From humble beginnings at thc "Wiscons Inn", Mark's character was well built long before he set foot on the Plain. "I am a Rock" is his motto, but don't let that fool you. Mark is really an "old softie" at heart and a true friend. Cadet Band 4,' Handball Club 4. cg Z, P. : l:l,9Q WILLIAM F. NAPIER B-4 Whenever you asked "Wilber" anything, he was always quick to respond with a knowledgable "huh'?" "Wilber" progressed from an Arkansas civilian to a West Point cadet, to an Arkansas pizza parlor employee, and back to a West Point Cadet. The circle is now complete. Lct's hope that this is the year. Ski Club 4,3,2, lg Ski Patrol 12,15 SCUSA 3,2,1. ,. " ., ee' "fs bpm' FRED H. NABER C-4 The eagle! Not to be mistaken with any others by that name. The FCSI are imposters! When given a duty, he completes it diligently, when rewarded with a friendship, hc values it as everlasting. As the eagle soars, so will his life-long accomplishments. ADDIC3,2, I,' GoIf2, l,' CPRC3. JOSEPH VICTOR NAPOLI B-3 Jay takes a genuine interest in his friends and can be counted on to help out always. The man from Newport plays pretty good games of golf C'?J and ping-pong. He tried to play it straight as a cadet, but no-go. He and Kathi will really enjoy Germany. See you in Reno, Kathi. t - Golf Corps Squad 4,3,2, I: f,- SCUBA Club 3,2,1. Asif .Q I JAMES J. NAGY H-1 "Nudge" . . . the mad Hungarian . . . displayed his ample attributes in every endeavor he pursued. lf not quarterbacking the l50's to victory, he could be seen performing tactless maneuvers on the ladies CD of the lo Club. Drill Sargeant Nagy has the qualifications to continue his legacy . . . with the rest of the Grunts. 150 Lb. Football 4,3,2,I X ut.. BARRINGTON NELSON NASH H-2 A true conehead, it took Barry three years to realize that he was at West Point and not Remulack. In the near future, Barry will undoubtedly be an aviator, soaring through the sky scouting out all those small towns in France. He will surely enjoy mass quantities of success. Protestant Chapel Choir 4,3,2,l. Q,,, Vx?- 5 L JAMES THOMAS NALEPA D-3 West Point's version of James Bond, Jim lived a life of fast cars and beautiful women. Never at a loss for words, his flowing rhetoric pulled out many a paper. With his inate ability for politics and driving ambition, Jim may well by USMA's next occupant of 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue. Glee Club 3,2,lg CPRC l,' Fourth 3 g Class Systems Committee 25 Cath- one Chapel Choir 4. ' : MICHAEL JAMES NEILSON I-2 From Woolmington, Sedak became one of Smokin' Joe's boys, then converted to I-2. We never understood how his part moved to the middle of his head, but, with Terri's help, we tolerated it. Al- though a good friend, we were often bewildered by his obsession with Newburgh, carpets, and open air. Corps Squad Gymnastics 4,35 Dialectic Society 45 USCC Pipes :Q Drums Corps 4,3,2,1g Be- havioral Science Club 3. BERNARD J. NALLY D-3 Bernie came to West Point with fixed ideas about cadets. The ideal cadet was a BJ. plebe, century man, male chauvinist and academically deficient. Thanks to the upper class, the Tac, The U.S. Con- gress and Civil Engineering, Bernie progressively attained each title. Good luck as a Red Leg, Bernie. X I nlQfj" I H f?? Fine Arts Forum 4,3 x JAMES A. NEUMANN A-1 Jim Neumann. .. DR. Death .. . DR .... orjust Death, the cowboy from Nebraska. With a Miller in one hand and a rum and coke in the other, he is always ready for a good time. lf he drives a tank like he skis, the commie radicals better look out. Geology Club 3,2,1 rilgk, FQ 99 n' ', GARY F. NEUSER I-4 West Point's version of Arnold Sehwarzenagger is, among other things, an accomplished beer can collector. "News," Garisch Bear, L'Stutt" had unique devotions: Hawaii, Miller High Life, Fire- birds, Jackson Browne, Baseball, Liquor Square, lnc., and women fnot in that orderlj No matter what path he chooses, he will always be happy and successful. Baseball 4: German Club 4,125 Ski Club 4,1 JAMES W. NICHOLS H-2 Jim helped keep our sanity with his own insanity. In all he did, he ascribed to be the epitome of a "Cool Breeze." He never let little things like aca- demics, the Taes, his girls, or his car distract him from his goal A graduation. With Obi by his side, how can he fail? Wim .xii - H K 1 Q aa. '?L.4-'f"' DAVID SIMON NIEKERK B-2 Dave came out of sunny California and brought some of that sun to West Point. "Bag" kept his sense of humor up even at the bleakest times and never went into "extended states". Never a one to have to think of things to do, Dave made things happen. The future will bring only great success in whatever he attempts. Jewish Chapel Choir 4,3,2,l,' Water Polo 2,15 Portuguese Club 45 Goat-Engineer Football 2 WILLIAM V. OBRIEN D-2 After totally shattering academy records in all day bagging, all night studying, and not being able to drive a 5 grand clunker, Billy concentrated on engineering, T.V., brew dogs, and long rides search- ing for the girl of his dreams. Always the last guy to frown in any situation, O.B.'s easygoing manner, omnipresent smile, and many friends will carry him far. Glee Club 2: Pistol 4,35 Rugby 2: German Club 4,125 Finance Forum 2: WAYNE J. NIXON C-2 From D-4 to C-2 to Brigade Staff, his stay at West Point has been good for Nic. He has his car, good friends, and most of all, a very special lady who he happened to meet at a Fourth Class Hop. Life holds good things for him in the future. MQ CHRIS E. OlCONNOR E-4 With slapstick in hand, our erudite Okie invaded the Physics Department and soon conquered the realms of Schrodinger, Maxwell, and Einstein. Chris left his mark foften redj in the boxing ring, finding excitement in the heat of battle. For the future, here's a toast to the Field Artillery and the memories of "GO NAKED!" Astronomy Club 4,3,2,lg Sport Qin, QQ' Parachute Club 4: Orienteering Club 3, Ski Club 1. Sy' 59, l DEAN A. NOWOWIEJSKI F-3 Both a philosopher and an empiricist, at once a Newton and a Byron, a man of science and a man of letters, Dean is truly a cosmopolite. Though I have been impressed with the vastness of his mind, l have been moved even more by the goodness ofhis nature. Fencing 45 SCUSA 2,' CPRC 3, ,- fil, . 2,15 Fine Arts Forum 3,2,l Ggjsl 151,29 1 . PATRICK J. O'CONNOR F-4 Fat rat often makes her everything. In December the intuition took hold. Every thought is recipro- cated. Every day Woo Poo obstructs optimistic future. And now he's off to play with his armadillos. So hangy, snap, and have fun, Water Polo 4,3,2,I: SX Z, F : : pw TIMOTHY J. O'BRIEN B-I O'Bie did his best to stay out cifthe hospital during his first two years, but OPE just wouldn't let up. O'Bie made up for it by being on two Brigade Cham- pionship Teams. Nuclear Physics and Plebe Math almost got him, but because of Goat luck, he made it. g g .7 DAVID O. ODEGARD H-l Ode's notoriety reads like a list of Who's Who . . . 150-lb. Linebacker, championship boxer, native Californian fattribute?J, and his '58 Mercedes. The "Ode on a Grecian Urn" approached life with vigor, working hard, and as an illustrious member of the Class One Club, definitely playing hard. lFareal . . , . "the Outrageous Ode." 150 Ib. Football 4,3,2,l. DAN S. O'DELL G-3 Whether he was minding the tap at Rugby par- ties, jumping off the slide for life, or drinking milk with Barbara Ann, Yukon Dan O.D. was always a helluva particr. Danny was one of the most loyal, considerate and trusted friends you could ever ask for. Big Bob, Mean Tean, Molly and Casey really have something to be proud of. CPRC 3,15 Rugby 1. ROBERT F. OLDS, JR. I-3 The Old man cruised in from the farms by way of the Poop School. A perennial member of the Dean's Other List, Rofo entertained us with mounds of BS, his search forthe strange and exotic from S-Town to Ohio, his love of sports, porkers and pears. Bobby's personality makes him a success wherever he goes. 1978 Class Vicc-President f A .W W' X i 7 l JOHN BELLIS O'DOWD H-3 John has earned many aliases during his career: Crash, Pele and the Mad Strangler, but his quiet and studious nature earned him the admiration and respect of both cadets and officers. John will be remembered for his academic sincerity and his complete set of unused textbooks. Wrestling 4, 3,2, l. EE 'ii' u.u JAMES A. OLECKI I-4 For Jimmy O, Woops was a four-year long back- gammon game. He gammoned opponents with a combination of wit, innocence, and style, lf you gave him the ammunition he'd burn you in a flash, but you'd love every minute of it. A good friend and competitor, Jimmy will go far. Sport Parachute Club 45 Russian V ff., Z Club 3 F - ii 'D - RODGER OETJEN G-1 Few ever worked so hard at accomplishing so little. From groncking at Grant to sunning on the water tower to the Gong Show after lunch. Just a groovy Swedish guy looking for American women with a little more than the average. He was a friend to all and will be successful in whatever he chooses to do. German Club 4,35 Dialectie So- ' t. ciety 2,1 - -X - :M Z fs All X Jost? R. OLIVERO D-1 Jose came to West Point with goals in mind , . . the Lacrosse and Soccer goals. To those who knew Jose, he was more than just an incredible athlete, he astounded us with his ability to control Lacrosse games and turned goalkeeper into an offensive posi- tion. Captain of both Soccer and Lacrosse Teams speaks for his undeniable athletic ability. Spanish Club 4,3,2,Ig Soccer 4,3, 2,l,' Lacrosse 4,3,2,l. JOHN ARTHUR OFFERMAN G-4 J.O. came to us playing the part of an innocent Iowa farmboy and almost had us fooled with his "star man" act. "Offerbag's" image was shattered when Ralph called him on the porcelain receiver. Future Army assignments and the P.S.C. will be met with John's steadfast determination, Glee Club 4,' Goat-Engineer Foot- EE EE ball 2. ARILD W. OLSEN A-4 Ari has gone through West Point in two ways, the horizontal and the prone! Involving himself with an advanced engineering design problem to evaluate the tensile strength of his sheets Ari has logged more bag time than any other cadet. Good luck Ari who- ever you were under that green girl. Gymnastics 4: Track 35 Scout- masters Council 2,15 Dialectic society 4,35 Theater Support Group 4,3 ,pour-"" EDWARD O'NEILL C-3 In the dull and commonplace occurrences of West Point existence, one thing stood out - 'The Avenger. . .and his companion, Nasty, This Michi- ganite survived Juice and Physics to triumph in Spanish and conquer the hearts, admiration, and confidence of all. Best of luck to Nasty and "The Babe" in her efforts to tame the Avenger!! Rugby 4,3,25 Spanish Club 4,35 ,,f4s, Outdoor Sportsmans Club 1. " 7 . A491 STEPNEN M. ORLOFF C-4 Steve never let West Point interfere with his education. Combining burning wit, superior intel- ligence, and a somewhat bizarre imagination, he is capable of making the most mundane occurrence an exciting experience. Never afraid to give one hundred percent, Steve gives his all at party time. West Point will miss him. Cadet Acting Troupe 3,' Russian Club 4,35 MARK EDWARD O'NEILL H-3 Relentless, irrepressible, extraordinary master of obstinacy, Mark applys himself with an equal inten- sity in all of his endeavors. The academic department layed seige on Mark from the beginning. However with resolve and hard work, his stubborness saved the day. His friendship is an invaluable possession, not given easily nor taken lightly. Class Committee 2,15 Hop Com- mittee 4g Glee Club 3 5 H' Ji H' I ,,., . FREDERICK D. ORR F-4 Ferd from illustrious Michigan is destined for The Signal Corps. Ferd is famous for many childish, ridiculous acts, especially after all those card games lost to T.J. and Rodjo. Remembered also is his James Bond smoke screen in Connecticut and all the hate mail he received from Anita Bryant. Class Committee 2,1 v GUY P. ONTAI B-4 Hawaii's favorite son. Whether testing his strength on the weights or his blade on an oil-seller "Pulenooie" was always a brilliant student, a true friend and , besides-he was born Samurai. When the class of '78 reaches the top, Guy Ontai will be there. Aloha. Computer Forum 4,35 Russian gg 'jg' Club 4,3,2g Aero-Astro Club 2,15 I-I-I-I Ring Club 2, Electronics Club 1 S: 'r.iv.i RAYMOND FELIX ORTEGA F-4 Felix came out of Brooklyn to be one of the most respected of our classmates. From the Coach to Uncle Ben, Fat Ruck survived all that could be thrown at him. He was always willing to help others and for this he'll always be our friend. French Club l,2,3: SCUSA 33 EE EE Goat-Engineer 35 CPRC 2,35 U-H French Language Club 4,3,2 5:"r iv.i 'T l JAMES M. ORTIZ E-2 Jim was known as a "swell" guy, especially during the winter. Off now to warmer climates, the memory of his loud and long pig squeals will remain with us. Only Jim would take an overload just to have one more class to kiss off. Catholic Chapel Choir 4,35 Mili- tary Afhiirs Club 2,15 Behavioral Science Club 3,2 THOMAS F. OSGOOD A-1 Ozzie came to us from Easton, Me. and was proud of his rural heritage. Tom worked hard at Woops and although considered "straight", he never lost his sense of humor. Tom's loyalty to his "Miss Ann" predicts a great future for them. Our loss is the Army's gain. French Club 4,35 Scuba Club 4,3, Q A t 25 Sigma Delta Psi 3,2,l,' Glec -W Club 4,3,25 Basketball 45 CPRC Q.- 45 Class Committee 2,l,' I: I ,X ' A TTY' PATRICK J. O,RElLLY C-4 Pat is guaranteed success in life. He is a hard worker, he tortured himself with the toughest courses he could find. He appreciates the finer things in life - like space-journeys, 280-Z's, and Judy fnot necessarily in that orderj. A sincere and genuine friend, PJ deserves only the best of the "luck of the Irish." Human Relations Council 2,15 Vice-President, Life Science Club I. :.-z'.i21," ' 'ff 'hails f 1 Q-if - - . K "ff:r'2'2Ff.-mi l r Y - ,--, . . W f iii : 14 N 3 at V bnv.-..f-- " JAMES C. O,SHAUGHNESSEY D-4 Anyone who knows him recognized him as a quiet, hard-working guy who has a way of turning up when you need him. He doesn't always say much, but when he does, it's a smart man who listens. QW AQ- ' X. N X f .Sy QQ KELLY DAVID OSMER G-1 "Os" emerged from a small town in New Hamp- shire to become a part-time students, a full time Gong Show fanatic, and general T.V. room devotee. These impressive accomplishments aside, our good friend, "Kel" is still amazed that he has not yet graduated considering he already has his Firebird and Bev. ll, Cadet Fine Arts Forum 45 Dialec- N 0 4 tic Society I 14 Q5- 'ai- Z LEONARD EARL PALMER B-4 Forsaking the freedom of the skies, Len chose to meet his enemy face to face. He received his baptism of fire in the heart of the Inferno, Alpha Uno. On TDY to Panama, he subdued the Jungle. Now a veteran of the Buffalo Campaign, his banner will always fly high. 1. , Q. Cs Ring 4,3,2,1,- Rina Club 4,2 -'Wx V' President lg Orienteering Club 3 Wy? Q 4 x .f lj, mx P f' ' 'Wi GERARD M. OUSLEY H-1 GMO, the company wiz, arrived late but got right into things by winning the "Best Scarlet Leather Hawg" award. "Astroman" started a CB craze amongst the bridge of his big red fire engine. Tony and the Army lucked out. WKDT 3,2,lg Gospel Choir 3,25 150 lb. Football 4,3,2 ROY J. PANZARELLA H-4 From the snow country of Buffalo emerged this sharp Italian fellow who was determined to leave his mark on West Point, or at least make everyone smile once. He accomplished both. Thanks to Lynn's patience and his close-knit family's support, "Panz" will tell anyone it has been a tremendous experience. Volleyball 4,3,2,' Catholic Choir MX I-N9 4' Rabble Rouser 4' Class of '77 Xr'f K lfice President 3,25 French Club 3 CARL DOUGLAS OWENS H-l Carl stormed West Point from the Big City of B'ham. His keen ability to know the whereabouts of key personnel, such as the Tac, will serve him well in the future, The Army will be proud to have Carl join its ranks bringing with him his strong determination and his fine example as a leader. "150" lb Football 45 Behavioral Science Club President I 5 Contem- porary Afhiirs Seminar 4,3,2,l,' Gospel Choir 3,2,l,' Goat-En- gineer Game 2 l JAMES SPERO PAPPAFOTIS D-2 Fotis managed to integrate hard work and play throughout his four years here. He always sought a good time and because of that he was fun to be with. Even though he will not admit it, he was one ofthe best lacrosse players W.P. has ever had and every- one will miss him. Soccer 4,35 Lacrosse 4.12.15 ,WX Ne' French Club 4,3 QQ!! fg? 1-arg' GENE J. PALKA H-4 Geno, the fattest, baldest, and easily the best CO in the Corps was someone you could always count on, Those of us who were fortunate enough to be his friend will always remember him for his hard work, sense of humor, and most of all his leadership. Cindy and the lnfantry are truly getting one of West Point's finest. Varsity Football 3,45 Varsity Base- ball 4,3,2,1g Scoutmasters' Coun- cil 3,25 Explorers Club 3,2 JOSEPH M. PARKER H-l Not your typical starman, Ranger Joe's loyalty was split between the area andthe honor committee, He kept us all entertained with his unique style of witty mannerisms in the T.V. room. .loc was the only Scarlet Hawg who could run, shout and swim, all at the same time. Swimming 4,' Triathlon Club 3,2, QW NQ. l,' Class Committee 4,35 Honor Committee 2,15 CPRC 2,1 , 4, - s'-vteiysw--W .,,,,,,f, tvft 1.w:,,.., CHARLES R. PALM I-4 Chuck was always ready, whether it was to help out a classmate, or to go out and party. He was an l-Beam, from the frozen lands of Minnesota, who always managed to enjoy himself. With Chuck's easy smile, balding pate, quick wit and dedication to excellence, he will go far in the Army, Ski Patrol 2,1: Ski Club 4.3,2.l: EE 'IE Military Afhtirs Club 3.2, l,' Span- UU ish Language Club 4,3,2,lg En- gineering Forum l,' CPRC 3,2,l 55 'lit-.T-E NORMAN S. PARLIER A-1 Hailing from sunny southern California, Sandy tNorm, Conehead, Norman, etc.J has made a dis- tinct impression on Woops. He is an outstanding athlete, hard worker, but most of all he appreciates the finer things in life lvans, motorcycles, wine, women . . J. The lnfantry is gaining an outstanding personality and dedicated leader. Volleyball 4,3,2 captain I i atta- f Fe fl tf1'5tiEWt.:2' ,1...A.t.1-t .I 4, DOUG PALMER E-4 Often a smile is hard to muster, yet it seems no one let Doug in on this. ln the most exacting time, his fresh view of the situation turns hardship to humor. This, coupled with his loyalty to and love for his friends, will always call him to mind. SCUBA Diving Club 3,25 Ski Club 3: JV Lacrosse 4,3 Q, L W I Lvl A RQQ , M..- DONALD G. PATCHELL B-1 The "Patch" has been well known around West Point for his inspiring philosophies concerning both the maximum entropy lifestyle as well as his "who cares, anyway" theory. However, if he can be caught before leaving for .Iai Alai, a recommendation of "Sl0 on 3 to place" would suffice. l50 lb Football 4,3,2,lg Dialeictic Society 4,3 2 , 1 5 gg, dl- dia A RQ? JOHN W. PAUL C-l Don't let this face fool you! He may appear suave and debonair, but those who know Jack realize that underneath those good looks lies the heart ofa mani- ac. Truly a class partier and great friend, Jack will no doubt be as big an asset tothe Army as he has been to his friends and company. Karate Club 4: Cadet Acting Troupe 35 WK DT 3, 2 RANDY M. PERRY G-1 Temporarily set back by the length of Beast and shortness of his hair. Randy rebounded to become a playful. shaggy striper dog. Hector and Ski com- bined to test his sanity, but Cape Cod and C always sent him back to us warm, outgoing, compassionate, and friendly almost to a fault. Hop Committee -1: 150 lb football 4. SCUBA Diving Club 3, 2, 1: Nfl, Mountaineering Club 3 A X ' ws 17 N Q 'ate 6 l WALTER ESPER PAULEKAS D-l Let us have faith that right makes mightg and in that faith let us to the end, dare to do our duty as we understand it. Abraham Lincoln. ttf ll 1?- f e DANIAL R. PETERMAN H-2 Pete is the proverbial Jack of all trades. When he isn't out flying a plane or backpacking or horseback riding or hunting. he's watching an old Clint East- wood movie for the 34th time. That is, of course, when he's not engaged in his ever losing battle with CDC-660. Corps Squad Squash 4,3,2,l,' Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2, I: Flying Club 2. I: Orienteering Club 3: Dialectic Society 4: Military Af- 5146?- Rzirs Club 3 JACK PEARSON E-l Jack planted his Texan roots at West Point and weathered through four years of cadet life. He gave academics his undying effort and always managed to beat the books. His Texan spirit always kept him go- ing until he reached his goals. He never gave in and probably never will. Chapel Choir 4.3: Glee Club I JAMES DEAN PETERSON I-2 He was one wild, and craaaazy guy! Florida. Maryellen. Z-28. English major. A.G.tsecretary managementj. Ft. Polk. Ft World. Ft. Universe .... Bye! PATRICK M. PEDDEN G-2 "Pitter Patter" owned an airplane instead of a car, so on weekends he was lying. He still found time to box Golden Gloves. Pat would do anything lor you, except agree not to tell his jokes. Pat will make a fine Infantryman, if he can keep from hazing pen- guins in Alaska. Aero Astro Club 4,3,2,lq Scuba Club 3,25 Debate Council 4,3 qnvw' JAMES GARY PENTECOST A-3 After four years up north Gary still held onto his 'Bama accent leven though he said he lost itj. The A-3 boys will always remember "Pinto" for his quick smile, easygoing personality and his ability to stay one step ahead ofthe Dean and DPE. Chapel Choir 4,' Glec Club 4,35 .l 2 MIKE PERRY C-3 lf Mike is not sailing through the air with the para- ehuting team, you can find Mike in the TV room "getting his dose." Despite his love for the green girl, Mike managed to live a busy life. Surviving acade- mics, Mike will make a fine "Cannon Cocker". A friend you could always count on, Mike will go far. Cadet Sport Parachute Team 3.2, 15" XX? 1,' Human Relations Council 2,1 E 11,1 I, Xa 5 Q, fzlf:1'1'fEii1fif KENDALL COX PETERSON F-3 Pete, a horse, a beer, a car, and a girl, changed a dream into a memory. Movies and sack time provid- ed time away from "Woo Poo U." His ghost will con- tinue to frequent the local watering holes, M8cRs and Tom's "T" House. l'Five years or Five stars 5 4 Cadet Riding CIubfTeam 4 321 S 6- KL Finance Forum 2,1 1 y V y J - - , "7 . I JOSEPH J. PFANZELTER C-4 Pfanz, second only to the Fonz, has achieved honors both in on the area and also with a whipet cannister. Joe has had his share of trials and tribu- lations, but you never sec him without a smile on his face. Give that man a hand! Dialectic Society 3,2,1 ROBERT L. PLATT H-1 What can be said about "The Old Man?" When we first saw him, the Digger impressed us with his ability to get over I2 hours of sleep a day. This was not all he did though. For him there was always time to see that his moles were working. Chinese Language Club 45 Finance Forum 2 MICHAEL A. PHILLIPS A-3 Affectionately called "Ro", Mike was no or- dinary cuddly toy. 'Though harassed by academics and suffering many a bitten nose, he had an inner strength few can match. Calmness, self-assuredness and the ability to relate to others made him a model leader. This Kentuckian was on the top of it as a ca- det. He'll stay in the Army. Football 45 Rugby 3,2,l,' Public Affairs I TERRENCE L. PLAUTZ H-3 A man with a mission, Terry came charging through the gates. His dedication, thoroughness and cogeniality will long endure these hallowed walls. With his sense of humor and genuine concern, Terry is destined to lead the way. i t DAVID STEVEN PICKERELL B-2 "Pick" has two strong hands - one stretching out to help anyone in need and the other gripping the Bi- ble. All Dave's efforts are in the right direction. He has high ambitions and is the only 30-year man l know. Football 4,' Ski Club lj FCA 4,lj ff' Cadet Chapel Ushers and Acolytes l r ROBERT MICHAEL PLAYER, JR. I-l Bob is living proof that all's fair in love, war, and dirty driving. He's our resident pool sharp and lady- killer, a master of finance tor at least a good con manj, the world record holder for the 218 Beer run, and - all things considered - a good drinking buddy. cglixf' .lEI""'EL F 99 . 'D s THOMAS DAVID PIJOR E-3 Whenever anyone needed Tom, they knew exactly where to check - his bed. He slept throughout the week to get ready forthe weekends. On the weekends it was either Dianne or Rugby that took up his time. We'll always remember Tom as a friend in the time of need. Rugby 2,15 Geology Club 2 ,T 2, F : : ,Q REX ANTHONY PLOEDERER C-2 Rex came to us from the mountains of Colorado. Standing 6'5" he has proven himself to be a moun- tain at West Point by achieving the honor of the rugby team captain. He was well liked by all and has left a lasting image on many people and West Point. Football 45 Rugby 3,2,1 CALVIN F. H. PILGRIM F-3 Smoke. a part-time earthworm. swearing alle- giance to the crossed rifles, he always found time to enjoy himself. This pillar of the Academy spent one summer picnicking with the man of the 82nd, and al- so spent many precious weekends bounding like a pin- ball betwecn Vassar and Cliff. Pipes and Drums 2.1: Contem- porary Affairs 4,3,2,1g Military Affairs Club 2,1 EDWARD T. POORE, JR. D-4 A "Poore Boy" journeys the breadth of the coun- try, nary a scone to his name. to touch the lives of all who meet him. Sunday morning with the little people sharing the wonders of life - love and joy, and chal- lenging them to be whatever they resolve to bc. Be Happy! Russian Language Club 3,' CFAF Art Seminar 2,1 GERALD W. PINA G-3 .lerry was an inspiration to us all. lt's amazing how he got through four years here with the amount of effort that he put forth. He will always be remem- bered for his sense of humor and the friendship that hc bestowed upon us all. Cross Country 45 Astronomy Club 4,3,2: Orienteering Team 3.2.1 WILLIAM L. POST B-1 For those who fight it. life has a meaning the protected shall never know. Karate 4,3,2,1 WILLIAM SCOTT POTTER C-2 Yepg Pots came south from the Thousand Islands of the St. Lawrence River, and in four years' time managed to get everyone laughing at least once. lt's been said that he's never been mad. Crazy? Yes! But that's why wc all know he'll be missed around here. Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2,l,' Cadet ,T 3 Glee Club 45 CFAF Drama Semi- k nal. 4 C.qA.'El't'IEl,g3 I 9. MICHAEL WILLIAM. PRICE C-3 "Pickles" came to West Point with a merry soul and a great sense ot humor. He was a good lriend to all who knew him. Wherever there was a party, Mike was found in the midst of it all singing Rugby songs and yelling his favorite motto, "Let's Party." Rugby 4,3,2,lg Goat-Engineer Football 2 WALLACE W. PRICE A-3 Wally managed to make it through West Poin: wunout having his outlook on me changed Though he was a lady's man, he also flirted with the acade- mic departments. His dynamic personality allowed him to play consular to all. A man of classg it was an honor to know him. Karate Club 4,2,l5 French Club QV xg- 4,3: Cycling Club 2 A I I XP Z' My -?z RONALD G. PRICHARD F-4 Ron. or "489" as he is affectionately called, can talk tlucntly on most any suojcet and put a group to sleep faster than chile con carnc. He is our kamikaze with the P. Yellow Spitfire, Ron is a super guy. The Army will benefit having him. Good luck, Ron. Scoutmasters' Council 4,3,2,l: 'iff 'ft' Cadet Chapel Sunday School 'U' Teachers 4,35 CPRC 1,2.1: Glcv Club 4,3,2,lg Ski Team 35 Gym- "' T Y-5 nastics Manager 25 Engineering Forum 4,3 7" ., CHARLES G. POWELL D-2 "Chuckles" gave us his own special wit and sear- ing cynicism, To those who know him, this abrasive wit fails to irritate, for they know his insults and snide remarks are but his expression of friendship. And "Chuckles" friendship is something to be highly prized, for it is unselfish and constant. See you in Red Square! WKDT 4,3,2,lg Hi-Fidelity Sem- f- V inar 4,3,2,' Tactics Committee 3,' 1 Honor Committee 2,15 Ring 8: QM M09 Crest Committee 4,3,2,l ' MARK CHARLES PRUGH G-4 Mark is one of the only true Guppies left, where the desire to do a good job, work hard, and play hard is the motto. Mark's desire to do well, his con- cern for others and his infinite patience all combine to form a quiet type of leadership that will take him far in the Army. Remember the name, you will hear it again. Chinese Language Club 4,3,2,' Triathlon Club 35 Cadet Sport Parachute Club 4,' CPRC 3,1 STEPHEN H. POWELL B-3 Steve has more nicknames than Ms had "3.0" writs. Boog, Fireplug, Gramps, and Foul are just a few. He has managed to sidestep all academic obsta- cles put before him. With trips to "The Mount" and his stellar academic record, Steve can never forget all the fun times at Woops. German Langugage Club 4,35 Ski Club 2,1 WILLIAM N. PULLIAN C-l Bill will always be the gentle and considerate kind of guy who takes interest in others and their prob- lems. His high values in all aspects of life will take him far as a leader and a friend. Honor Committee 2,15 Ski Club V '-' lg Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4,25 SCUSA 1 Qs-'E' He, GERARD S. PREECE B-4 Nothing could get you down with Preecher Man around, not even Woops. There was never a dull moment for anyone who was lucky enough to meet LaPreech tespecially the girls he chased from lke Hall to Grant Hallj. The Kid has the world by the horns and he's not letting go. . Russian Language Club 35 Aero- 5 as ' Astro Club 4,25 SCUBA Diving K - P ti- Club 2 I JOHN P. QUIGLEY G-2 Quigs, perhaps the best dressed amateur golfer at West Point. Quagmire will be remembered for his deft stick handling, crushing drive and insatiable appetite. When academics and the bag conflicted, priority went to the green girl. John will be an out- standing infantryman and a credit to the officer corps. Ring and Crest Committee 4,3,2, 1, Hockey 4,3,2 DAVID G.QUIMBY B-l What can be said of young David? This boy was known to reach out and touch your very soul. Dave was able to expound endlessly on anything, even sub- jects he knew nothing about, and you wanted to know nothing about. Seriously, Dave is one of the boys. CPRC 3,2,I,' Goat-Engineer Foot- 'qw l Q- ball 23 Slum and Gravy 4,3,2,l S f ff X ROBERT RAPONE F-3 as his Tiny came from Weehawken, N.J. much ancestors probably came from ltaly. Speaking a strange language and desiring to excel, his tough- guy personality and raw sense of humor kept most s warm of his friends laughing for four years. Hi. friendship and helpfulness will always keep him in our minds. iwavu-A-aw 'N-.,,...f RUSSELL E. QUIRICI H-4 "Doe" consistently devoted his time and effort towards helping others as evidenced by his renowned ability to set wayward plcbes back onto the straight and narrow. His dedication to friends carried over the his zeal for marathon. A plebe at heart, Russ'humor, imagination, and interest in people will serve him well as an officer. Cross Country 4: Marathon Team 4,3,2,lq Class Committee 3.2.l.' CPRC 3,2,l: - ,,, X -- ,,,l ' Ifffffizg-1:,i5fE3fZ'f - ffmwo KENNETH J. RACKERS I-4 The "Rack" was an l-Beamer who always ex- celled, whether coaching the soccer to a double Regi- mental victory . . . or in the Rack. As an Honor Rep. he even managed to keep a few of us awake during Honor Lectures. He is a friend who will be remem- bered by us all. Honor Rep lg Flying Club 2 , 411' - , . r . fp.,Q1:, 'W ti. X 5 -Q- ,X A' ,K X 4 xxjy . , JOSEPH P. RACZOWSKI D-1 Joe will remember Grant Hall and the agony of academics, and we'll remember Joe as always pre- pared to listen and more than willing to help out. Troy, New York, should be proudg the Army is get- ting one hell of an officer. D :, g 5 Wg' 1 I . . EARL D. RASMUSSEN G-1 Raz was initially upset when during beast he was not allowed to sleep with his calculator. Since then Earl has become one of the demented friendly souls that inhabit G-l. lf he can conquer quantum and nuke, Radar will become the proud property of the Army and, of course, Chris. Marathon Team 2,15 Outdoor Sportsmen's Club 35 Russian Lan- guage Club 3,' Scoutmasters' Coun- cil 4,3 BURT RAMOS E-3 Burt was the prime mover in bringing E-3 to the top of the Corps. Dedicated and personable, heis a quality leader. Guitar playing, 50s harmoninzing, beer in the locker, sunroof parties with sidekick Sparky A, and a hard charging C,O. The Army's get- ting a great leader and a good man. ijif' JAMES E. RAY H-1 What's from Kentucky, over twenty years old, handsomely packaged, mellow, and fun to take to parties? .lim Beam? No. Jim Ray! Before Jim came here, all he owned was a Panama hat, some redman, and a guitar he played to make people happy. Now he owns some gold bars, too. Theater Support Group 4,35 Rab- QW ,tg ble Rousers 2,1 ,fl 3259+ CALVIN T. RAMOS F-2 Cal was the guy everyone knew but hardly ever saw. Whether wrestling or studying, Cal always strove for perfection. He only had two needs: a letter from home, and a chance to drive his 2802. Cal's friendship was sincere and a gift we will treasurer as we go out into the Army. Wrestling 4, 2, 1 TERRY M. REED G-2 From the "dust bowl" of Oklahoma andthe shores of Florida, Terry brought his own special warmth and spirit to the land of grey. Dynamic and outspoken, he made friends easily and permanently. The "Cav" troopers of D-2 extend the best of luck and happiness to Lt. and Mrs. Reed. Chinese Language 4,35 150 lb. Football 4 , ,xg A 4 I AAA. A MICHAEL P. REGAN G-3 Mick was a "salty dog" from Long Island. Talented in all areas, but most recognized as an expert in the field of socializing. Known by many names, and in many places tSamoa, Springfield, Florida, Keys, and South Galej, we'll remember him for his com- passion and loyalty towards friends. Lacrosse 4,35 Rugby 2,1 Q X - folffit . ,l ,f s e ADAM JOSEPH REICH I-I A real scholar, who never let academics get in the way of his education, A.J. proved to us all that F: MA 2Lt. Great Captain? N.C. can be proud. Adam watches girls the way a Biafran watches a streak! W.P. loses big on June 7. Drive On! Spanish Language Club 4,3,q Ski Club l,' Outdoor Sportsmcn is Club 3,25 Tactics Committee 3,25 Goat- Engineer Football 2 ERIC A. REICHELT A-1 Eric has the keen sense of awareness, the patience, and the diligence that are typical of the hunter that he is. As a sportsman, he has found many trophiesg as a "hive," he has found a commission as an En- gineerg as a lover, a wife found himg and as a leader, we all are sure that he will find success. Corps Squad Rifle 4' Rifle Team EE '15 fClub 45 Outdoor Sportsmens MI Club 4,3,2,1,' Ski Club 4,35 SCU- Q IUI BA Diving Club 4,35 CPRC 3,2 is lei 4ll+"f""'i RICHARD A. RHINEHART, JR. H-3 The name "Rich" is synonymous with "friend,' in every sense. Always the man who makes the worst days seem better with a kind word, a flash of his steely smile, and an invitation to "Partee,' Best of luck to him in everything, especially his chase for the elusive 1:48 half-mile. German Language Club 45 Track 1 I T, Team 3,2,l 'Q' XEIZEH re es GARY E. REISENWITZ H-2 "Witz" is that individual from Niceville, Florida, who thinks that once the temperature is below 700 everything should stop. His diabolical schemes cause those who know better not to ask. Since he has the hottest car on the road, he has all he needs except that girl close at hand. Corps Squad Pistol 4,3,2,lg Pistol Clubfream 4,3,2,lg CPRC 1 Ki? STEPHEN K. RICE I-3 The man from Texas came to Woops with his boots on, and immediately women were picking him up in lke Hall. Endowed with a golden voice, Steve, the eternal bachelor, never missed a trip section, He was always willing to help, and his friendship will be remembered by all. Chapel Choir 4,3,2 I: Rifle Team 4,3,2g The Pointer 3,2 alggif' ' L, Cadet Glee- Club, 3,2,lg Cadet My 'affix-tg. ' tt M QA' EUGENE KENNETH RESSLER I-2 Gene is an intellectual giant whose accomplish- ments continually astound his less gifted admirers. Rarer than these, however, are his untiring efforts on behalf of the Academy and other cadets. Many a goat owes a piece of his diploma to Gene. and all of us owe him the respect he deserves. Chapel Choir4,3,2,1gHonorCom- " an '- Ull Ulnl mittee 2,15 Aero Astro Club 4,3, A 21 - MM -- ' . IS 7 Y-S '11 A' ,' ,yfgll DAVID F. RICH D-1 Dave hit Woops from the Armyg the wise old man. After four years here, definitely older still, but any wiser? Always joking, laughing, and fooling around, but there's another side. Got his tab and wings, and looks forward to settling down, putting cadet grey behindg being a soldier again. Rugby ClubfTeam 2,15 Cadet Giga Club 4,3 2. 150 lb Football '3 3, C-squad Football 4 QQ-E' 'Elm PAUL C. REYNOLDS C-2 Being from "da Bronx," Sak was able to fool us all for a long time. We didn't know he was smart until we saw his grades. "Dis ain't New York, Kid." All Sammy needs to be successful is some good chew, a Mercedes that runs well, and some Brass Monkey. SCUBA DIVING Club 3,2,lg Ski Club 2,15 Rugby 4,35 Goat-Em gineer Football Game 25 Ring JZ Crest Committee 4,3,2,I LARRY T. RICH C-1 Dedication, intelligence, and an unselfish attitude were largely Larry's traits. An exiled member from Delta-Quad, Larry brought spirit and parties to Charlie-One. The only "rugger" l knew who could sing our songs sober and enjoy it. A good friend who I will never forget. Keep on squelching. 3,2,lg Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3 2,l,' Goat-Engineer Football 2 f X Rugby 4,3,2,1,- Cadet Hop Bands 'OW ssll9"""'m WILLIAM B. RIEHM A-4 Starting as a plebe in E-l had it's ups and downs, but over the first two years life was fair. As a cow in A-4 he began the downhill struggle to graduation. Now it is time to begin anew. Dialectic Society 4,3 U I DAVID W. ROBBINS H-2 David fRibbsJ Robbins is truly a great American. Allergic to study, Ribbs ranks with well-known giants like Reggie fSlickJ Grant and Greg fSmoothj King. While he is notorious for dominating "after dinner" basketballg his left-handed hook shot is devastating on and off the court. Look out ladies DAVID LEE RIESE C-4 Dave will always be remembered for his weekend vigils tangled up with war games . . . even his roommate did not see him. Constantly endowed with a friendly smile, Dave would always find time to help. Kindness is a language which the deaf can hear and the blind can read. IN Spanish Language Club 4,35 Milf- ml Rn tary Affairs Club 4,3,2,l '15 : l 'elle zz DAVID MATHEW ROBERSON D-4 He braved the flames of F-I and the devilment of Delta Four, Matt possessed an envious list of honeys and the one he dearly loved was the Honey- well. His legend echoes from the heights ofthe ski slope to the depths of the Bahamas. Gran mente, gran amante, gran amigo! Scoutmasters' Council 4,3.2,l,' QW YQ SCUBA Diving Club 3,2,lg Siu f Club 2,15 ski Patrol 1 Vyf bu K1 F? t 2 ..,, saga J-is . I x . " vu - as -2 ug 'FQK MICHAEL NEAL RILEY C-4 Mike Riley will not soon be forgotten by the cowboys of C-4. Mike was universally accepted as the "nasty opinion" rep, His supply was never ending. Mike is sure to find success in his future simply because he is too stubborn to accept anything else. Corps Squad Squash 45 Corps Squad Tennis 45 Class Committee 4,35 Bridge Club l,' CPRC 3,2 GEORGE ROBERTA E-I Being quite a gymnastics fanatic. George qualified for the Eastern finals each year here at W.P. Mak- ing the Dean's List every semester, it never will cease to amaze us how he could leave W.P. every weekend he got a chance. Good luck, George! Corps Squad Gymnastics 4.3,2,l,- Financc Forum 2,1 I I I I I I I l i TIMOTHY D. RINGGOLD E-2 Tim's the one man in the Corps everyone knows. The man with a plan is sure to succeed at whatever he sets his mind to. Good times or bad he always comes through. Sport Parachute Club 4,35 French f,-., ff Club 4,3,2,' Ski Team 2: Cross aff, 1 ' ountry g i C 2 ' .A 7 ' NAV V11 RUSSELL L. ROBERTS E-4 Rusty surfed to Woops from Florida with hair on his head and babes in his heart. Now that the snoke has cleared, it can be said - whether with SCUBA, girls, or the Tactical Department A Rusty was always going down. So, sweet things, beware, he ain't always drunk! Sailing ClubfTeam 4,125 Ski Club 3,25 SCUBA Diving Club 4,3215 CPRC 3,25 Dialeetic So- ciety 3 HARRY N. RISING III D-1 Drawn by the drum rolls on the Hudson that had summoned a family member in each of the last two generations, the little stocky fiddler from Utah met the challenge. Harry will always be remembered for his keen ability to maintain excellent aca- demics when his excursions to Newburgh would be concludedg otherwise, hang on to those clippers for any given Thursday inspection! Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2, lg Cadet Acting Troupe 4,3,2, Ig Aero Astro Club 4,' Goat-Engineer Football Game 25 Military Amzirs Club 3 JAMES D. RODGERS F-4 "Rodjo" learned too late how to enjoy himself at Woo Poo. He's gonna miss it all - like a bad toothaehe. There are too many friends and good times to mention them all, but Mac and Bruce stand out. "ADA all the way - out and free in '83." Vale West Point! Rugby Club 2,15 Ski Club 2,15 X ' Car Committee 2 l ,ff JEFFREY A. ROMER F-l Armed with a quick wit, a tremendous gift for expression, and a personality that wouldn't quit. Jeff was a friend to all. Noted for his outstanding after-taps really performances, the Stroh's Kid will long occupy a place in our hearts and a seat in Grant Hall. Aah! Beep! Beep! Catholic Chapel Choir 4: Aca- r '-' demy Lyceum, CFAF 35 Outdoor Sportsmen 's Club 3,2,l ciijil'-'IEIHDS Ara 4 Q I up 'E gf M f '51 1 w , M 1 2? Y any aa., . M f ' ' 'it X 149270 1. if 74 s : 'J se' ff .N tt ORLANDO RODRIGUEZ G-4 "The Weeeh". He came to the Point with high ideals and he managed to hang onto most of them. Mega-cool with the ladies and close to his class- mates, he will be fondly thought of always wherever he is and whatever he does. MARK A. RONCOLI A-4 Coming from l-4 with the name of "Shark," Mark set the proper example for A-4 on how to watch TV. He changed his name to "Marko Polo" while living on the sixth floor, and always found time to bag. Mark will always be remembered for his true devotion and willingness to get things done. LELAND P. RONNINGEN B-4 "Ya got trouble." Armed with only a pitchfork and a sweater for our mild winters, Lee came from backwoods Minnesota. While women admired his stars and stripes, his golden baritone voice melted their hearts. From David to dog, our farm boy demonstrated scholarship, athletic prowess, leader- ship, reverence, and most importantly, friendship. "Not this weekend. I have to study." German Language Club 3 '15 'it' H-I-I Cadet Chapel Choir 4,35 Goat 115 I-:Ill m Engineer Football Team 2 H I-I-u 5: 'rims - HS 'Lil'-5 PATRICK V. ROGERS A-2 From California, Pat brought us an appreciation for the Giants, Warriors, and Niners, His quick wit enlivened many a night in the TV room. Main- taining principles and questioning existing policies was his way of life. Success is inevitable for Pat, as long as he keeps that rib healthy. Cardinal Ne wma n Forum 4,3 5 Worx 'QQ' Finance Forum I 5 In vestment fl,-f" Club I ,Q ff! JOHN P. ROONEY G-4 Rack, a true Okie and master of the pullout. Whether tailgating or on weekend in the Garden State, a better partier could not be found. Plebe year he went through the books and nailed every one of them. We wish J.P. and Kath all of the hap- piness in the world, Baptist Student Union 45 Drama gli, wg. Seminar, CFAF 4,3,' Gymnastics 5 ,J Team 4,' Bridge Club 2,1 Aspgf' ROBERT E. ROGERS II I-4 Bob came to us an irrepressable jock and con- firmed derelict. Throughout his time here he re- mained a jock, spending the summers at the Army Pentathlon Training Center. He had a consuming desire to consume food, which he did in large quantities. After All, Bob Rogers was just a grow- ing boy. JOSEPH M. ROSE F-2 lt's been said that great things come in small packagesg never let it be said that Jay wasn't small. Jay's size was overshadowed by his dynamic per- sonality and craving for involvement. No matter how busy, Jay always had time to talk and be a friend. .lay will always have a big part in our memory of West Point and F-2 Zoo. Cadet Glee Club 4,3,2,Ig Cadet Acting Troupe 35 Catholic Chapel Choir 4,35 CPRC 2: Dialectic Society l00th Night Show l,' Scoutmasters' Council 2,1 JOHN E. ROGERT A-3 Roggy, a friend to us all. He will be remembered for his ability to shoot trap and skeet. Most of all he will be remembered for his constant search for happiness. This search and his smile helped us all. May God Bless. Skeet :Q Trap Club 4,3,2,l l BLAIR ROSS G-2 Blair can be characterized by hard work, a ready laugh, and a hand extended in friendship to all. He found a sense of direction in the Orienteering Club, and made Ranger School look easy. His G-2 Class- mates will remember Blair for his always positive outlook, capable leadership, and loyal friendship. Orienteering Team 3,2,l,' DCAQF Debate Team 35 Cycling Club 3, 2,15 Sailing Club 4,35 French Language Club 45 Domestic Af- fairs Forum 3,2,' Military Affairs Club 4 BRAD N. ROUNDING G-1 Despite becoming West Point's first commuter student, complete with used - but not abused - car, the Bat survived two conduct problem roommates, term end parties and periodic tendencies to win a place in the hearts of all as a true friend, inspiring leader, and warm outgoing human being. Pistol Team 4,3,2,' Pistol Club 4, ' 3,2,l,' Dialectic Society 4 J 9 0 ,X 15 T Z MATTHEW P. SAITA E-3 To the hallowed grey walls he came from Long Island, learning quickly that home was a long way away. Mobilization battles with Colonel West climaxed Matt's character building. TR 7s. Slum and Gravy and a sound system designed for lke Hall sped the years along. Next step: Green fatigues. Go Engineers. Chess Club 4,35 SCUSA 3,25 EE 'jig Slum and Gravy 2,15 Goat-En- 'H-I ginecr Football 2 as vii-.E RIC LEROY ROUTH H-I Dedication is a word that aptly describes Ric. His beliefs and values will be the foundation and source of his future success. We seldom see Ric in the Company - his priorities are set and he lives by them. RORY SALIMBENE F-3 Dumpy Sal with his ever-present Dumpy shuffle and pursed lips, was always ready for a good game of racquetball. Some people said Dumpy was apa- thetic, but he just didn't care. His 442 should have been an M60 Al! Ski Club 4,3,2,l5 Honor Reprc- EE 'ii' sentative 2,1 DAVID M. RUDORFER F-3 Rudy never did anything half way, whether it was studying, drinking or playing. His zest for excellence and concern for others made him a person with many friends, even if he didn't like most cadets. The Corps of Engineers is lucky to have this man. HL! UI-I DOUGLAS W. SALZMANN D-4 Warren made his way from Jackson, Mo. to the great grey walls of West Point. He is always re- membered for his academic ability, his sarcastic sense of humor and his willingness to lend a help- ing hand. He will certainly take with him the friendship of all who knew him, ROBERT JOSEPH RUSH C-3 Bob aptly proved that he is a comeback artist this fall - once again it was Bob over mind, matter, and motorcycle. Bob always has to get the job done, usually three days early, thus his limitless energy and enthusiasm will make his career a run in the woods. Orienteering Team 3,25 Lacrosse EE EL' 4: Goat-Engineering football ""U Game 25 Ski Club 3.2.15 Russian Language Club 4,3 53 'Plus X ,,.. 'vw-ug. FAN 'Nun PAUL S. RUSINKO D-3 Paul, Rusty, Fuzzy, Tex, Ranger, Rusinko - by whatever name, was truly a man for all seasons. Soft spoken and respected, hc was admired for both wit and wisdom. With Molcman and Nalcpa as roommates, how could he go wrong? Rock On, Paul. Russian Language Club 4,35 Goat- EE 'jg' Engineer Football 2 I-I-l-I 5 Q -I A aal"' M, E ROBERT RYAN I-l Never let it be said that Boobs Ryan marched to the beat of merely a different drummer. He just sort of amblcd along - and took peculiar pictures. Now as he amblcs back and forth to Alabama in a peculiar vehicle, he can cherish his own private triumph over socialization. 'lllll' JAMES W. SAMPLE E-4 Was James truly a "Random" sample? With his highly conscientious duty concept, his ability to stay motivated for four years lescpecially with juice electivesj, his willingness to help others. and his non-sense of humor, James was not "Random," Actually, he was an ideal executive officer. Twice in a row. Cadet Band 4: Outdoor Sports- men's Club 4,35 Orienteering Club 35 Russian Language Club 4,3,2 Zlfx we-ww NORMAN DEAN SAMS I-2 Born and raised in the backwoods mountains of North Carolina, it is difficult to understand how "Muskrat" acquired the high level of academic genius which he brought to W.P. However, Norm decided not to seek academic excellence f"stars"j but rather pursued the finer aspects of life. Norm is a true friend with success waiting after graduation. Chess Club 4,35 German Lan- guage Club 3g CPRC 2 EE EE llnlnl WILLIAM D. SARTIN B-1 His talent for women can't be touched - neither can his women. From South of the Mason-Dixon, the Bear came bringing a great drinking ability, a great friendshipg found him in Beast, followed him through summer school, halls of Ben Franklin, Snuffing, and hung around on the stoops with him. Football 4,3,2,' CPRC 2 MAYNARD J. SANDERS A-2 Never let it be said that the Sandman didn't know how to party. He stayed one step ahead of the Tactical Department and two ahead of Academies. His way with words got him out of many a tight spot. "Still big, ain't I?" 150 lb Football 4,3,2,1g Finance iq' .xt , - M K " Forum 2,1,' Outdoor Sportsmens fl,-1 Club 3,2,1,- CPRC 3,25 Dfaleciic t yf 5,1 Society 4 'H' F' GALE W. SATRE F-4 Tuned to the beat of a bass guitar, Gale has managed to overcome the marks of love placed upon his neck. To those who know, they are better than the rest, life should be an easy task. SCUSA 3,25 Cadet Hop Band I ,' 3,2,1,' Goat Engineer Football x 2,' 150 lb Football 1,' Water Polo Club 3,' Theatre Support Group 4,35 Aero-Astro Club 3,2,lg Ski Club I 'lu , Ng' , A, X X .Q X . :?g. l l PETER D. SANDERS E-2 Out of the heart and hills of'Bama, "Spud" came to Woops with his Southern accent and a penchant for running. Plebe year set the stage for the coming years. The days spent at the front, in the tunnel, in Atlanta and Florida are testimony to that fact. CFAF Drama Seminar 35 CFAF Av, ' A fi. Music Seminar 4,3,' SCUBA Div- ing Club 3, Bowling Club 1,' SCUSA 25 Baptist Student Union 3,2,l,' Riding Club 3,2,1 gr MARK C. SAVARESE A-2 Mark is the epitome ofthe maximum effort placed in all accomplished goals. Always striving with a smile, he possessed only one serious handicap, there were only 24 hours in a day. STEVE RICHARD SANDERS G-3 This square-jawed Kentuckian from la Wun tl-lj is a regular at Mackey's and the 7 Mile lnn. The Old Man's hard work landed him a Beast Com- pany and Regimental XO. His academic ability always surpassed his performance. Hope he has better luck chasing Cav horses than he's had chasing women! Ring A2 Crest Committee 4,.?,2,lg -.- F, Hop Committee 4,35 Outdoor Sportsman 's Club lgSeoutmasters' Cgq-l5l"'El'05 Council 4.12.1 " i' 4 CARL S. SAVINO C-1 C-ls ltalian Stallion busied himself with hard studying and religious girl-chasing. Sav never let a weekend pass without having a least one drag up, but he usually tried for two. His tender mix of bold class, ambitious self-discipline, and modest self-confidence will undoubtedly take him far. Corps Squad Squash 45 Finance Forum 3,25 C FAF Drama Seminar 3 t l I I I I r ROBERT SARGINGER H-3 Since coming to West Point from the sticks of Pa. Sarge has continued to amaze everyone who meets him. One of the best partiers around, Sarge -"The King ofthe Forest"- has a knack for staying out of trouble. As anyone who has met Muffie will attest, he also has a great taste in women. Sarge is out- going, funny and warm and is always quick to sacrifice himself for others. His is one ofthe best friends anyone could ever ask for and we are all very fortunate to know him. s 55 1 .aft 'e Q ' f ' i 1 2 2 9 CURTIS M. SCAPARROTTI B-2 Mike, dedicated and selfless, always had time for his friends and always had a date when it counted. Mike will be an outstanding leader of Infantrymen and make a great contribution to the 82nd. Airborne Division. STUART WILLIAM SARKELA I-3 The big Finn was never one to turn down a party or an offer, but the dean has yet to make an offer he'll accept. Fine Arts Forum 4: Scuba Club QK QQ- 3,' Aero Astro Club 2 sf' Big, if MICHAEL JOSEPH SCHAEFER B-3 Schaef is the person to depend on when the going gets rough. He has proven himself in highly re- spected positions as Regimental Honor Rep, Track Team Captain, and being my roommate. Whenever anyone needs a hand, look around and Schaef will be there. A successful future to you and "Ter-Bearf, Regimental Honor Rep 2, I 5 Corps gm wg, Squad Indoor CQ Outdoor Track 4, 'byfx 3,2, l,' Class Committee 2,15 Q, French Language Club 4: Cycling "S-X. ig? Club 3,2 JOHN A. SCHELL JR. C-2 An A-3 Alumnus graduating from C-2, from San Antonio, Texas. 2 A .L D 1 - Wk db - MZ ka VINCENT J. SCHULTZ D-2 "Wanna play some hoop?" Vinnie's only wish was that he was 6 inches taller. But still, he was a powerhouse. He made the switch from E-l to Dog -2 easy, keeping old friends and making new ones. He was easy to talk with and great to know as a friend. HENRY L. SCHNEPF G-3 Like those in the valley behind us, most people stand in sight of the spiritual mountains all their lives and never enter them, being content to listen to others who have been there .... occasionally, however, there stands that rare individual who can- not be satisfied by second-hand experiences. I N JOHN FRANKLIN SCOTT, JR. E-2 Our friend, Dogg the image of Co. E-2. All man from his Cheshire grin to the top of his eagle. From Grits, Grunt, brewtons, wedgie fights, voe-larr-ael, and various ways to gross us out to acrobatics while under the influence, Dog Scott was a personage we could all look up to. Thanks, Dog. GERALD T. SCHOLZ A-l G-man or Anehorman. Morning eonstitutionals in the yellow banana always came easy. There were a lot of happy people to see .lerry make it. His idea of a good time was to see other people having a I 4 I good time. Enough said on a true brother. . RANDLE ERIC SCOTT G-4 Saturday's Warriorg All-American, All the Way. God, Family, Country is his battle cry. Scotty's looking for 3d Detail roommate. Man of World with close family, Randle's first priority is being Latter Day Saint. Briefcase, Vansg Some Talk, Others Day, Sharples, GRRR, "Last Days, Maxlg Give me Milkg Striper Dialectic Society 3,2,I,' Pointer A F 1 15 CFAF 1 'IK' Latter Day Saints Group 4,3.2,I,' QW Ng, 5 0 0 4 ,.lEl""liI. Slum and Gravy 4 Q as rr xgf-' bg 5 41 gi. U WAYNE EVERTT SCHOONVELD B-3 Wayne came to B-3 and unselfishly gave all - leadership, friendship, and Juice Al. What do you give the man who has everything? Odds are Kathy has an idea! His Camaro bears the miles, but Wayne has the smiles. "The Swamp" is the loser when the Army grabs our striper puppy. Electronics Club 4,3,2,l,' German Language Club 45 Class Commit- tee 4,3 PHILIP H. SCRIBER, JR. H-3 Whether laughing or partying his way through ad- versity, Phil always succeeded. He is easily seen by his flashing white smile, and is best remembered as a loyal, dependable friend. As he departs in his speedy firebird, we wish the soul of West Point the the best of luck in years to come. Cadet Hop Bands 4,35 Behavioral ff-, ga Science Club 4,3,2,lg Cadet Gos- C peel Choir 3,25 Spanish Language 69.9 : UQQ Club 4 JOHN FRANCIS SCHORSCH, JR. E-3 Sockless Schorsch, or just plain Rusty, he could go by many names but he still was Infantry. Our Ranger with white side walls and William Faulkner under his arm, headed up Third Regiment with the style and grace that we all could count on. His shoulders were broad and he could bear it. Cadet Glee Club 4,3,2,' Mountain- eering Club 4, Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4,3,' Goat-Engineer Foot- ball 25 CPRC 3 KARL CHRISTOPHER SCROGGINS E-1 Scroggs came to West Point with one goal in mind: to graduate as a non-ranked infantry Lieuten- ant. His Colorado upbringing lent him the necessary drive and determination to persevere many adverse relationships with the academic departments. Catholic Acolytcs 4,3,2,Ig Fenc- ing 45 DANIEL J. SCHULTZ H-3 Schultzy . . . one of "the boys" . . . Wisconsin Badger . . . expert skier: Go For lt! . . . a member of four-deuce yearling year . . . loved the suds . . . l977 Tailgate Association member . . . still crazy after all these years . . . Vassar trip with Chad . . . Good times at Navy . . . survived frequent trips in T-Town . . . S200 worth of Millers in Lauderdale. . .a friend always. IN A SQ 7 Ski Instructor Group 4,2,1g Ski v Patrol 3,2,- Dialectic society 4.3, A ' 1 T - if 25 MARION JOSEPH SEATON JR. F-2 Marion came to "Woops" with wide eyes, a good humor, lots of ambition, and a great optimism for his future. We think he still has his wide cyes fwhen they're openj. The Cav troopers wish the Seaton family the best now and in the future, 5 Behavioral Science Club 4,' Fi- 97 NX!- nance Forum 2g Class Committee y 1 .af 52, EDWARD C. SEGAAR I-3 Rev. Ed came to W.P. from the Yankee side of Virginia bringing with him high morals and goals. With his constant smile and helping hand, Ed will be remembered by all as a true friend. lt's been real! WoWoo! French Language Club 4,35 Ger- H... nu man Language Club 4,35 Goat- '- un -- Engineer Football 25 Honor com- E mittee Rep 2,15 Class Committee is 1,-Ji,-E Rep 3,2,1g Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2 ROBERT G. SHAW A-1 Bob brought the California sunshine to Alfa- sun and the surrounding girls' schools. He exem- plifies the ideal friend, His constant efforts and willingness to devote time to his classmates will not be forgotten. Bob's determination and dedication to high goals could always be seen in his decision to take the harder right rather than the easier wrong. Water Polo 4,35 SCUSA 2,15 CPRC 3,2,I KENNETH ROBERT SEITZ F-1 Ken is a true competitor in all facets of Academy life. Whether it is in the classroom or on the intra- mural field, he gives l00'Zf. Given this attitude, Ken should be a valuable asset to this man's Army. Catholic Chapel chaff 4,3,2,1, S135 Z Scoutmastcrs' Council 2,15 Gcr- man Language Club 3,215 Dialcc- F ' tic Society 4,3 MARTIN SELLECK H-4 Marty devoted himself to the parachute team and won the admiration of every team member and coach. Slick's second father, SFC Brownfield, taught him the tricks of the rigging, drinking and racontcuring trade. Marty can do anything and that's what you have to expect - anything - any- time, anyplace, for any reason. Sport Parachute .?,2,1g WKDT 4,3 KEITH L. SELLEN G-1 Keith is the quiet type that no one could miss. Those who knew him know that he has all the fire and enthusiasm that a "King of Beast" must have. Keith has the strength that pulls men to answer his call. He, above all others, knows the essence of brotherhood. Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher 4,3,2,l,' Class Committee 4,3,2,l5 Goat-Engineer Game 2,' Cadet Glee Club 4,3 MORTIMER C. SHEA, JR. B-4 O baby, it's not easy being a hard man, unless the man is Mort. Sik had a few obstacles which his persistence and incredibly amazing sense of humor thwarted: Juice, Sid's Late Nights, and Meng. But now he's got his ring, car, and diplomap you haven't been fooled, Mort. Go for it! Russian Language Club 4,3,2,1,' Catholic Chapel Choir 4,3,2g Cadet Glee Club 3,25 Marathon Team 3,2,l5 Cadet Sport Para- Chute Club 35 100 Mile Run Club 45 Honor Committee 2,15 20 Mile Swim Club 3 RALPH D. SEMMEL H-1 Killer Talph was intensely concerned with per- sonal physical conditioning and subsequent develop- ment thereof. Considered the .lack LeLane of West Point. lf not contorting himself with 2fhours of daily yoga, he could be seen on one of his I0-15 mile-a-day treks. A true practicioncr of self-giving. Cross Country 4,3,2,15 Indoor Track 4,3,2, I 5 Outdoor Track 4,3,2,1 FRANKLIN A. SHEARER G-3 "Juice". He was called juice not because he drank a lot but because he liked electronics. Frank spent a lot of time playing with his digital computer, The quiet Texan was always well liked. We all wish him the best, and are confident he'll get it. . Electronics Club 3,25 French Club 3 mil 5i52'f5QFlF'i5il "-1 M54 ENE? I fix ' ' - , 'Et-if"::.'1 . A . f R-.Aa-.31-.t . CHARLES FRANK SHAVER I-4 Chuck is a conscientious guy who brought to West Point a sense of humor and kept it for four years. As a Firstie, he partied with the best of us. His driving exploits earned him the lable, "Killer," He will be remembered as a friend to all. Cadet Band 3,2,l5 SCUSA 4,35 DCAZF Finance Forum 4 KEVIN P. SHEEHAN H-3 The academy will doubtless be at a loss with the graduation of the "Living Legend". Perhaps they will memorialize the chair he used at the library for the past four years or they may purchase every Kung Fu film ever made and donate them to a needy organization, the State Department. Karate 4,3,2g Tennis 45 Honor Committee 2,15 CPRC 3,15 Csuba 4,3,25 ROBERT L. SHEFFLER G-4 Shef is someone that you can always depend on. Whether it is fishing, drinking beer, or getting stars, he makes it all secm easy, Always willing to help anyone in need, he is bound for success in his future endeavors. EE EE Class Committee 4,3,2,lq Pistol 'ii' Team 4,3,2,1 5: 1.-ini RICHARD E. T. SHEFFIELD, JR. G-2 One ofthe original college-four boys, Rick found his home up in the penthouse. After suffering through two years of the "coach" and "fud,' Rick went on to bigger things in the third of the second with his familiar "report!" All of those who know Rick will remember him by his warm personality and his "classic" TR6. Cadet Chapel Choir 4 SCOTT H. SHORR E-4 The name granted him: "Dr. Scotty T. Cool," could be granted no other. He was a doctor and bending the women to his will and making classes disappear, lf only his grades were as high as his tumbling, he'd have it made. He could accomplish anything he felt was worth his time. ,ag Varsity Gymnastics 4,3,2, lg Sigma Delta Psi 2,1 f gy vw CHARLES GRANT SHORT C-l From R-Day through Firstie year, Grant's humor and startling made him prominent in whatever he did. His penchant for studying masochistic electives past lights out only lengthens the legacy he leaves behind, from lacrosse fields to dinner table dis- cussions. Good luck will follow Grant wherever his BMW leads him. 4th Class Glee Club 45 Cadet Chapel Choir 4,35 Cadct Glee Club 35 CPRC 2,1 if ,gs-N. ..t, .3 CHRISTOPHER L. SHEPHERD H-2 Shep was a beacon on the sea of disillusionment. His intelligence was frank and brilliant. A ski bum at heart, he always kept a foot tangent to that line, Harry Diamond Labs and the boys from H-2 will always remember him. Chris has our admiration, respect, and friendship, Ski Team 4,' Ski Patrol 3,2,l,' Goat-Engineer Football 25 SCU- Q' 1 K ,Q SA 12,1 "lg gi' N f9QAi1 RQ? STEPHEN G. SHORT D-1 Steve's easygoing nature blended well with his cheerful attitude. Always ready to share a laugh, he was never too busy to listen to a problem. He will be remembered by all for his fair treatment, but those closer to him will remember him as he truly was - a friend. German Language Club 4 MILAN W. SHEPHERD "Shep," always throwing his best pitch on and off the field. Army's star pitcher in 1978! Baseball 4,3,2,lg Cadet Glee Club 4,35 Cadet Chapel Usher 3,2 in-'ns MARK FORRESTER SHIELDS D-4 We could never tell between bagpipe solos and Monty Pyton impressions whether he was the Corps' greatest Anglophile or really just a Brit with a soft spot for Americans. Either way, no one with more pride and determination could be found from I974 to 1978 than SHIELDS, "Saig hdear a'saigh- dearearf' Cadet Chapel Choir 4,35 USCC Pipes and Drums 3,2,lg Pipe Ma- jor I,' Military Collectors Com- mittee 2,l,' CPRC 2 ff" KEVIN SHERLOCK B-1 Many words describe the Kev, but bland isn't one of them. His lrishness shows in his love of box- ing, bourbon, and troublemaking, Johnny Cash, Merle Haggard, Joe McCarthy have no greater defender. To him, tact is a four-letter word. Neither friends, Ma Bell, or the T,D. will forget him. Catholic Chapel Choir 4,25 Cath- olic Chapel Usher 2,I wk we 2' .4 I JA Q imma., N va" ,W . dim ..,, ...,,..,,.. M, Ox' ' ',,,..W--Qs... CLARENCE ALLAN SHUFORD A-3 Bear was always around to give an encouraging word and help show the way. Sometimes he didn't know where he was going, but he always got there. Give him a job and it got done. We'rc not sure how, but it got done. Thanks, Burr! Theatre Support Group 4,3,2,l MICHAEL J. SIENICKI F-4 As the legend goes, Slash's first set of baby clothes were OD green and his first steps were taken in jump boots. Music depreciation, hoops, and trivia questions are his secondary lVlOS's. lt will be impos- sible to forget Slash - no matter how hard we try. Go to Infantry, Airborne! Rugby 45 Sport Parachute 3: Ski Club If Engineering Forum 3,2,l,' Outdoor Sportsmenis Club 3,2,lg Military Affairs Club 3 JOHN H. SINCLAIR C-3 Jack came to us after a year at Syracuse Univer- sity. After two years trying to get here and taking five years to make it through, Jack has earned the re- spect of all of us. While the week went slowly for him, Anne speeded weekends all to quickly on their way. Despite what he says, he secretly enjoys cadet life. Swimming Team 45 German Lan- guage Club 4,3,2,' SCUBA Diving Club 4,3 MICHAEL J. SILVA G-4 The old E-3 Gang, Florida, Ranger School, and mule riding, through it all, Mike was never mis- oriented. Could it bc he has a built-in SILVA com- pass? He'll probably make mega-bucks in the mar- ket, stay in the Army as a hobby, and maintain a harem as always. Cross Country 2,15 SCUBA Div- x 1, ing Club 3,2,l,' Fellowship of Wy" ' .I Christian Athletes 2,15 Rabblc 'T 'F' Rouser fMule Riderj 3,2,l5 Orienteering Club 3,2,1 Finance Club I5 Indoor Track .15 21,3 ,Nxgt be Alw- MICHAEL JOHN SIX B-3 From the only F--- in Art to an A+ + + in wit, Mike ran the gamut of West Point life - or rather, he danced through Woo Poo on "velvet slippers." A better friend or more involved person would be hard to find. Butjust once, couldn't thejoke be on H l M? Catholic Chapel Choir 4,35 Cadet Acting Troupe 4,3,2,1 gl I A Q. My Qi' A Q9 WARD ROSS SILVOLA I-2 To know Ward requires knowing the value of discovering a heart of gold. His magnanimous per- sonality compliments his versatility in athletics and academics. Of course, one cannot discount his prowess at parties and his similar adeptness with the women. We'll miss "Spock" - Aloha Brahl Corps Squad Football 4,3525 Corps , 43 Squad Baseball 3,251 .i f t - - .Y MICHAEL RAY SKAGGS C-3 "MR" divided his time between watching old movies and taking pictures of anything and every- thing, with academies running a distant fourth. tHe got more than his share of sleep for third.J He was quick to welcome a fellow Kentuckian talthough any plebe would disagreej and anybody else who needed some kind words. "No problem." Cadet Band 4,3,25 Aero-Astro Club 35 Ski Club 2,15 Cadet Act- ing Troupe 4,25 CPRC 2,15 Howit- zer Editor 15 Finance Forum 2 FRANK PAUL SIMPKINS E-1 Frank has a never-ending sense of humor, and al- ways seems to smiling. lt makes you wonder what he's up to . . . maybe another practical joke, or just his own unique style of friendly harassment. He's a great all-around athlete, and a great all-around guy. o CPRC 2,15 Human Relations s 55 4 Council 2,15 German Language , Club 3,2,i,- ski Club 1 - fl ff Sl - X 42 15 , I BRIAN SKUTT A-2 "Modest Bri-- the mover." Studied hard, smiled a lot, hazed the beans, drove like Joey Chitwood, played chess like Bobby Fischer, sang like Elvis, let his "fingers do the walking" at Marymount parties, and hived 'Ljuice" tenths. So, like all juice hives, we hope Brian's diodes never go bad. Chess club 4,3,2,15 Amateur Ra- dio 45 Eleclronics Club 3,2, lg Bap- tists Student Union 4,3,2,l5 Cadet Chapel Choir 4,35 Cadet Glee Club 4,35 Bowling Club 4,3,2,1,' WKDT I RICHARD C. SLACK B-2 Clay burned the track to Woo Poo U from Pecos, Texas. Between 15-wink-naps, the S-3 shop, foreign women and a Porsche 924, he managed to avoid more haircuts than any of us. Yes, even though he is Texan- just listen to his talk- everyone knows "Clay Boy" will be among the best. Track 4,3,2,Ig Ski Club 4,3,2,- C ,J-g Aero Astro Club 4,3,2 ' Ea? ROBERT L. SMITH B-1 There is only one word to describe Robert Lynn - "unbelievable," His sense of humor and incessant jovial mannerisms have got to rank him as one of the greatest entertainers. However, he has the ability to search deeply into the heart and soul of men. Through these capabilities, he is able to adjust to any situation without loss of spirit or intoxication of the moment. Catholic Chapel Choir 45 Karate Club 25 Corps Squad Volleyball I Z gineering Form lq Outdoor Sports- ' 1 , mens Club2 ' if ' - 25 . 3: Spanish Language Club 45 En- i MIKE D. SLOTNICK F-1 Nick Slot is considered by all the people he knows as someone to respect. His outstanding character- istics are his athletic ability, good nature, and dedi- cation. He cares about people around him. Mike should go far in whatever he does. Handball 2,15 Football 45 Basket- ball 45 CPRC 3,2,- Sigma Delta Q. I t .Q Psi 3 2 - .:,, ROLAND CHARLES SMITH I-3 Rolando deviated from the blue career his family had led to one of his own- the green. Great friend to all, always willing to lend a hand, Rolando will be remembered by all who knew him. On the field or off- a true competitor, earnest in every endeavor. His time spent was worth it. Ski Club 4,3,2,l 5 1 ' ROBERT AUBREY SMETKOWSKI G-1 As a civilian in dress grey, Ski's middle name was unauthorized. Being away from the Point more often than most B.P.'s, he spenthis time pursuing fast cars, young women, and old wines. Academics rarely affected his lifestlye, and the Tac Dept. falmostj never discovered it. Good luck Bob, play it smart and be cool. French Club 4,3,2,lg CPRC 4,3, 2,15 Geology Club 4 TONY G. SMITH E-3 Cigar chomping, one-tenth pro, and an eternal flame in his heart for the fourth class system, this was "old Boy!" He had a flair for backgammon and golf, idolizcd General Patton, and sang of be- loved Dixie. Tony energized everyone with his Southern charm for which he will never be for- gotten. l50 lb Football 45 Cadet Chapel Choir 4,35 Cadet Glee Club 4,3,2, lg Fourth Class System Com- mittee 2 CURTIS SMITH F-2 We always can look at the world and see "The Other Side of Midnight". DAVID J. SMITH C-2 From Psych to "Super-Juice," Dave put forth an unequaled level of dedication, distinguishing him- Seldom has West Point been able to boast of a stu dent like Dtve who strove to be the best in every .iii self by the stars he wore and the "hive" he was. ji field he undertook. Corps Squad Pistol 4.3: Cadet Chapel Sunday School 45 Audio Club 3 . THOMAS J. SNUKIS I-4 Who will ever forget Snukes and his never ending quest to "get a job?" What a beating he took from late night academics, but somehow he escaped the jaws ofCE and IR. Head ofthe l-Beam "plant" brigade, Tom never hesitated to verbally assault the rest ofthe "ferns" in I-4, Baseball 4,3,2,l,' 150 Ib. Football 45 Geology Club 4 ' 5, 5- fd! kv, ' , it 'E' ., Q, Sw 3tilla83I'i-4w-f'r..- f,-s, N JOHN EDWARD B. SMITH I-1 "Boker" was always first in, last out. The ques- tion: was he last out because he had passed out or just wanted to take on the whole group Qwhich he has doneJ. A hard charger who stops a little from perfec- tion. A physical specimen whose idol, and some say father, is HULK. Rugby 4,3,2,l5 Wrestling 4,35 Dialectic Society 4,3,2,l,' Goat- Engineer Football 2 ul' - ,,'-...S I ROBIN M. SNYDER D-2 Robin left Pennsylvania to reach for the stars. Academics proved to be no challenge as he placed two of them on his collar. He even took a refresher course in Bed-making, as a firstie. First in ordnance, Robin will trade West Point juice for the orange kind in Florida. Cadet Band 4,3,' German Club 4,3,2 JOSEPH C. SPENNEBERG F-2 An all-around nice guy, Spenne has managed to make friends of almost everyone who knows him. Joe has weathered the trials of cadet life and will graduate with character unsurpassed. He even managed to get something out of academics. Bo Hogs. Drama Seminar 4,35 Scoutmas- ters Council 2 JOHN ANDREW SOLDO E-2 First impressions were one of Andy's strengths, and occasionally he was even able to follow through. To most people he appeared serious, diligent, and closer inspection revealed the source of these attri- butes - his devotion to Christ. This devotion un- doubtedly will be the mainstay of his life. Russian Club 4,3,2,' Protestant Discussion Group l DREW DELOS SPRAGUE E-3 I find the GREAT thing in this world is not so much where I stand as in what direction I am going. On this very special day V I have few words to speak but my heart is filled with so much pride and humbleness for having met the challenge. Swimming 4,35 Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4,3,2,l,' Riding Club 4,3, 2,15 SCUBA Diving Club 4,3,2,l MX Nl? X X' ,Q . at JOSE IGNACIO SOLERA F-2 Jose was the epitome of the "Professional Stu- dent" and quite a "Juice" hive. Most cadets feared Zeiner Diodes, but they were his "big buds". He was an old Cuban gentleman who lived in Panama but came from Costa Rica. Jose never lost the Latin charm that was so irresistible to women. We will never forget him. Spanish Club 4,3,2g SCUSA. 3, 2,l:Scuba Club 35 Riding Club 1,' I I I I I I I ROBERT E. SPRAGUE F-4 Everyone will remember the big smile and out- going personality of Spragoo. He could always bring a chuckle when it was needed, and also be serious when the situation called for it. The Army is get- ting a fine person in Bob, and we all wish him the best of luck. SCUSA 3.2: Scoutmasters' Coun- Mg Nl! cil 2, Engineering Forum I ,' Pistol Club 2: Rabbit? Rousers 4 .SV .Qt EDWARD J. SOLOMON G-2 Slam, the king, could do it at the table. He always managed to stay ahead of academics, But his final trial will be the "ultimate Test". Skiing 4,3,2,l,' German Club 4, Ph, NE- 3,2 ,QM RONNIE G. STAUFFENBERG E-1 The Corps is going to miss old Ronnie, but they will also be proud to send him to lead in his most capable fashion. The system eouldn't get himl? Riding Team 3,25 Riding Club 4, , is , e ' 3,2,I: German Club 4,3 , s MATTHEW D. STAVISH C-1 Matti's unique and rare combination of tireless dedication to self-improvement and selfless con- cern for others makes him a great friend and leader. To track men, to friends, to all those he met, Matti is living proof that respect, consideration, and co- operation can and will conquer all opposition. uu ul-I Varsily Cross Country 4,3,2 I: " nu '- Varsity Indoor Track 43 Vzrsily H Outdoor Track 4,2,l - L Y-5 In? GUSTAVE R. STEENBORG I-2 Gus overcame Juice, DPE, and Orthopedics to attain his reward. Football nut, he served as Var- sity tackling dummy. First Class summer at Buck- ner included lrving, Weapons Parties, and the range. He has opinions for everything, a temper, but sin- cerity and friendship are the real Gus. Easy going, a Texarkana Baby. .. rglihgxgn Cadet Fine Arts Forum 43,25 Football 2,1 Q52 ROBERT JAMES STEINER A-4 Jim Bob has skated through four years at Woops under the false impression that it was the world's longest scouting camporee. From beast to E-l and A- 4, Jim has led the life ofa scout. Trustworthy, loyal and a friend to all. Don't ever change Jim, you have the key to success. Soccer 45 Skiing 45 Ski Instructor 3,2,l,' Chess Team 4,' Ski Club 4, 3,2,lg CPRC 2,15 Scoutmasters Council 4,3,2,l JOHN F. STEWART C-l John became a true Hawg and a Goat at the same time. Warm but moody, it took a while to get to know Stew, but his friendship made the effort worth- while. Full of life and love, he was never satsified with one womang he settled for two. Baseball 4, Goat Engineer Foot E 05 bIl2 k j- 21 i 'S -i i i l RALPH R. STEINKE D-2 Rick found his true name in D-2 after two years in B-3. He was known for having avid interests in sports, women, Z's and Merrill Lynch. Rick im- pressed all with his drive and never-ending patience, which kept this math Goat pro, and put him in high places. FCA 4,3,2' Cadet Fine Arts 14 .Qi Forum 4,3,1' German Language V ' Q Ml! , , . 5 fl Club 4,3,2,l3 Finance Forum 2,15 gg? Qu 'li gg? Outdoor Sportsmcn's Club 3,2 ' GEORGE WARREN STONE E-1 Stoner had a knack for making the obvious seem unintelligible. A sucker for a pretty face, Stoneman turned on the ladies with his unique Southern style. An aggressive athlete, table-top and wild times made George the insane jock that he was. Good-bye, Mean Jean, and thanks for the good times. Behavioral Science Club 4,,?: Por- 5 , tuguese Language Club 4.3: Cadet K ,X Fine Arts Forum 4 3,2 I: Rugby ,Q XX .. . , f li - 4,125 Sigma Delta Psi 15 FCA lg i , '- a GARY LYNN STENZEL F-3 "The Stenz" . . . hard chargin' to the rack, his car, and any good-looking woman. With a strong "do it to it" attitude that has carried him through academics, rigors of Woo Poo, and . . his women. Stenz the sensible: while others said, "Lean forward in the foxholef' Gary said, "Lay back in your green girl." Karate Club 2,15 Ring dia Crest Committee 4.3,2,1,' Cadet Hop Band 4,3,2,l5 Cadet Glee Club 4: Theater Support Group 4.3 JOHN C. STORBECK F-I One of F-l's two original goodtimers. STORK's clique was usually small and always tight. Perl petually exhorting those perplexed by life's enigmas toward more pragmatic solutions, John, if not partying in the van or excelling on the area, could be found in the "Pub" engaged in his favorite ac- tivity, Dealing Long Spade games. Tacoma is indeed fortunate to get him back. Swimming 4: SCUSA 3.2.15 f-X Russian Club 4,12 L' 9 . . . ' 5 s sis ANDREW STEVENS G-3 Intent on doing things his own way, Andy was different, and needless to say, difficult to under- stand. We found a warm and glowing personality in him that will never be forgotten. Chg 1 :' 'lc I Z vt' Eg RQ? JAMES L. STOVER B-4 Shakespeare wrote: "Some men are born great . . Some men achieve greatness . . Others have greatness thrust upon them." Stove epitomizes all three. Like great Texans this gentle giant tackled the ideals of West Point in one fell swoop. lntensely concerned, dedicated to his goals, Jim's drive can lead only to success. SCUBA Diving Club 4.3,2,1: Handball Team I: Orienteering Club 1,' Slum and Gravy 4,12 WILLIAM A. STRANKO III F-2 Few cadets have ever found the challenge of West Point so irresistible, have found the passage to wisdom so tumultuous, have learned so much of themselves and the world, and have deserved sweeter victory. ' SCUSA 4,3,2,' SCUBA Diving 4,3,2,' Cadet Sport Parachute Club 4,125 Rabble Rousers 4,35 Catholic Chapel Sunday School 4, 3q Chinese Language Club 4,3,2,' Scoutmasters' Council 4,3,2,lg West Point Forum, DCJR 4,3,2,' Debate, DCAUQ 45 Ski Instructor 4,3,2 GARRETT J. SULLIVAN A-2 "Barilla" wrestles with bears, throws alligators at little kids, breaks glass, eats nails, and yells at Plebes. The "Sugar Bear" is very serious-minded and works diligently at this job. He studies hard, never smiles, and always looks mean. On the week- ends, the "Caveman" roams the highways chasing the women. Football 4,35 Wrestling 4,3,2 EE 'f':.' su.: RANDOLPH P. STRONG G-l Randy who? Yes, "Dolph," the King of the ghosts, spent four years of his cadet career in de- filade. Seriously, if Randy could be found, whether on the ski slopes or in the basement of Bartlett Hall, he was always ready to lend a hand. Randy was a great swimmer, juice hive, and friend. German Language Club 4, Class Committee 35 SCUBA Diving Club 3,25 Ski Club 3,2,I we -z . wt ffauil. it r l JAMES F. SULLIVAN E-2 The system couldn't keep Sully from doing the things he wanted to do or with those he wanted to be with, like skiing through Cow finals with Suzy. ln warm weather, Sully never got off his bike. As he pedals out the gate for the last time, he is sure to ride on to success, never to be forgotten by his friends. RUSSELL C. STRUBLE C-4 It would be safe to say that the most frequently asked question of Rusty as a cadet was, "Who are you?" Between Corps Squad, the green girl, and the Vega, Rusty truly was the ghost of C-4. Yet, when Rusty did make an appearance, his bald spots and sense of humor more than made up for his bridge game and his Dan Fogelberg records. Corps Squad Tennis 4,3,2,1g Corps Squad Squash 4,3,2,l,' Cadet Chapel Choir 4,35 4th Class Glee Club 45 Bridget Club I JAMES S. SULLIVAN I-3 Sully, Airbone Ranger, what do ya say about a guy who looks as mean as they come yet is a great person and friend to all who know him? Firstie Soc and weekends occupy his mind constantly. All the way from Spencer, Mass., he came, he saw and he conquered. Golf 4,- Nautilus 2,15 Outdoor Sportsmens Club 4,3,2 ,X 'll ll' Ski Club lg Cycling Team 4,3,2,I v THOMAS E. STRUTZ C-2 "T" is one of those guys liked by all texcept his racketball opponentslj. He is never short ofanything: girls, money, or support of "the system." Never unwilling to help out, some say he even helped his roommate mop the floor at two o'clock in the morn- ing after an "accident." I' Spanish Language Club 4,3 2 I' Squash Team 4,35 Ski Club 4,3,2, Class Committee 4,3,2,l Y y l ' I I 1 I I' PAUL HUGH SULLIVAN F-2 Buzz, known by various other names, mastered losing fifty pounds every week and gaining it all back during the weekends. He was known for study- ing for term ends months in advance. He was a true friend and helped make a lot of good times despite his choice in women. Wrestling 4,3,2, I GREGORY A. STUMP D-4 Skybird, find your way . . . for none may know it just as you may. Gwizzes Whizzes. Happy Two. Z-Squad. 6th Co. Farley. Deutschland. Delta Four. Lou and Jojo. Cheerleader. Flirty. lst Squad, lst Platoon. First Class Club. Lori and may God bless. Hop Committee 4,3,2,Ig Ski Club lg Volleyball Club 4.3.2 WILLIAM C. SUMNER D-3 With sarcasm as sharp as a knife and a mind to match, Willy will always be remembered as the Wild man from the Woods, Catching heavenly hash and bag were his daily vices. His intensity in living was matched only by his craziness. Football 45 Wrestling 4: Orien tecring Club 3,2,l5 French Club 4,3,2.l f X l KEVIN M. STUMP H-l "The Stumper" emerged with his prized posses- sions of leadership and determination. He filled his room with neatness, care, and pride, while he filled his desk with a mink, a quail, and a skeleton which brought much amazement to many Officers-in- Charge. The Corps loses a fine cadet, but the Army gains a great officer. Indoor Track 4,3,2,l,' Outdoor ,-Ae. Track 4,3,2,lg Outdoor Sports- -ln' .73 mens Club 4,3,2 ' ' Q e ' l THADDEUS L. SUTER B-3 West Point was just like the Boston Marathon for Thad. He ran his way through both of them. A little hard work, a few hills here and there, but every graduate is a winner, or is it every finisher? Marathon Team 3,2,1 - DAVID F. SWAFFORD E-4 The red-headed fighten' man from Tennessee was a friend and tutor to everyone in the Company. He says he wants to fly a chopper. Well, if he doesn't make it, hc'll always have a career in volleyball. Lots of luck, Swaff! . Russian Language Club 4,3,2,l,' 5 is ' Rifle Team 45 Aero-Astro Club A' M Q 4,3,2,l: Baptists Student Union ' if ' 4.3,2,l,' Chcss Club 45 Hop Com- X. mittee 3,2,l . I DAVID A. SWART F-4 Dave came to us from Buffalo bringing with him an eagerness to explore the warm West Point life. He excels in academics and athletics. West Point changed the youthful idealism into stark objectivity. After his sojourn here is over, Dave will travel out in- to the world with a feeling of deep optimism. German Language Club 4,35 Aero- Astro Club 35 Cadet Finc Arts For- um 2 V TIMOTHY JOSEPH SWEEN EY G-4 I knew the light, but cannot see the star. He who hath a clean nose, shall never smell a rose. All things considered, No things known. German Club 4,3 TIMOTHY JAY SWEENEY I-1 Broadway Tim route stepped through his four year Corps Squad career. A real Klondike Trooper, always willing to go out of his way to take ad- vantage of his classmates. Always striving to set standards, he says, "Regulations are like ghosts. If you don't believe in them they don't exist." Indoor Tra ck 4, 3, 2, l,' Outdoor Track 4,3, 2,15 SC USA 3.2, lg Chess Club 45 Tactics Com- mittee 2 DENNIS SZYDLOSKI H-2 "Uncle Szydlo" said goodbye to the armadillos and said hello to the hogs. Szyd survived the "root- hawg-ordie" life, proving his perfection of existence. Existence means eating everything, if those bark- ing spiders didn't get him the bag monster did. Szyd - no better friend - succeeds in everything. CPRC 3,25 German Language 4.- Club 4,3q Electronics Club 4,3 ,.IEI""IEI., es es STEVEN E. SYKES A-2 "All men dream, but not equally. Those who dream by night . . , wake to find it was vanity: but dreamers of the day are dangerous men, for they may act their dream with open eyes, to make it possible." T.E. Lawrence Orienteering 3,2 ROBERT S. TALIANKO I-4 to excel and lifeg partying, always there the poop or company and friendship, but the Army's gaining "a helluva guy." Bob came from the Windy City leave his mark in all areas of cadet athletics, and academics. Bob was when you needed him either with another full pitcher. Weill miss his Baseball 4,35 Portuguese Lan- 'it' 'i':' guage Club 35 Finance Forum I LESLIE SZABOLCSI G-4 Through four long years "Ske" has combined the qualities he brought with him with those that he learned here, to become an outstanding leader and person, developing into the best regimental commander of l978. We are sure that he will have a successful career . . . as long as he keeps all the girls' names straight. Pistol 4,35 Class Committee 2, President 1gCPRC3,2,lgSCUSA 3: Ring and Crest Committee Vice Chairman 4.3 DALE C. TATAREK A-4 Dale has fought his way through four years, taking an intermurder wrestling championship, battling in judo, and joining the S4 ranks in the pitts, following a Buckner motto, Silent but Deadly. Geology Club 4,3,2,' Judo Club 3,2,lg Orienteering 3 i l 589 Z FRANCIS P. TAYLOR A-l Frank would say it's all economics. He desired the California route: music shop, T.M., U.C.C.A., but he decided it wouldn't pay. Activity partici- pation, the Mets, and the Grateful Dead helped to ease the pain. Frank still embodies the humani- tarian three spirit ex-Hooters, he's ready for the Army and San Diego. Dialectic Society 3,2,1, Cadet Fine Arts Forum 45 Cadet Aca- demic Council 3,2,1: SCUSA 3,25 Ski Club 4,35 Finance Forum 1, Cycling Club 25 Ski Club 4,35 Catholic Chapel Aeolyte 4,3.2,' DCtQF 4,' WKDT 45 Class Com- mittee 4,3,2,I,' Electronics Club 2,1 MARK S. TEJAN B-1 "Tej" . . . first in our hearts, last on our poop sheets. Seriously, he will always be remem- bered as the guy who was a friend to everyone he met. Somehow he withstood four years of aca- demics, Tac's, and "The Office" and just having him around helped the rest of us through. Soccer 45 Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4,35 SCUBA Diving Club 3,2: Finance Forum 3,2,lg Sigma Della K Psi 2,1 V JOHN L. TAYLOR I-2 Quiet, studious, and friendly, John has found a place in our hearts forever. He was always there when you needed him, and he will always be successful and well-liked wherever he goes. TIMOTHY TAYLOR D-3 "The Kid" Taylor, a man without peer, not only in his attitude about always performing the best job possible, but also in being human about it. A true friend to those who know him, and a dynamic leader to those who work for him. Chinese Language Club 2,15 45" CPRC 4,3,2,1,' Contemporary Af- ,is 2,2 ' ' 'xx-gssx 'll ""lTQQ'- fairs Seminar 4,3,2,1 'fiiiiiliiiiif -qcsgfs:-' .,,. PETER R. TELLMANN A-2 Our sleepy-eyed Philosopher King was re- nowned for his ability to be serious in any situa- tion, no matter how humorous. Confronted by insurmountable opportunities, Pete fought back 'till it got the best of him. Even learned to smile! Deliberate, empathetic, reflective, enjoyed coffee, talking, and good friends. Loved flowers, but never stopped to pick one. Soccer 4, Jud 5,' DCQQV 12,15 , , SCUSA 3,2,l, Human Relations X 1 Colman 2- Alcohol and Drug I Q X H l Abuse .lnterventionry Council 1 , 'As o GEORGE TELTHORST F-3 George, after three and one-half years of snuffy- land became a responsible lieutenant. With his free time, George performed as Catholic Choir president, despite the fact he can't sing. Good luck in your future encounters with the snuffy world, George. Pointer Business Editor 4 3 2 1' Catholic Choir 4,3,2,lg The Portuguese Club 4,3 l i i Y ' I I I I I ' on num J' ANDREW M. TEDESCO C-3 Yank came from Syracuse with big things in mind. From those first days as a true zoo man through his fabled excursions to Oswego, he had a big smile on his face and a scheme in his mind. A friend to all and conqueror of everything he en- countered ' that was Andy. Lacrosse 4,35 150 lb football lg a Howitzer 4,15 Class Committee 4, ' di I 3,2,1g SCUBA Diving Club 3.2. l Z - - Goat-Engmcer Football 2 v g CARL M. TEGEN C-3 There could be only one like Teges. A firm believer in the bag, Vettes, good times, and fine ladies, Carl could always cheer up a down- hearted moment with his presence. A "striper" at heart, he will long be remembered for the in- spiration that he brought to the Company. Thank you, Carl. Ski Club 4,3,2,l 'hui WILLIAM R. TAYLOR, JR. D-l Four years suddently seems a very short time. I wonder if we've really accomplished anything here. For better or worse, the die is cast. Soccer 4,3,2,Ig Cadet Band 4,3 A Q I , Q, -lg NICHOLAS J. TESSINO B-2 "Big Daddy" will always be remembered for his ability to add a little humor to any situation. His altruistic, easygoing approach toward all aspects of life earned Nick admiration and friendship from all those who met him. When he was not playing the part of the company punching bag he was in the "bag" dreaming of yet another reason fo have one more party. e H is I Astronomy Club 2: Geology Club I f Q 2,15 Sailing Club l - ig If - , 1 I JOHN DAVID THOMAS C-l John came from Southern California to rainy West Point but he will never admit that he likes it here better, He is an inspiration to the people around him. He is a Christian and as such has helped others improve through Christ. West Point could use more people like him . . . many more. Corps Squad Wrestlin 4,35 Cadet W' Chapel Choir 4, Glei Club 4,35 S 'W Z Fellowship of Christian Athletes l H: 'U I 4,35 Cadet Band 45 Fourth Class Systems Committee 25 Ofhcers' Christian Fellowship 4,3 KEN R. THRONSON "Bear's" hard work and determination enabled him to clear the academic hurdles that stood be- fore him and attain the higher goals he had set for himself. He was a dynamic leader in every res- pect, and the dedicated and respected commander of Company E-4. The desire for excellence in every aspect of life can only spell success for the "Golden Bear." 3 ., Golf 4,3,2,1 i QE ' L v l E-4 TED ALAN THOMAS D-2 The only thing bigger than Ted's nose is his smile. Whether owning the Braves or running for UCLA, Thcotus Brown Turns can always be found studying. Ted will be remembered for his flickerdicker expertise, for the "Ted Offensive" of 1975 at Guppyland, and for being one hell of a nice guy- Eu uu - nu -- ttiitttl , 'T' MICHAEL TIMOTHY TOBIN H-3 From sunny California to the grey east, Mike has made the transition well and excelled as a starman, president of the REAL rock of West Point and a true friend. Mike has the diligence, intelligence and sincerity that is destined for success. Dialectic Society 4,3,2,Ig Fine EE EE Arts Forum 4 U-U RICHARD GREGG THOMPSON G-3 Dick's four years here were not easy. He suf- fered traumas, such as railroad tracks on the knees and occasional shortages of breath. His dedication and thirst for knowledge never al- lowed him to miss a good deal. Those who know him can always rely on Dick. Football 4,35 Wrestling 4,2,lg 'l'l' 'ik' CPRC2, lg Honor Committee 2,1 "H" LENOBIO S. TOLEDO D-l Lenny came out of the "little first" of A-4 to join the Ducks of D-l. A soft-spoken man, Len was quick of wit and kind of heart. He was a friend to all who knew him, and we know he'll do well in the Army. Bowling Team 4,3,2,' Ski Club l,' Catholic Chapel .Squad 2,l,' Hop Committee 2 STUART THOMPSON D-2 Those who have experienced the pleasure ofStew's company have been inspired by his excellent ex- ample. His love for a good time, competitive spirit, and good nature will win him friendship and admira- tion always. JOHN M. TOMKOVICH, JR. C-l A complete hedonist, "Vceeh" has astounded C-l with his "soft spoken" personality and "impeccable" manners. He has never lost touch with reality Qeven though he has seen 5 years of action as a "cadill"l, and will long be remembered as perhaps the biggest "schmatz" in Charlie's illustrious history. Volleyball 4,35 WKDT 4,35 Track 3.2: Mountaineering Club 3.25 Engineering Forum 2,1 WILLIAM R. THOMPSON C-4 Give Rick a football, basketball, tennis racket, or even a two-mile run and you will get a top notch performance. Give him his "butter bars" and you will see a repeat performance. HI-I UI-I Goa!-Engineer lbotball 2 -- UH -- PAUL L. TOMLINSON E-1 Son ofa farmer - born and raised in lowa. Wants to be a farmer. Played football and basketball in high school. A quiet but friendly person who often contemplates the world's problems. Flninee Forum I CFAF ? 7 German Language Club 4,125 v JOHN Y. THORNTON D-4 A soldier, scholar, athlete from the halls of lllegiti- mate Two to the corridors of Delta Four ,... JT's hallmarks ranged from academic mediocrity to Brigade Open wrestling champion. A level-headed, practical, sincere person. he knows how to enjoy life. He brings good times with him wherever he goes. Wrestling lg Scuba Club I RYAN T. TOOLE F-2 Ryan will always be remembered for his self-con- fidence at the academy. Whether it be as a new WPR or being with a nice looking girl he'd just met, Ryan would always manage to come out on top. Arabic Club 2,15 German Club 4,35 SCUSA 2.1 PETER GREGORY TOROK I-3 Pete should always be remembered for his athletic ability and academic excellence. While not out hunting and skiing, he could always be found working on a project or conversing on the "Budapest Hot Line." A good-natured individual, Pete will make an outstanding officer. 150 lb Football 4,' Spanish Lan- guage Club 4,3,2,' Outdoor Sports- mer1's Club 4,3,2,l Riding Club 4,3: Ski Club 3,2,1 ROBERT P. UFFORD I-1 The "Uff" flew through "Woops" with a song in his heart and a smile on his face, letting nothing prevent him from enjoying life. Showing his style, Rob bought his sleek Camaro, charming all the ladies within a three-hour driving distance. Wall Street should beware of the "Econ" hive! Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2q CPRC 2, 1 if,-' ATRHUR T. TRACY G2 lf he wasn't lusting after women, you could be sure he was studying. After being identified as a dedicated, hard-working cadet who always upheld the ideals of West Point, Art was elected to the responsible position of Honor representative. His ability to establish close friendships and his strong motivation to be successful in all endeavors, in- sures him a bright future. Honor Committee 2,1 JOSEPH J. TRAMPOSCH, JR. C-4 Success at West Point was the highest priority in Joe's life. To those of us who know him best, he will always be remembered as a genuine friend. A soldier dedicated to duty. Ready to accept any assignment regardless of the odds. Catholic Chapel Choir 4,' Cadet Glee Club 3,25 Goat-Engineer Football 2 CARLOS A. USERA I-2 Never settling for second best, Carlos excelled in all areas of endeavor. His cheerful attitude and keen wit were a source of strength for all those around him. Never compromising his sense of duty, he was a great friend. His intelligence, drive, and dedication will always ensure success. Theater Support Group 4,' Dialec- tic Society 4,35 Handball Club 4,' Class Committee 2,1 ABRAHAM G. VALDEZ H-4 lt's reassuring to know that if Abe could do it all over again he would do it differently. His enthusiasm and outgoing personality made him a pleasure to be around and if he could develop a left hand he wouldn't be bad on the basketball court either. Basketball 45 Spanish Club 3 GRANT E. TROBAUGH F-4 G.T. - Gigantus Turkus! A "star man" was he . . never to be. His words of wisdom were often unspoken . . , because he was too busy. A 'drinkin and tokin' . . . flexing his muslces, and skating his board. Grant was always screaming. "Another beer Lord!" Good luck always, G.T .... from good lookin' ole me! Lacrosse 4,35 Team Handball 25 Ring 62 Crest Committee 4,3,2,l JOHN VANCE VANDERBLEEK I-4 From the Sunshine State, "Bleek" fnot many know his real namej is ready to TAKE IT AND RUN! A "Brat" from way back, he knows that four years is too long in one place- he'll be out the front gate before his white hat hits the ground. Chinese Club 4,35 Rugby 3,2,1,' Class Secretary 3,2,I SIMEON GEORGE TROMBITAS D-3 After battling the dangers of working on an offshore oil rig in Boyon Country, Sim entered firstie year and found himself in an equally diffi- cult situation with the Engineering Department, Surviving that battle, he now enters the Army looking forward to Winter Ranger and life in the Infantry. Rugby 4,3,2,lg Fine Arts Forum 4,3,2g Scuba Club 4,3,2 STEVEN L. VAN DREW B-3 A martyr in a Rabble Rouser uniform, Sniff gave up everything for the principles of male supre- macy. Summers, he was breaking hearts cross country at record speed. As the middle member of the three, Sniff was at his best in Grant, in his car, and the rack. Corps Squad Squash 45 Corps Squad Tennis 45 Rabble Rousers 4,3,2g Ski Club 4,3,2,Ig Outdoor Sportsmenls Club 4,25 Behavioral Science Club 4 I lb ZX' Qlsxu .si a n Ra GEORGE M. TRONSRUE A-3 'fGeorge the Moral" manhandled A-3 with a leadership technique all of us should emulate. Organization, respect, duty and, of course, late nights, all characterized "The Tronsf' At the same time, his rash temper and fortitude would never allow himself to be humbled. A truly good friend and a person who, as George himself would put it, girls would never forget. RICHARD D. VAN ORSDALE C-3 Underneath his flinty demeanor, Rich is probably the kindest, most sentimental man among us. We know him as a good friend to have in a pinch. "Orky" will, no doubt, carry his one-star bachelor rating with him into the Army. Surely he will be one of the most successful of our classmates, and will enjoy himself immensely. Rifle 45 Trap ff: Skeet Club 3,25 C T SCUSA 2,15 SCUBA Diving Ciub I: Howitzer Staff I WE' 'EIHQQ VAUGHN VASCONCELLOS A-2 Our Brah from Oahu? Smooth and easy. A dedi- cated athlete who led the volleyball team to winning seasonsg an understanding, discerning individual who commanded respect through hard work and compas- sion for othcrsg a good dude who enjoyed his TV, his sleep, and his women. He will age and mature grace- fully with time in his Army Career. Corps Squad Volleyball 4,3,2,I,' Cadet Chapel Choir 4,35 Corps Squad 150 lb Football 4 'uw' SCOTT M. VICKERS A-4 When Scott came to West Point he brought with him a gift which the men of A-4 will never forget: companionship and a unique ability to find and bring out the best in all of us. JAMES E. VEDITZ E-4 Known to most as VEE-DI, Jim and his love for brew-has has made him famous. Mid period pullouts was his forte. His parting throughts: "What a long Strange trip it's been." iii' - .4 f t- it MARK E. VINSON B-4 Born at West Point, destined to return, doomed to thirty successful years in the Army, Mark was a fated man. But he redeemed his character through noble efforts in soccer, skiing, and sleeping. A true and faithful friend, he was always good for a milk shake. Soccer 4,3,2, I ,' German Language gp Club 4. ski Club 4.12.15 ski Instructor Z ' ' i DOUG A. VERMILLION F-l When U-man hits the road, there's no telling what'll happen. When he isn't running, he's in the rack, or in a state of war with the resident cows or yuks. "Algamardo" lives well, laughs often and, despite his outward indifference, cares about the people and things around him. Cross Country 4,2,lg Track 3,2,l, Marathon Club 4,3,2,l,' CPRC 3.2.1 RODERICK VISSER C-4 Rod always had something to say, lots of en- durance and a bright outlook on things despite his confrontations with the academic departments, women, etc. With his spirit and determination, Rod is sure to see success in the years to come. JOHN A. VITAGLIANO H-1 don Vito, H-ls assigned Godfather, could always be found asleep on his sofa, behind some books, or down at Shea chueking spears, but never on The Plain. His first parade required a quick hour block on left and right. A true friend and dedicated stu- dent. Look out, Engineers!! Corps Squad Track 432,15 CPRC S Z 3,2 Z Z ?qe.l:l""l:l,yg s' '4 MARTIN LOUIS VOZZO D-4 For four years we have watched this man grow, our vision blurred by the frenzied whirl- wind pace of his activity. Conscientiousncss in every pursuit is his most notable attribute. lf he can "spec the steps" to worldly success, he will be great in the Army and out of it. Goat-Engineer Football 2 QW Nxt I5, . AV ' gp ARTHUR VEROS E-3 Here is a man of varied interests, seated in personnel, movies, racquetball, popcorn, and rack. Artie will go far with his impressive credentials including President of the Eagle 3 and honorary member ofthe Hostess Office. In his limited spare time, he still had time for a friend. Hop Committee 4,3,2,l,' Cadet Band 4,125 Scoutmasters' Coun- cil 4,3,2,l wi i o-dm.-14" PATRICK D. VYE G-l "The Sloth" was never one to let his education interfere with learning. His wide variety of in- terests and accomplishments suggests that Pat is headed for bigger things. Equipped with a TR-6 and a willingness to speak his mind, this man will not go placidly amidst the noise and haste. Sailing Team 3,15 Geology Club f- 4,35 Triathalon 2,3 Chinese Club 4,35 Scuba Club 4,35 Ski Club 1,- HQ Sailing Club 3,2,l LEIGH W. WACENSKE E-4 Leigh, the old man, entered the Academy to begin his never ending search for more Physics poop. ln the process, he amazed all by his con- sumption of vast amounts of cigarettes and late night cups of coffee. Leigh is a good friend and will, no doubt, succeed at everything. .4 ,gt lt K 1f P fd in I 6 STEPHEN LESLIE WALKER D-1 Steve can best be described as "The Twelfth Man." Yes, Steve was certainly "Proud and Great." Steve, as a leader, is what we all should be, ought to be, and want to be. The most important reason Steve made it through West Point was his love for Lula. Hi, Mom! Cadet Glee Club 4,3,2,lg JV Lacrosse 4,35 Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2,Ig Class Committee 4 KEVIN B. WALL D-4 What can one say about Kevin Blaise Wall, the erudite and urbane Renaissance man from the North Shore of Boston? Keven came here a mere stripling of a youth to play hockey, and is leaving a mere stripling of a Lieutenant who'll be missed by all. One of the boys. Hockey 4, 3,2 X X 2257 ' L -:U gi 4 .IEFFERY D. WALLACE E-1 Despite his bearing, Jeff's career here was flam- boyant. Unparalleled success at hops kept his social calendar full, while he intimidated intramural opponents in boxing and squash, Whether at Camp Buckner or Camp Smith, his style showed in every- thing he did, Russian Club 4,35 German Club 25 Skeet and Trap Club 2 tzzw in 'rf la 2 at if law" ROBERT J. WALCOTT, JR. C-1 Walcrott, as Bob was affectionately known by his upperclass admirers in old Flame-I, was quickly recognized as a hiver, striver, leader. Despite his preoccupation with academics, he was a consistent mixer-man dedicated to chasing women, being airborne, downing beer, and manipulating stocks. He is destined to be a financial wizard. German Language Club 45 Fi- Q tw A, O 1 N nance Forum 3,2,lg X, Q,-f do df Q IQ, KEVIN WALSH E-4 Thanks for being such a great friend, Kev. Who would have thought the two "D-3 derelicts" would ever make it? West Point and friends will never forget your ability to "keep things in perspective." Just remember that no matter where you are, you've got a friend. Hockey 4.12.1 E JOHN A. WALDEN G-3 "John Boy" Walden will always be remembered for his determined flickerball team, his government "P" romance, his jokes fwell Mab maybe notJ, and his uncanny ability to get written up for a car he never drove. Best wishes to a great friend whose common sense, leadership, and unique ways of sparking fun into any situation will take him far. Cross Country 45 Skeet and Trap n a Cl b 3 U A Z Qi , '- - - ROBERT G. WALTERS F-1 Always ready for a good racquetball or pinochle game, "Casper" was famous for toy tanks, a love of Germany, and an occasional scorched plebe. A clown, yet a hard worker, Bob's talents will carry him far and his dedication and friendship wil never be forgotten. WKDT 4 Cycling Club 21 Ski ,W Z J ' Y Y. ' V ll- H, Club 2,15 German Language Club 3 P' ' ' ea JOHN JAMES WALKER H-3 The classic All-American boy, it is difficult to find fault with Johnny Angel. Never one to leave deep emotional scars, his faithfulness and fight- ing spirit will serve him well in the future, as it will those who are fortunate enough to know, work, and serve with him. 150 lb F0Otb21ll 4,3,2,lj Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teachers 4,3,2,lg CPRC 4,3,2 : I WILLIAM J. WANSLEY G-4 Bill has been a very wise investor during his stay at the Military Academy. He has invested his trust and dependability into developing friend- shipsg in return he has received friends who ac- cept and recognize him for what he is- a real friend to us all. Hop Committee 4,3,2,Ig Debate Team 45 Sailing Team 4,3,2,' Rugby 2,I,' MONROE P. WARNER B-2 Words to describe "the Primate" come only in unprintable form. Always looking for a good time and the most fun, the spirited West Virginian never let academics get in the way of his education. A more animated friend we'll never find. Triathalon 45 Marathon 35 Geology Club 2,15 CPRC 2,15 ALVIS A. WHEATLEY H-1 A firm believer in the adage, "An hour in the bag is an hour away from Woopsf' Al is a man of intense personal inertia. He rarely allows such dreary realities as exams and term papers to keep him from his needed rest. He's a true Southerner and a good ol' boy. UI-I UI-I Squas 45 Tennis 4 E- "H" -- KN - MM, as '? Y-E THOMAS W. WEAFER I-3 Never in the least perturbed by the chaos and insanity around him, Buck always managed to stay one step ahead of both the Tac and the Dean. His warm personality and pervasive sense of humor make him a valuable friend who is liked by all. SCUBA Diving Club 3,2,l,' Cadet QM, wx? Fine Arts Forum 4,35 Outdoor 5 f Sportsmen's Club 3,2 Q,-jf ' Q 41" VF? JESSE A. WHITE A-3 President of the West Point Chapter of Sacri- ficers, Inc., Jesus has been one of A-3's leading lights. Even a semester of socks and Calamine lotion didn't daunt him. Jesus' greatest accomplish- ment has been to overcome his birth defect- born in Texas. Remember, Jess, you can do it best! Squash 4.3.25 Tennis 45 Honor .3 Represenlilivc 2,1 F. : : ,QQ JAMES E. WEGER G-l The Wedge . . . Always saying exactly what he felt, Jimmie made his opinions known. Nobody knows what pleased little Nanook more - fast, noisy cars, ice cold Millers, St. John's women, TV, or recharging his battery. One thing is cer- tain: he will be remembered, if only for placing history's largest McDonald's order. C S d w 1' 43 ' gs ' or s ua rcstm , g , Orignteerigg lg g - 5 Q O , '- I E . -New ag. tt.. ft E l .1 ....- MONTE A. WHITE D-3 Monte really left his mark on WOOPS. He came here with his little grey heart set on being a tanker. Ranger School and his OAO soon changed his mind. Monte was heavily into academics, green girls. rack, good boodle, hops. stripes, and The Cliff. His initials M.A.W. surely stood for Military Academy White. Hockey 4,1 I v W. BOND WELLS, JR. B-3 Whether on a mat, in the hall, or in the back seat of a Volkswagen, wrestling was this Colorado boy's sport. Bond never had much luck on blind dates - but he never lacked friends in "The Swamp." The "Knave" ofthe Terrible Three will score a take- down on life, Military Affairs Club 4,3.2,lg C ,JH 21 The Pointer 4,35 Electronics Club 2,1,' CPRC 2 G : WAYNE L. WHITE 13-2 From the windy city of Chicago, Wayne is a sincere and dedicated friend. He is always willing to give you advice on any matter you could pos- sibly dream of. Hence, he will always be known as "Doctor of Philosophy on Life." Behavioral Science Club 4,3,2,l JOSEPH WHITFIELD Beggining in Beta House One and ending up with the I-Beams, the Waverly Ohio Cadet named Joe was an asset wherever he went. There was never a dull moment when Joe was around. Every- one will remember the Smokin' Joe and we wish him the best of luck. Marathon Club 3: French Club A, A 4,3 eng A xfg? I-4 CECIL DUANE WHITTINGTON I-2 A friend to all, Whit demonstrated those fine qualities ofa gentleman - consideration of others, a diligent worker, and a fine athlete. Whit dis- tinguished himself as a man of unquestionably high standards and seeks those qualities in all his endeavors. He doesn't believe in being second best. l50 lb Football 45 cadet Fine Arts Forum 4,3 M, MICHAEL VINCENT WICKHAM I-1 Wick, the eccentric Filipino Cowboy, astounds one and all with his taste in wine, clothes and music. With more money sunk in photography than the go- vernment has sunk in him, he was always looking for a "babe to balance out his pictures." Just keep on lookin'. Tennis 4,3,2,I Squash 4,35 French Language Club 3,2,l H5827 BRUCE ALAN WILHELM C-2 Bruce came to us from B-More with a stick in his hand and a smile on his face. Through flight school and those impossible Mechanics courses, the "Ace" managed to survive. No matter where or when, Bruce was always ready to lend a hand. He was a true friend to us all. , S is I .IV Lacrosse 4,3,2,' Ski Club 2,15 X CFAF fDrama Seminarj 3 - - ,Xi i sis o s l DAVID MARK WIENER F-3 Dave's main concerns during his four years were throwing the hammer, sleeping, and finding women. He was an All-American in all three. Dave left his mark on all who know him, As an athlete and friend he is hard to beat. Indoor Track 4,3,Z,1g Outdoor Track 4,3,2,1 I L DAVID Y. WILLIAMS A-l With a hairless fore, a deceptive grin, and crafty wit, Dave was never at a loss with friend or foe. As fleet as a deer with the endurance to match, DPE had a soft spot in his heart. Whether in the bag or pounding away during a 2-minute round, Dave was a great guy to be around. . .. ,,,,,1,, JAMES SCOTT WIGGINS E-2 Though Scotty never did learn to sew on but- tons, it was hard to hold that against him. Next to the max blind dates he set up, it was his cheer- fulness and faithful friendship that stood out the most. You can count on seeing him serving God wherever he goes. Protestant Discussion Group Ig Slum and Gravy 4,35 Track 35 Honor Committee I KENNETH R. WILLIAMS A-4 From the good-time spirit of the 42d Division to a different environment, Kenny has had his ups and downs. Weekends his ups, Academics his downs. He finally made it through four years, but it took some help from Scotty and the A-man to pull him through. Cadet Glee Club 3 2 Class Com 1 Im Z mittee 4,35 Honor Committee 2, I,' V -jj? 1 CIC Women 's Basketball Team cgi' H95 I . . l kv l LAWRENCE C. WIGGINS G-3 Larry "What ls Life" Wiggins, a good friend to all and one wild and crazy, swinging guy, will be eternally remembered for his tape player, John Wayne Belt, "Tasmanian Devil" imitations and his love for every other letter. With New Jersey his home, he wants to roam. Good luck --wigs". Class Committee 2,15 Finance Forum I ROBERT G. WILLIAMS H-3 "Wilbur" in his Zvcar was on an endless search for good times- and usually found what he was looking for. The H-3 boys will fondly remember this lst. reg. transfer who exemplified the traits we sought for in a leader. l50 lb, Football 4,3,l f- 'I W. : : W PAUL GEORGE WILLIAMSON F-2 Paul was remarkably fierce of spirit. He was everyone's friend, yet he had enemies. He tasted all of West Point's nectar. Willy escaped the tunnel ofa cadet life and took his own hike in the sun, alone. Who knows? Maybe he was right. Soccer 45 Ski Team 4,35 150 lb Football I, Ski Club 4,3,2,l,' Ski Instructors 3,2,l,' Russian Lan- guage Club 4,3,2,l,' WKDT 3,2,l,' C PRC 2 ,K NE' JAMES M. WOLFE D-l From the foothills of the Rockies came our "Marathon Man." Whether running, hiving, party- ing, or just goofing around with the "Ducks," Jim was the epitome of the word friend. Slow to anger and quick to laugh. one could not help but like .lim. Cross Country 45 Marathon Team 3.2.15 German Language Club 4.3. ,Ap 2,I,' Russian Language Club 4.3, x 2' 1 we fr Z KEITH H. WILSON G-2 Keith is one ofthe finest persons that anyone could know. He has all the qualities and attributes of being a great person. No matter what he does in the future he will be a success. Keith lives one day at a time and enjoys what life has to offer. Football 4,3, l,' f- ff" Q' N X Q M I ,Wat ' WILLIAM J. WOLFE I-2 Whether it was drinking beer, playing sports, commanding a company, or partying, Bill always did well. "Wolfer" loved his freedom- he was never one to hang around on weekends. tDon't know why he's getting marriedj. Well, l guess "No one ever said it would be easy." sl ut WILLIAM GARY WILSON I-3 One of Smokin' Joe's boys from way back, "Rhinestones" finest days were with the barber shop and the Math Department. His good spirit carried him through other adventures in Newburgh and Philadelphia. Besides his friends, Gary will long be remembered by the girls in the New York area. humor and Goat-Engineer Football 25 Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2, l,' Rugby Club 2,1 STEVEN S. WOLSZCZAK H-l "Chicago Wolf", Wolshaka Beastg these are but two ofthe nicknames of this Windy City Whiz Kid. ln Steve, one finds the unique combination of star- man intellect and good old boy spirit, poetic sensi- tivity and dead-eye marksmanship. He even blows a mean blues harp. "Root Hawg of Die", Steve. Pistol 4,3,2,lq Pistol Club 4,3,2,l X X EARL R. WINGROVE III I-3 "What are you saying? That it is of no use? l know it! But one does not fight because there is hope of winning! No! . . . No! . . . lt is much finer to fight when it is no use!!" Act V, "Cyrano de Bergeracf' Edmond Rostand F lf! , JAMES D. WOOKEY B-2 Wooks, the world class partier, came to us from sunny California. He excelled as a friend as well as a ballplayer. Whether calling the Tactical De- partment's bluff, mastering the pullout in aca- demics, or sharing a few beers, he always kept his wits and individuality about him. His keen humor and easy manner will long be appreciated. Football 45 Baseball 4,3,2,Ig Ski Instructor 2,1 GARY WINTON B-1 When he's-not on the basketball court, his feet are usually sticking out of the end of his bed. Gary has been sccn cruising in his T-bird in none other than Grant Hall, but most importantly for "Smifl" and the "bear", he still is a classic per- former as a basketball player and a friend. Basketball 4,3,2,l ' CHARLES F. WRIGHT B-3 Charlie came to Hudson High dragging his van and Tennessee accent. Don't know if he has been ehewin' all five years or longer, but rumor has it that Harv will make him quit in a short, short. Who can figure if the Army is ready for this "red- neckf' Yes, Chuck!!! The Pointer 4,35 CFAF 45 Audio Club 35 Handball Club I DALE WILLIAM WITTIG C-1 Space - the final frontier! The rack was his best friend - his green girl his greatest lover. Dale's search for perfection never ended in his stereo, stud- ies, or the Army. Dale will be remembered by every- one who knew him as a good friend and cheerful spirit. Corps Squad Gymnastics 4,3,2,l,' F -, Chess Club 3. SCUSA 2,1,- Mm- tary Affairs Club 3 : ogg WILLIAM E. WRINKLE C-3 "Wrinks" came to the Fighting Cocks from the home of the Longhorns and Lonestar Longnecks . . . Texas, where everything is big. Wrinks is no exception. lt takes a big body to carry around a heart of gold. With his love for Sue and a propen- sity for brew, he will always be our friend. Football 4,' Goat-Engineer Foot- ball 2 MARK B. WROTH D-3 lt is unfortunate that Mark had trouble with academics. If he didn't have to study so much he could've had time to get involved in some activi- ties! Seriously, Mark was quick to grasp ideas, and equally quick to assist those in need of as- sistance. Good Luck in Field Artillery, Mark! Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3,2,l,' Theatre Support Group 4,3,2,I: Pipies A2 Drums USCC 4,3,2,lg Fencing 4 VICTOR J. YOUNG C-2 Victor J .... "The" Young . . . one of thc finest to ever don the Kaydet Gray . . , Vic always kept things in perspective, always had a smile and a laugh, and never had an enemy. A true friend when one was needed, his athletic prowess was matched only by his ability to consume "mass quanititiesf' Indoor A2 Outdoor Track 45 CPRC3,2,l: C n .Q , sag RICHARD H. WYLLY A-4 Broadway Rich, Charleston born and bred, de- cided to break family tradition and come to West Point. A compassionate, concerned person, es- pecially on the ski slopes, Broadway's good looks and quick wit will take him far. Rich, after in- vesting heavily in the airlines for 4 years, should have no problems making his first million. JAMES PATRICK YUENGERT G-2 Yinger, a tenacious character as proven in in- numerable water fights in "plebe heave," is able to kill many a dull hour with great BSing sessions. An undying sports fan, as proven by his still rooting for the Giants and the Stros, he has used his enthusiasm to deal in intramurals and aero. Catholic Chapel Choir 45 Cardi- gg 'jg' nal Newman Forum 4,3.2,1,'Grea1 H-I-I Films Seminar, CFAF 4,3,2,l,' H SCUSA lg 4th Class Systems jg-.1-.I:..,v,i Committee 2 JOSEPH S. YAVORSKY B-2 From the land of Coors and Honey, Mr. Karate came to Woops a fierce competitor. Whether it was in the boxing ring, the rack, juice class, or a week- end party, Joe was always leading the way. His steadfastness ensures him success in the Army and in life. The Pointer 3,25 Karate Club 4,3,2,lg Military Affairs Club l,' Audio Club 3,2 PAUL A. ZACHARZUK E-2 Paul is sure to find success in all he does in life. "2-man's" sincerity, perseverance, fine per- sonality and love of women who will never be forgotten, A friend to all who have known him. l50 lb. Football 4,35 SCUSA I BRUCE P. YOST D-4 Giving up Joe College life, the constant competi- tion oli the place appeared perfect for Bruce. Whether kickin' tail on the soccer field, runnin' 10:30 two-milers, he met the challenge wich such prophetic statements as "Let's get crazy!!" Alas, we shall all miss him, Best to ya'll!! Soccer 4,3,2,l,' Baseball 4,3,' Ski CIub2.l , PHILLIP J. ZELLER III E-4 P..l. will always be remembered for his academic excellence. He was always a couple of tenths ahead ol' every department cut-off. A great guy who was constantly looking for a great time, he always kept that sense of humor which we all needed. Portuguese Language Club 4,3,2q 1' SCUSA 3.1: Cross Country 45 West Point Forum 3.2.15 Triath- CS-IE' lilwg lon Club l ' ' CHRISTOPHER JOHN YOUNG E-3 Youngman's endless reserve ol energy inspired us all, whether he was burning the midnight oil for Orgo or Susy. A true friend and soldier, he never argued, as he marched, how success would ultimate- ly be achieved. With confidence, he played his humble part well and emerged victorious. We'll miss him! Baptist Student Union 4,3,2,lg Iglg 'jg' Deans Academic Council 3.2.1 I-H-I WILLIAM J. ZIENTEK F-1 The "Z" maintained a healthy balance between cruising with the boys and guarding his inde- pendence. He gleaned from his particular experience a unique approach to coping with an institution. Ap- parently lost in the mire these past years, he's really way ahead inthe game: wejust didn't recognize it. Scoutmasters Council 45 Elec- tronics Club 4,3,2 JAMES LOWEN YOUNG, JR. F-3 Nobody had higher goals than Jim when he ar- rived here. He leaves here as "The Twelfth Man." Yes, Jim was "Proud and Great." Jim as a leader is what we should be and what we want to be. All seriousness aside, this paragraph was an all-nighterl Cadet Chapel Choir 4,3.2,' Mili- tary Affairs Club 35 Triathlon 3: Cadet Glec Club 4,3,2,l DAVID ZIMMERMAN G-1 There is a right way and a wrong way, then there is Dave's way. You could always count on Dave for a kind word. Those who were fortunate enough to know him will treasure his friendship forever. DANIEL L. ZIMMERMAN B-3 The chemistry of alcohol was Zman's concentra- tion. The department with a heart may have had it in for Z, but he managed to convince everyone else that the Army needed more men like him. We do, too! Zman made up for the sense of humor the rest ofthe place lacked. ROBERT W. ZITTLEMAN F-2 'Though Bob was really a great guy, there were times when trouble always seemed to follow him. Consequently, Bob's visits to Mariclair's house this one and onlyj were sometimes re-routed to Central Area. Known for his intelligence and sincerity in lis- tening to other people's problems, Bob will always be remembered by his Classmates. An Honored American Hero W qw -11:11 . . . mber of AMAA 'KVALOR Crmlrnrr Hrs superb Ierdershrp eonspreuous LOIIYI e rnd eonsumsrte dexotron to duty exen when suffer rng ren rde wounds were drrectly responsrble for seeurrn 1 stronglx held enemy posrtron He rnsprred hrs men rn the sueeesslul reeomplrsh nent ol 1 most hrfudous mrssron relleetrnr the hr hest eredrt on hun sell 1nd the herore trrdrtrons of the It IIN selx Nl It was rn the vrernrty of So un Nr Korer 7 Febru 1ry l9'il when Colonel Cthen Crptunj Lewrs L Mrllett USA com rnrndrnv Cornprny E 77th Inf rntry Revrnrent drsplayed the dauntless lerdershrp whreh non hrm the Medsrl of Honor Notrng th 1t the lst Platoon w rs prnned down by sm'1ll rrms rutom rtre 1nd rntr trnk hre C rptarn Mrllett ordered the 3rd Pl11toon forw rrd plaeed hrmself rt the head of the two platoons 1nd wrth irxed b1yonet led the 1ssault up the fire swept hrll In the freree ehirge Crptrrn Mrllett bayoneted two enemy soldrers rnd boldly eontrnued on, throwrng Urenrdes elubbrng 1nd b1yonetrnQ the enemy whrle urgrnu hrs men forw rrd by shoutrnv eneourfrgement Desprte vrerous opposrng fire the whrrlwrnd hind to hrnd assault errrred to the erest of the hrll Hrs darrng leadershrp 11nd personal courage so rnsprred hrs men that they stormed rnto the hostrle posrtron and used therr bayonets wrth such lethal efieet th rt the enemy fied rn wrld L AID xl' ,C+ A 5 I GQ-Jr 9 .Q 4 5 ,gil " r' '15 fnfgxw 13 ,, sw c EN c rom e H DELKER e1111rm111 fcunfi 4 EN Q I YDI' D EDDI EMAN VILL Ch rrrmm c4Nrzzn BOARD OF DIRECTORS Fort Myer Arlrngton,Vo 22211 , .1-9 Colonel lewrs I Mrlletf USA Retrred drsorder Durrnrr thrs trerce onslrurlht Captarn Mrllett was worrnded by vren rde fr rvments but refused ev rcuatron untrl the objectrve 11 rs trken 1nd firmly seeured Todsry Colonel Mrllett rs retrred 1nd Vree Presrdent of MW H11ndre rpped Enterprrses lneorporated Trenton Tennessee nr rnuf returers ot 1 new prosthetrc devree for h 1nd amputees The Corporatron rnerdentsrlly employs only veter 1ns or h1ndre1pped personnel The Army Mutual ArdAssoer11tron rs proud to lrst thrs drstrngurshed Medal of Honor recrprent IS 1 member AMAA rs 1 unrque ofiicer mutu rl ard assocratron that has provrded rnrrnedr rte and eontrnurng assrstance to Army ofiicer farnrlres for 99 years Lrfe rnsuranee and 11dvree on frnancral pl rnnrnv 11re 1mong the rmportant servrees err joyed today by more than 46 000 ofiieer members AMAA wrll also help your wrdow and frmrly rn the complex busr ness of Clarmrng all the benefits you have provrded Wrrte todav for complete rnformatron wrthout obhgatron R Y MU UA ID ASSOCIATIO OFFICERS MAJ KENNETH I- HANST JR Iresrdent ITC JOHN B HARVEY Vree Iresrdent rnd Seeretrry ITL I D KIRKWOOD MARTIN Vree Presrdenl rnd Treasurer C I T BRADLEY J SNYDER Assrsr rn! 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Army. lib A THIS mulTIprobe spacecraTT IS one oT Tvvo vehIcles desTIned To VISIT The planeT Venus In 1978 Hughes IS buIlder of boTh PIoneer Venus spacecraTT Tor NASA Ames Research CenTer Hughes buIlT The Eyes of The Eagle a lIghTvveIghT one man radar TIre conTrol sysTem Tor The AIr Force F T5 Eagle IT locaTes and locks on To TargeTs aT long or shorT range In nose on or TaIl aTTack and aT hIgh or lovv alTITudesl V mIssIles sImulTaneously aT sIx dITTerenT TargeTs and aT The same EnvIronmenT sysTem In The Free World sInce l964' TIme Track T8 addITIonal TargeTs A RecenT TlIghT TesTs have shovvn ThaT lvlanne Corp AAM armed vvITh The Hughes buIlT Angle RaTe Bombmg SysTem TARBSD can sIgnIfIcanTly Improve day and lWIQl'1lbOmlDlI'1Q accuracy of Manne aIrcraTT ARBS uses a laser dGSIQI'lOlOV such as The ghes MULE or ITs TV Tracker To provIde TargeT acquIsITIon Creat ng a new o ld w th electron cs HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY . f . I. II . - i I Y I , I , , . - - I , - - .1 Y n V I 1 -I- v - -A . .. 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' 'v JEWELRY ' TO GIVE ' ' OR WEAR WITH PRIDE tjgwnwfi SINCE 1866 MORE THAN A CENTURY OF FINE JEWELRY 49 CHESTNUT STREET NEWARK NEW JERSEY 07101 ,k-.J C Gi 3211.115 QUALITY COUNTS WITH THE ARMY Regulatlon Nlllutary Academy Cuff Lmks vvltn the name KREMENTZ are a symbol of correct style and flne quality Year after year thus quality becomes more and more apparent Krementz Jewelry wears well does not tarnish because lt IS made with an en during OVERLAY of ACTUAL 14 KT GOLD For ladies and gentlemen S7 50 to S125 Available wherever flne jewelry IS sold 'S if u f ,T -A - I ir I 6 X J , si J II1 , I EIT 'Ir , I I 'lx A Y A I 1 2 ff It IIx . 5 X ' - ' I I, Ig 1II , l L . ijt "HAPPINESS" W L NN I' ,, ,, IEE Over a Cenfury of Service M EQU Insugma SpeclaIlsI's Since I868 Our Shneld as Your Guaranfee of QuaIn'ry N S MEYER INC We fe D Ma Off c o If N S Meye I E p 42 Ea I 20+I1 Sire I' TONY S PIZZERIA I93 Mann S'I'reeI FIRST CITIZENS CAN D0 B NK SERVING FORT BRAGG W TH SEVEN l.QcAnoNs L .I Q Y ' N p- S xx ,C Y '- I I, I 1 v I l I l I. , ,Q l c Nl 'X K - 1, N ,! 3 fb 9 eq, O9 xv - - . . . O O ' 0 , SM s rn ivisfon in I e ' N. S. Meyer, Inc., fCa I ornia . . r, nc. I IO0 . ico Blvd. 5 9 O n e S' w r , . . ' III Member F.O I, Q1 977 Furs!-Citizens Bank 8- Trust COFYWDSUV I 613 601718118 easy way to save -4' we-A Automatlcally and at lugh rates Our Allotment Savungs Account use It as your personal payroll savings plan to bulld a fund for your future career and famlly needs It s easy to start And once started It works automatically Wrlte us at 30 Wall Street New York N Y 10005 and glve us the name and address ot your payroll department Tell us how much you want deducted each pay peruod We handle all the detalls Wlthdrawals and addntnonal deposnts can be made anywhere ID the world through our Bank by Mall service Dividends are pald from day of deposut on balances of S25 or more Allotment Savungs your hedge agalnst the future Wnte us today 71,8 SEI-IMEN'S BANK r VINGS T A Chartered 1829 Assets over S1 8 Btlllon th t eil CABLE ADDRESS SEASAVE Your Bankbook may be used at any of our offlces Member FDIC A 'TTT' NEW YORK CITY OFFICES Mann Offlce 30 Wall Street 25 Pune Street Beaver Street at New Street 546 Flfth Ave at 45th Street 666 Fsfth Avenue on 52nd Street 127 West 50th Street In Time 8. Llfe Buuldnng NASSAU COUNTY OFFICES 2469 Hempstead Turnplke and Newbrndge Road East Meadow N Y 4276 Hempstead Turnplke and Randal Drlve Bethpage N Y SUFFOLK COUNTY OFFICES 10 Smlth Haven Mall Lake Grove NY 5141 Sunnse Hlghway Bohemla NY WESTCHESTER COUNTY OFFICE 1010 Central Park Avenue Yonkers NY lZ'O1 111 xout need DELICATESSIINI 8. REST AURANT from 1 slmple ancmlfn to ull course dlnnet tn 111 he r 1 rc mcnlc our speclalltx bu Js lIl0lll6l1l ult N llflds told P10111 K But lflllt B1 El 04 Mann str ret H1 hland Falls N 1 10978 C9l lj 116 1 0 EYE 61?-F THE FIRST PARENTS CLUB THE WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF MICHIGAN Congratulatzons to Dexter Curtls Adams John Thomas Bartoccl Jeffery Charles Benchlch Herman Eugene Bulls Stephen Robert Bush James Ph1l1p Clarahan Paul Earl Crandall Thomas James Darnell James Edward Farrls DdVld John Fltzpatrlck Rlcardo Greg Galmdo Damel Frank Goerke Wllllam Gerald Graves Terrence Kelth Hoffman Leo Bernard Jones Jr Ronald Kearney Knapp Jr Ryan Wllllams LaMothe Kevin Dean Martln Joseph Courtney McClendon Jon Jeffrey Mlller Edward Joseph 0 Nelll Frederlck Davld Orr E11 Rapalch Robert I' ugene Rogers II Mark Anthony ROUCOII MSYIOD Joseph Seaton Jr Robert Aubrey Smentkowskx Ralph Rnchard Stemke Robert Alan Van Ve lzor Christopher John Young Robert Wxlllam Zlttleman Our Sons I- .I 9 , X J' 1 - J .X O A , X -i S lf - A N , --:ig . ' . . . ', I 1 1 ' - l A . l l ' 5 . - , Q . H iii 91401. fa ,-- ' 'T x . , ' ' ...gf . -- 'Z , . Vx Y :' , - I I 1 4 L i F' 6 it S' " ati' ' 'S ' - .. ' z. da t nakilgs fvra '2 gh " , . . . A TQ lf, --- " a 2 Q1 1 5" ' ", C 1 A " ask-sn ' . . , -V , - L: .Q , r V . . 11, ye '. .L A- -2F26 , . . . ' . 1 . .' ' ' N r" of 78 " 1 lt' Smarter Wm to Charter Qfl:lDHTLWE 201 529 3666 0.1 'We arrange hotels, meals, etc 0 Over 100 buses 41 53 passenger capacity 0 Also package tours Call Toll Free 800 631 8405 fi!-9 National 4- J, HOLlSfOl'1 w. i' 'fl We re Ready To Help Whenever you need assistance with banking matters lVlore than 50 years of specialized service to Military families gives our people expertise you won t find in ordinary banks We tailor our services to YOUR special requirements and you ll find our personal interest in you begins while you re still in school We are a Military bank NOT a bank Write or call Let us tell you more Col E F Faust USA lRetl Wainwright Station San Antonio Texas 78286 For information on hovv to open your account Call Toll Free 800 531 5971 J I k I lVlilitary department of a commercial ' Fort 1 Sam - . . W FDIC - Associgqiigvwbjfrknilitar I h , Y F r "I fC0mpl1ments of a trendj A JOYCE BEVERAGES CO I 6 NEW YORK SEVEN-UP BOTTLING CO. INC. L , .I l' 1 CongraiuIaIions,sir. N W Ayer XAXIBBIHI Internatlonal 1345 Avenue Of The Ame cas New Yo k N Y Want Free Checking Wlth No Mlnlmum Balance? TELL IT TO THE MARINE Cl Master Chargef'9 lj Statement or Passbook Savmgs Account El Certlflcate of Deposlt lj Personal Loan Cl Resldentlal Mortgage We call It Good Deal Banking IVIARIIXIE IVIIDLAIXID BAIXIK I I I I I Any one of these accounts will get you free checking Member FDIC L .I I" 'I Brzgadwr General Anthony Mcfiulzffe Bastogne Belgium Decernber22 1944 To the troops straggled along the 85 mile Ardennes front war was hell but so was the weather Snow and icy winds whipped through the cobblestone streets of Bastogne It was fiercely cold even for mid December in Belgium But tomorrow the world would explode As Allied forces closed in on Germany shriveling the Third Reich day by day Hitler planned one last desperate gamble to win the war He would throw everything he had into the Ardennes where Allied troops were sparse enough for a breakthrough He would hit them in severe weather when their planes couldn t fly It would be the greatest surprise attack since Pearl Harbor On December 16 a quarter of a million German soldiers thundered down on the Ardennes front armed with 1 900 pieces of heavy artillery and 970 tanks and assault guns The Battle of the Bulge had begun Town after town fell to the massive German assault All except one Bastogne By December 22 the Germans had completely surrounded Bastogne but the Americans tenaciously held on Two German officers were sent to Bastogne to demand surrender from the beleagured American troops trapped inside They got their answer Nuts' replied Brigadier General Anthony McAuliffe McAuliffe S audacious reply infuriated Hitler He demanded that Bastogne be taken at all costs But it didn t happen The skies cleared and Allied troops swarmed toward Bastogne pounding the Germans with deadly precision By the end of Ianuary all the ground the Germans had gained in the Ardennes was snatched from their hands The Battle of the Bulge was over And once again the United States Army against the most staggering odds had said Nuts' to defeat Since 1922 USAA has been privileged to serve the insurance needs of Army officers all over the world Today nine out of ten officers insure with USAA lf you re a Cadet or a Regular National Guard Reserve or Retired officer fwhether drawing retirement pay or notj you re eligible to join this X N elite group for preferential service and coverage on a N N world of personal insurance For more information write USAA USAA AA Building San Antonio Texas 78288 We ll be very proud to serve you .- . , , , . l l .- . . I . . . . , . I . . . I I ' 1 , . . . . . ,, ,, . c , u . .1 - A u u l . Q lit the way for more than 5,000 Allied aircraft. Division after division of I - 1 I . . I . ' ' ll II , . . I I n u ' I . , . . n I I I I . , . . . . . . . I . I 1 l I . A world of insurance ' at your command. Raymond E Adam Earl E Adams Mr and Mrs Wyndell Akln Mr 8: Mrs Robert Howard Alderman George Alexander Mr 8: Mrs Jullan B Alfonso The Lloyd M Alston Sr Family Dr and Mrs Leo Anastos Paul Anderson Ralph H Anderson Martm Andres Constantlne M Anthony George Apgar John O Ardurm 8: Famlly Dr 8: Mrs Richard L Ash hllrp E Babb CPT and Mrs Robert T Babcock COL 8: Mrs Stephen W Bachmskl The al rngers Mr 8: Mrs George H Baker Jr Lelf angsb ll Fane M Banks AQMY 8: Mrsj John and Donna Bannlster Mr 8: Mrs Mr 8: Mrs Mr 8: Mrs Aelber-t arid Adele Barese Donald 8: Dolores Barnum Mr 8: Mrs John Barry M Mrs Willard E artlett LTC Joseph C 8: Evelyn W Barto, Jr USA ET Mr 8: Mrs Charles Bartolotta Mr 8: Mrs John P Baslhca, Sr Reginald Vman, Bumta 8: Lynda Bassa COL 8: Mrs Wrlham H Beadllng Mrs Peter T Beaudry Donald E Beckman 8: Gall A Beckman Mr 8: Mrs Rene F Belanger 8: Family Jerome J Benchlch Mr 8: Mrs Jacques A Bensley Mrs Ivan Berry Mr 8: Mrs Howard R Bhame Mr 8: Mrs Russell L hame Robert G Blll Mr 8: Mrs M1chaelB1ll1g Mr 8: Mrs George F llyeu George Brsl Mr 8: Mrs John M Blame John S Blau' Mr James W 8: Sue C Blake Wrley Thomas Blankenship HMC USN Retired CPT R L Blankmann QUSAFJ 8: Family Mr 8: Mrs Arthur M Blenskl Michael G Bhtch Mr 8: Mrs Donald D Bloechl COL fRetJ 8: Mrs obert W lum Reginald D Boldon Richard H Boltz Mr 8: Mrs Kerth .I aan Mr 8: Mrs Juan F Borja SGM 8: Mr Mrchael A Basack Mr 8: Mrs Bernardo L uldm, Sr SSG QRetJ 8: Mrs Ernest F Bowden Mr 8: Mrs Nathan M B wen Colonel Dean G Boyle Mr 8: Mrs Robert Brandll Joseph H 8: Geraldme P relten ach MG 8: Mrs Richard A Bresnahan Mr 8: Mrs R David Bristol Mr 8: Mrs George R Brrstow LTC QUSA Retj and Mrs John S Brocklngton Robert Brooks Jr ynbvv avv: A B J J 'JJJ1 vvav P sveb C CJ A C ' 22 CC I l"ll -K A ' IJ C ,f1-:::' - .--ff ""- J:JJ C C C - -J --"' J CJ f", 1 ' J- ' Iif Ji J2-J:J5s1f11r1JJJ-gi C ef : ,r,,, C yzpyy aav ' . . 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Brown , W: Mr 8: Mrs Ulysses T Brown Mr. 8: Mrs. HWllliam C. Brown J LTCQPJ and Mrs. Dale Brudvig and Family 8: Mrs Damel R Bruhn and Mrs Wllllam R Buckley 8: Famlly 8: Mrs Eugene W Buckner 8: Mrs James Budney and Mrs Dewey L Bulhs Bumbulsky Famlly Mr and Mrs W J Bunmg G Gerald Burger Arthur 8: Catherlne Burrer Paul J Burton Family Mr and Mrs Harry E Bush Jr Milton 8: Ellnor Buzan r 8: Mrs Catalmo C Cachero J Galen Caddell Mr 8: Mrs James J Cafaro Colonel David H Cameron Lours Cano Annabelle Cano Constantm 8: Magdalme Caradlmltropoulo Con and Lucille Carrano Mr 8: Mrs Thomas J Carroll Robert Cerny Mr 8: Mrs Robert V Chadwlck Mr 8: Mrs James S Charlton Mr and Mrs MA Cheatham Leonard F Chrlstlanl Mr 8: Mrs Chludzmskl Family Mr 8: Mrs Mr 8: Mrs Mrs Yurxko A Clayton Mr 8: Mrs John Clldas MAJ GEN 8: Mrs James J Cochran, III Mr 8: Mrs Louis F Cocker Jr Edward M Coffman Mr 8: Mrs John R Cohster Anthony Crtera Richard W Clark, COL and Mrs. W.A. Coleman , errrsnn Love Collins, Jr. Mr. 8: Mrs. A.M. Colpo C Mr. 8: Mrs. James T.Conlon Dr and Mrs Edward V Connell Saulo E Contreras George W Cook Mr 8: Mrs Ed Cooper Ben Corbalhs M D The Joseph Cornellus Famlly Mr 8: Mrs Don S Cornet Sr Colonel and Mrs John J Costa Mr 8: Mrs Paul W Cotton Mr and Mrs Wlllxam L Cottrell Jr Kermlt and Karla Mr 8: Mrs John J Couture Mr 8: Mrs Charles T Coyle Sr Mr 8: Mrs John J Crane Timothy L Crane 79 Donald J Crawford Mr 8: Mrs Andrew H Creen Anthony Cucolo Jr Mr and Mrs Robert E Curttrrght Jr Benjamin Czlzrk Mr and Mrs Salvatore D Agostmo Mr 8: Mrs James F Daly Mr and Mrs Wllllam Damsel Walter 8: Dorothy Danczyk Mr and Mrs Mlchael A Dardls Mr and Mrs James E David, Sr Elame Gumn Davldson and Son John and Grandmother Elsie C lorrel and Mrs Addlson D Davis III Lora Elizabeth Clayton Davrs Cadet Gregory Cady Davls Mr 8: Mrs Jack E Davis Mr and Mrs Ray P Dawes ISGT tRetJ and Mrs Douglas DeHorse Colonel 8: Mrs Wllllam F Delaney , 1. . -1 .,, g 1 1, ,, . ' ,Q ' , ...y' , p, ' , . ' ,V . ".', ' . ' f f . f. -' , I -l-, - A A . r nr . . - - n or QQ ..f J so K ,,,.. Qui. 4: . ' ' 5 ' 1 ' z- fe- , Tg. i- -- O Q . ii' f' ' ' Vilk f ' ' V' 2- O ' J M 7 ' ' 9 I g yil H -g r.,7 ni. .C ky . ,, I .Z ,..,E V.:y, L, .r,,L I, ,wir ., , ,. ' W3 . ,,,.. .0 .,l. hm. . , :Q 0 - - , ' - ,V ' f Kffr .L ' - . 9 -' rn: . ,, . 'a-- .-,V "-- V,,.. --:' I . :.' A VVVVLZ n s .AAA . ' , ys.. . ryvr v yany ...W yyy y yyy... 9 A " . gzgyyi . V VEVV :"' A - .'ll: .,.f: l -I - r . V 'C L .I TAILORED ESPECIALLY FOR THE ILIT RY PERSONAL PROPERTY PERSONAL LIABILITY flncludmg New Mullnon Doliar Llabnlnty Pohcyy HOMEOWNER PACKAGE MOBILEHOME PACKAGE RANCHIFARM COVERAGE P0 BOX 18 I' 1 O O O O O L A O SQFCQTPCQCQS C0 OPERIITIVE INSURING IISSN FORT LEAVENWORTH KANSAS 66027 Gomg Home on Leave' NEWBURGH TRAVEL CENTER 242 Broadway Newburgh N Y 12550 WILL GET YOU THERE PHONES Newburgh H1 FaI1sfWest Pomt 561 4182 446 3222 Graham Wrtschref Presrdent Member Amerrcan SOCICIY of Travel Agents I- .I I' 1 Michael De Lia Q Mrs. Robert DeLisle 1 and Mrs. Charles J. DeMarco 8 Q Mrs. Paul E. DeMoss . C Harry A. Desens Mr and Mrs Bill H DePew Mr Q Mrs Ray DeToro Mr Q Mrs Robert Devine William E Dlck John Q Marie D1Donato H DlG1ovann1 Chaplain QCOLJ Q Mrs Emil L Dmkel John F and Lucy D1Nome Mr and Mrs Edward H Dodd LTC fRetj Q Mrs R C Doerer John M Doll Mr Q Mrs John B Dolhson The Robert E Donnelly Family Mr and Mrs Dennis H Donovan Floyd Q Annelle Douthet Dr Q Mrs Lewis J Downing Colonel and Mrs James H Drennan Arngus James Q Margaret Drew Jo and John Drott William T Drummond Carol Q Dick Drury Mr Q Mrs Thomas J Duffy William E Dulln S E Dyer Jr Mr Q Mrs Harley L Eby Mr Q Mrs Al Eisele Stephen Ellerbe Mr and Mrs Gerard Endres Sam and L1 Endy Cadet Don W Engen QDonald William, Mr Q Mrs James Eno The George A Eschbach Jr Family COL qU.s.A. Ret.j and Mrs. James W. Ewing Mrs. Ruth Pratt fGrandmotherj Mr. Q Mrs. Stephen M. Fagan William H. Fairfield Joseph Q Flora Fannelli Billy R Farrar John Faulconbridge William R Fawcett Albert W Fechter LTC and Mrs Richard L F eeney Mr and Mrs Arnold J Ferrando Mr and Mrs M1chaelH Ferruccl Brig Gen and Mrs CJ Flala George R Flalco Mr Q Mrs James P Flchten Dr Anthony F Fmelli Mr Q Mrs Mr Q Mrs Mr Q Mrs Mr Q Mrs Ju ge and Mrs George M Flamgan Mr Q Mrs Ian Scott Forbes Mr and Mrs Bernard J Ford Mr Q Mrs Wayne Fortanbary Mr and Mrs Ernest Foss Clarence Leonard Foster COL Q Mrs Donald E Fowler fRetj COL Q Mrs Eugene Fox LTC and Mrs L R Franks fLawrence R Franksj Major and Mrs Jonathan E Frederick Dr and Mrs ale R Fredstrom Kathleen Freely Mr Q Mrs John W Freshwater 8: F Brett C Freshwaters The Friedel F amlly Mr Q Mrs Ulmar L Fritz Mr Q Mrs Wayne J Fruge Dr Q Mrs J Minoru Fukuda Eloise T Fukujl amily . g . .g l gggg , , . gy . . . . r J: si.. n . r ' .e. ... - . 2 . 0 FJJF . F Fiii a tiit . . ' - 1' f. , . ,. . I .1,, . A ' An - eaia ..i. .- . . .,,, . . . . . tsl iJ.'J F - ' J L iyyy F ' y , ' ' 4 I, J l" 1 Enjoy your mid-week conferences, business meetings, receptions and alumni get-togethers at the Academy's own Hotel Thayer. Enlarged banquet area, seven conference rooms and new dining areas in the newly-enlarged Thayer PUBLIC INVITED Banquet Office Edward N. Rehkopf 914 - 446-4731 Manager f - 'i Y 1 ""'5L'5m f- .Tia w w " , , , ,, ., I ,, ,, I i ., I, , . I W I ,alwcma ,Ha I fI- I- :ffm ' I, f, -, I W I 1 :I I L. f . I m? :ui af .I I ,yff MAMLQXLM' Nifwh' WMM'-'-'g2, -I I' ' I -i I f -' ' I ' ' -'gg'-I II? " ' " I "' I 1 1 ,r""' 'E ,. , I ,., I. l.,-. A, 'mf kyyy T - I C W9 F Ik I K, M In I . 074 A If r -- ""e.,MD1.,,., , I -W fi- I . I fha 7 I J I., W- .I I I I '-I 'I -I'II,,. I f? ,FM - Riff, -I YK In 7 ' ,I , , I, ,, at ff,.I.i ,,., , , I . ' L I n L..,'L - - ' A u 6 If ' Q, -32355 We '55-'MW 9 HQSIFU E W W MMM My ,Fi W a as Wh lazy? r Elmer 'ta l MTL' . I I. I rs? p 'K ' r ,,g,,,,,, 'QQ' 5 x Q' ff Q54 mm- rggfli rr Ga ' 57595 , -IiII, 7 ,w aIII mf' - 15 -sf: I ' wuz I K . Img? Q 'W I .I wa I KI 5 1 If, I I r II I X Q by I I- r Dr Il fi Rebel W Mr and B J and CPT all rs J ajoif Ge and Mrs James V Gallowa We 'XR Glph Garcla s Joseph T Garo r 8: A rs S5m Q3fZ3 W ff iv w W., a ert W ayolos I-I-Mrs Har i Gea ge is. Fifgn n H Gelyfrar if rDadEGee rg? ,gill emma 'W Glbb0nsUSMjA 97 C0 H 4 WIKI WW JW' T Gllb rt 't 'IWIS W 0 l e WI 1 Z, EZLZIIEM aly I I1 I as -I Ijggj, If-I Q ee ,0 d if fl wid ai Magfffiaaa ,I If at T' 4 an Za, f' hiifffffmigr "f -rahfam 5 Q I- I -a 5,42 is ,swf ZQTW 'T If I I AIM H A Il' II wa Q If 11 Y 2 1 Q jx Q A waswgmhgfwwwqg Q' ff fl W my ,iff .4-f Q-leak? E? 83 ' "1 il T W wif erik Fwd I 3 rfwwaa 465 Mff ih aff 22 if q Xt an Nw A I' waxdJi gre4?u lj af J' Emi? is QM' Ng as L' 4'- S' Q we 6 elm if 'ff 'I 0 Il M J V M Ian gal Sm :raw NB : Q4 2 I Jw M 3 Mrrglma Afwona Gul IfNIrs Charle R 5 " IQWIIIQMHIII qv W B I,-Www- .I Ifaefrfa-ALI R Guthrge Wx W M Mgmt, Mrs Edwa 3 ob Sz Irana Gutja M jk? I 2226 4iIjQ-,ffj'1'i?'4 bd-1 tiff' an if az wr- 'kgygqy J fa 'fzjs f fu ga I r Mr 81 LTC and W Terry f t if ,Jw I2 5' 'I 76 tif f , ,at 3? 22 I Mg 3 rh fe ,I 'A im sv' ea! kazaa 1 I I -E I-II:I., faM I I II, ,,, , , , . 2 M wi 6 IWW ' W gp 6 41 f 4 -G Ha Img, W I if AW My I. 32 2 " :QW M 4911 ff . QQ E AMEHHH V If W ' War WM! 2' s wiv! Q 6g56B!z 9 gh rd ,Warm 7 Q O Hammoor-Q D2 Hargls dwhrd Harkin If loyd Harman I Andrea HQITFISOZI Mr 8: MT Russell R Hartley MIM 44? az Mr Jessle M Hartman Colo el "2lVIrsz Jay A Hatch M8zM William 'fm Dr and lit Ez 2'2" ziggy Thomas G Hayson eln . C R Helnzerllng Henry Heller Mr and J,513 fIIW S Hen,dershot Mrf and Zfl. iohn ?Henn .Ir dward 5, nessey Q M "' iff if V F15 Lffrc Mari iza wqasgvbw?-QZW cw-,r .asa A wr WI1:111arhME Herholtz if H I a W F IEPKQSEQ HM flaw Tiff!!! ,III E' and M S Mwaw in LMI Donald E Herr ,gllaml S Hevemn, II 241' is iglrs R9hert4E Hrclis Samtlegg, lgg6TlS I III If Cffrf ,z QA r J Mr 8: Wits Wrlham W Hllls Iiigfma Kiiirs JTHIICIS A Hmehron W1 1 r' nk Mr Sz Mrs August W Hlnes Aww I vvfv- I I M I mf I ,. I - : , I I. IQ I I QI, I -I I NI,III ,.,I, II ,I , I ,,., ,I I . ,I I ,,.fI,.,-I,,I2 II - I , I ,I " - ' -. 55 'I , as -I 1 QI' . rg ' ' - 211 'I - IIW I II , , . , I ,I ,- I - v I ' I ggi, I. 4 I -'HI -I I' II I I- 1 I 1527 I ' im -' I ,I .MII -' , ' Q... wi' '25 , I' III I. 1 ' A I, Q I --fa 'I i , I' ,, w , , "IfI,II' . ,, I ,I d f I I V I' I l "" ' I 2I.'-"'24"'7 R " ' , 'I '- -1 H ' o - ' We I 5 'Wi 2 II IIIII , rf I I . . vvvv ,. - ,f , I ef -II 1I . 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' I ' ' R "-' " ' -' - ' ' - ' ' ,,., ' IL , ,Q-QI., - I5 - I , -' ' Iijj' I, '. I , ,III , I I, M I' ' ' - I' ' I -- - - -I - ' W " II, -ex I - I, 4' if I wr 3 1 fu if K lk 7 ,III, J ai .I I - aw w . QI QIIII IIIZ , ,I I' .,, I Iafr' ' Q W clcenbef' will fha., eisylln C Hansen ff' Wllllam C Ha rlman +20 Yiahrwa Iliirnmflez I M exilfandez and Farmly I' 'I George R. and Janet N. Hipple fKevin D. Hipplej Mr. and n . Ross O. Hockenbury Fred B. J ges, Jr. Mayna C.5Hoeh Colonel 81 Mrs. Donald T. Hogg Mrs. DeBusk fMary Francesj Holly Mr. 8: Mrs. Rudolph Kazimer Mrs. June F. Kearby Charles and Sally Keefe Mr. 8: Mrs. Bernard F. Keenan Col fRet.J Robert M. Keith Jr USAF 8: Mrs. Patricia R. James L. Kelly Family Mr. 8: Mrs Gerald Hopkins Mr. and William J. Hopper Mrs. Hornack 8: Michelle Mr 8z Donald Horner, Sr 8x Sons Mrs. Knap is he Te Ret The Q The Family i and Christopher Kendris ff 9. Ei.not the triumph but the struggle? "The most important thing in the Olympic Games is not to win but to take part, just as the most important thing in life is not the triumph but the struggle. The essential thing is not to have conquered but to have fought well." -- Baron Pierre de Coubertin, Founder ofthe Modern Olympic Games Millions of athletes between 8 and 18 years of age compete each year in the AAU's Junior Olympics Many win ribbons and medals in local state and regional compe titlons some reach and win the National Junior Olympics finals And a number of athletes go on to represent the United States in the Olympic Games ln fact 83 members of the U S Olympic Team in Mon treal were former Junior Olympians cluding Mike Shine silver medalist in the hurdles and now a track coach at West Point The opportunity aftorded to millions of young people to strive for excellence In ath letlc endeavors and related personal devel opment can only build finer citizens for our country The most important thing in life is not the triumph but the struggle There are no losers lntheJunlorOlymplcs And by affording our youth an opportunity to both improve and display their athletic abilities, we feel they will develop not only strength of body but, more importantly, strength of character. Sears is proud to sponsor the AAU's Junior Olympic Program. And proud, also, to offer our congratulations to the United States Military Academy's Class of '78. We thank you in advance for your service to America and for your dedication to the ideals of leadership and freedom 'N 'LE K xg mv phi? 'Em r rf' 5 ggi , .1 EW? QAM wh R2 5 amz "'4oT7 I 2, swag SCHI' S Where America shops s l RUE!! h AWD 00 I' 'I Z Joseph F. Laurendi Mr. 8: Mrs. M.P. Lawrence Mr. 8: Mrs. Lawrence S. Lazarus Mr. 8: Mrs. David W.D. Lea Mrs. Elia O. Leal Mr. 8: Mrs. Richard Leap Mr. 8: Mrs. W.L. Leathers Jr. Dr 8: Mrs Ralph K Lech John H Lee Family Cdt David M Mr and Mrs Wllllam Leigh Mr 8: Mrs David Lelkvold Mr 8: Mrs Joseph L LeGasse Sr Deborah Jean Lessel Dr Erwin F Lessel Jr Mr 8: Mrs Conrado D Levolt Sr Mr 8: Mrs Wilbur F Lewis LTC 8: Mrs Samuel N Llberatore Chew Kyau Ling Frank K Ling Mr 8: Mrs Mr 8: Mrs Mr 8: Mrs Mr 8: Mrs Charles and Dorothy Loufek COL 8: Mrs Henry I Lowder Mr 8: Mrs Robert F Ludemann Mr 8: Mrs Wilber Donald Lyle Mya 8: Mrs Arthur J Lynam, Jr Edmund Lynch Lyons Family Mr 8: Mrs Walter Moderack Richard C Lyons, M D John J Llttel Gordon E Lockrow E R Loew John P Logue Lee J, Mr 8: Mrs.. 9 M1acDermott C 6 L 8: Mrs A R MacDonald ffor John A Co C 35 F Garth McFarland J: David W Mack Mr 8: Mrs David S Mackay for CPT David Bruce Mackay, USMA ,73 and Cadet Robert W. Mackay, USMA '81 Mr. 8: Mrs. Leland J. Mackey COL 8: Mrs. James E. Macklin, Jr. Joe Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert Magrill Mr. and Mrs. Patrick T. Mahoney and Mrs Joseph F Majdanskl 8: Mrs Fred P Mahzia The Mallers COL 8: Mrs Paul B Malone III Norman R 8: Nancy Mango Mitchell A Mankosa Mr 8: Mrs WB Manley, Jr Mr and Mrs Raymond Mamas Shota and Raquel Margve Mr and Mrs Peter Marin Mr and Mrs Casey J Marlin The Ray Marmaro Family Mrs J an Marshall 8: Family of Jeannette 8: Judson James E Marston LTC fRetJ 8: Mrs Ephrainitflkflartln III Mr and Mrs R F Martin, Jr and Kimberly CFor Cadet Stephen K Martlnb CPT and Mrs Robert W Martin Mr 8: Mrs Leon Martinez Walter R Martin! Famlly 8: Mrs Vincent Marucci and Family 8: Mrs Eugene A Maskal 8: Alan and Mrs Roger J Massaro and Mrs Raymond Maszarose LTC and Mrs Jorge A Matos tRetJ and Dora Madrid Mr 8: Mrs Paul E Maurer Mr 28: Mrs George Edward Mayer W WJ Mr 8: Mrs William F Mazur 8: Family Ella Wxzabeth Meer Mr S Mrs W1lbertJ Merrrken O O O ri O O , M ' ' . - . . I'. . . J :si . . . - - - - J J JJ . . ' K l O O . J - ' ' ' o J J 5 :JJ4eJ I . . . . e. 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JJ ' J y.JJ JJ JJ ' JJ J JJ J ' ' J ' ' " 3 15 7 K, I I KJ JJ I p M 8:Mr 8:Mr 8:Mr 8:Mr Charles A errltt Rnrmnrf-B W Char'le's"'N ller, Jr nan L ll er Herbert E lilller 8: Mrg eR A er Robert L and Eu mae M1 ler Mr 8: Mrs .faml P MluS,.Jf M Mllo Mr 8: Mrs Anthony Mlnadeo-M Mmkewlcz Mr 8: M Joseph A Mr 8: Mrs James R Mgtwew WE Mr andMMrs Wrlllam J WMoeller and Family Colonel8: s AlfredB McCarthy USA Ret Bart 8: Be l c.C,a1:rJ.lme Mr and WN NICCSTIIIICK Mr 8: Mr Q McDrUii?l Mr 8: Mr 1 McDan1el Mr 8: s avid McDonald Sr Charnles F, fcEroy Hervey 8QTh eMcGaugh fPatr1ckJ COL 8:-Mrs oward O McG1ll1n QUSA JRETE Jack McGorr Francisco M mmw ek:-CFG1-eRfwlfd-R. McMaster Mr 8: M Wesley oody riifzrllralmiyajr Anne Ff 1VgoreKMQFgrA Robert A Cmfi 45 if o 38: Theresa D Morrls iirrneekr MOFYIS Lt Col 38: Mrs Robert P r"lVIQr?is Theoduore H Morris Joseph and Florence Mos Patrick John Mueller Famlly FKBFHTS F Mullane Mr 8: Mrs Kenneth .I Munch fCadet Randall P Munchj Munson Mr 8: Mrs Harvey F Wdvrphy Wllllam L Murphy Faml Mr 8: Mrs Joseph Musclielcfa Glenn 8: Mary Myers 8: Mrs Joseph A Myers 8: Mrs Milton J? Myers 8: Mrs Frederick K Mynatt Sr 8: Mrs Lawrence E McAnneny Rlchard 8: Kathryn McGaH KCVIIIJ Mr 8: Mrs Eugene S McCall 8: Famrliy Q lr Q. :war eu ' sf fag wr .,,,,,,.,f'wT ' . .wig ,, 1 A I 5 I , kms' iq ' A. . K fa Q r- sg . es - "f f T K . .. ,N-Q , e i' ' 1 4 .ass 1 J-ff Q -1 .1. . . . . o , K , . .. . o KKK Ks: . 1 , K C, ,.,. 4. , KK . K x: W I ., Kay-K .. - rl 'K O-uf . .S gf, 0 'W fr: JS. ' Ko 0 .L. N' - A , My ' . 4? if ' .. K. . ig? V, A nl, KK I . 1 .K K Ko K KWK . K , , . 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A , f E bgt ntoglh fR:amoKn C D Vrrgmia c more LTC 8: Mrs amos E McMahom Royce N Mclilegllgff Gerald M ea Edward P Nae ens Famlly Bernard F 8: Ellien Jean Nally Armando J Napoll Mr 8: Rev W LiNatt1el Sr JoAnn P Nesset Mr 8: Mrs JohnrH Neuser Alberto A 'Nido Wg' Mr 8: Mrs Georie L Nlpper Alvm 8: Wanda mtl fScott Marxj M XS t6pQ.e8t4rr.edJ and Mrs Clayvon Nlxon Mrwfind Mrs Jbdla A Nyberg Ro aid M 8 ach Mrlkigwplwgrs M:Francw R O Connor COL fRetJ and Mrs John J O Connor Mr 8: Mrs R Olnllero Walter Qlsen Dr 8: Mrs Vern Fglmson LTC 8: Mrs Fred ndarza Jr MrswJoyeeQM 9 Neill Mr 8: Mrs Peter J ORe1lly Mr and Mrs Ernes P Orler 'A MH l 1 My 'risiaefeirfesarfozgeiittraseaac X. fa-V Cadet Same? j e X aughnessy 78 Cadet Thorda G Shaughnessy 81 ME 8: Mrs Franlsd Qsmer, Jr M? and Mtg Jamgs 1'Sull1van i' NEMFSQ JQS C 'QIQLOVZIHI 5 Heli Sf aggxtme Mrs Mane ap 55552 atv 3 Il 1' Q 6 iwwiijig ogg? Qi 561,59 me ik seph J Panzarella M W Yipnafviii SM ae :gm EEINSI' Vg, was gala! EQIllHgfDOH3ld8l Ekwffg News V. SWB Parshley :M aigk Pawlak sE3 Y'g Elweder en ggi 5 R Pellette VV VVXSJQQW en ecost 5,5 VE SV E Perry Jr it ig' JW er L Perry 8: Famlly n Peterman Q ri? l m 3 Q ferd L Phllllpsen -Bw egzliggglriw if We H Wald Place 9 WAR Ee VW gsm :Qi imma Q' Charmalne Pollng 'N-Nei Ji f r oyle G Pope I-tera lonel and 'Mrs Norwood C Potter e an Mugwawaignanrf ga r r Q65 rs mes D 'Powell 4 an Mrs EB: Puckett 'W mis' lVIrsV.WAnthony Pyrz Floro Bravo Ramos Mr 8: Mrs Robert Louls Rapone Mr 8: Mrs Thomas Rapone The John D Ray Family Alvm, Marilyn and Anne Reece Mr 8: Mrs Harry L Reed Mr 8: Mrs Raymond T Regan 8: Chlldren Kenneth E Relsweber Mr and Mrs John H Remmger Mrs MRFIOH Rendon Mr and Mrs Renny A Reynolds Cadet George H Rhynedance, IV Cadet Larry Tlm Rlch, CPT Clarence E Rlch, USN fRetJ Mr 8: Mrs Edward A Rlese 8: Famlly Mr 8: Mrs Franklin W Rlch Mr 8: Mrs Ollver Richardson Wllllam B Rlehm Rlzzlo W E Mr and Mrs Thomas Robertson Elmer and Irene Ronnlngen Mr 8: Mrs Robert R Root Stonewall Jackson Ross Mr 8: Mrs George M Russo Bernard J Ryan Mr 8: Mrs Charles P Ryan Mr 8: Mrs Ted R St Clalr Mr 8: Mrs Rosallo Salazar, J Dr D Warren Salzmann John Paul Sankovltch Jacob Saredy ms Francis Sar ln er 8 8 Mr 8: Mrs David A Sartln Colonel and Mrs Edward Saunde fr, wg? Mr 8: Mrs Frank J Savm 8: F Mr 8: Mrs Carl L Savrrgp E Leonard 8: Rlta Sbroccw' Q 53 ISG 8: Mrs Mlchael CgScapa,rrott1 alrdae Fa-mlly Steven G Sefhauwecker Mr 8: Mrs Le'Roy E Schlel Mrs Charles A Shlelds Jr COL and Mrs Wllllam H Schneider 'lea We V22 Q65 VV 1 V- VV I A , KV XV -VV V,-,kk K V,,tV g kk VVVVh 2 15 'fV"5rrV1V Q55 ' ' --'Q V sffia ' X- 8 VV fH'W'Vft'??'Q1f, V-Y - V V -new .AV ,V V. M - VV V'1,gQ,"a4f:fVV:A-MVV '- :,V-Yef'-mfr-VV:'V , A, 7r,,,,V .QI V Q. X i VV V ,MV EM: :V-VV V ' V.Vv:fVrW2f'2fVg+- ', 5':VVVeVgi ,QV ' V , VV5gfi?er 1, , V- VV lk V V V Q, V A V , . . -V VV :ag '3 1. ' , V fag- V,. -if " ww". my ,, lf' X " 9 , Q, ' ' ' Vw? V :aff 1 V V ,V so ' 5,1 V- :fm . . V,yfVVc2V ' 1, V: ' V WV V V V ' 'V V VV ' .NV :V , 'V V S? 'V VLQVV V-:S-CV'fsfx'ief5iffV'f5Ve'f-as f y lffig, ,VV V V- V Va W :Q sy- ,,.,,VM . . V j V' 0,-V , V V , V .gp :aa - V T YT,V.,:1. Q ' Q MVN V 51gfVr'xf?V:V 1 ,V V 3 , V ' ' ' 5 ee'::-- X 3 V' V 'ix 0 " Q 1- sz I f- l V :Q 'll ' ' V ' wc.. 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VV , , N' M A ,, I A a -1-ff' V " - ' ' ' V , L , Vps V , , VV V Q, , I V,- ' ' K ir Mm W Q V' -VV- 5- ,gal is .V - ,V 1, A X VH " V1 Vj ' P V ' sw irl 5 F L ' ,' V V -V1 VVV ' '-A VJ' Li 3 ASV K in as W y VV V . , VV Q ,Af 55 . QQMI: Ai I 4 Nz :Vf V " o 13:1 - . . V ' . . . V - ' , , n u a V ' - "U 'V I I W V mjuT'gVg , ' V' 1? ii? V A " ' V ' VV V 'HV 275 V: , -if " - , K gig-mV l 'Q V1 I' 1 The Schoewe Family Mr. 81 Mrs. Donald H. Scholfield COL fRet.j and Mrs. Edward R. Schowalter Jr Mr 81 Mrs Chrlstlan A Schultz and Famlly Mr 8z Mrs James C Scott Sr Mr 8z Mrs Harrls J Seckel Mark R Secrlst Cadet Edward C Segaar Charles K Sexfarth 8z Vlctorla A Selfarth Milton 82 Wdice Semmel Seybert Family for Cadet Steven M Sey Mr and Mrs Max L Shadle Mr 8: Mrs William G Shanahan J C Shaver Re-ar A rmral Wool Sh.errrl1.USN Q etj Wllllam G Short Teoma Sh is-if 11313 M 8:5 s EE e Shuford The Slgfllilkl Jfarrrsly Carl N Slmmerer Sr Mr and Mrs Thomas E Sims Colonel fRetb and Mrs John P Slnk tes LTC1Ret land Mrs Wlllla. 'I' Sledgg Jr Mr 81 Mrs Albert Smarler f e r Cadet Doak Smaller Co H 2 Mr 81 Mrs Charles 3 Smith e QRetJ 81 Mrs CRCSUBYR Smith bfi and Mrs HermartJ Sgtiitlig' 'Jim Q35 v 81 Mrs R Sterlmyg Smrth Dr. 8z Mrs. J. Ward Stackpole Mr. 81 Mrs. Roger R. Stahley Mr and Mrs. James A. Stangle Mr 81 Mrs Robert J Steiner Harvey 8: Erlka Stelnke Ernestlne D Stephens Eddie Stephens Jr Vlrglnla Randolph Stephenson Mr and Mrs Lynn G Stevens Mr 81 Mrs Lawrence E Stonerock MAJ Thomas A Stoy Mr 8z Mrs S John Stratus Dons M Streets Robert Xz Lrllran Strong Andrew B Stroud Mr and Mrs Russell C Struble Mr and Mrs Paul H Sulhvan Sr Mr 8: Mrs George A Sukovrch CPT 8: Mrs Bruce D Sweeny Major and Mrs Walter E Sykes James V Tartala Jr Mr 8x Mrs James G Tavrldes Clarence E Taylor Wllllam R Taylor Mr 8z Mrs Hugh L Thames Colonel Georggx E Thayer, Jr Ml' 8L Mrs s 5 T el Frank Frances Tern Thompson CMSGT Solomon 8: F ram-es L Tlfompsen, USAF QRet3 Mr 81 Mrs Harold A Todd whomas J Snukrs Fa ly se gs it MESJQ Wits Jmohn M Tomk-rome amuel M and Frances M Snysdesg and r Qt 4 Q gtg.. Tornhnson Family Stk rsmbharles J Toom Peter J Sofia tFam1lyj Mr 8: Mrs Joseph J .3 Joseph and Einzaiaeth J S6160 Mr and Mrs Henry Slgteavkdlwno Di' and Mrs Isadore L Slkllnlef Colonel KUSA Retrredj and Mrs George M Mr 8212.4 Kgonegoiaeka Tronsrue Jr Jffarence JB Sprague Betty G True SGM Wrlham Wensten Spurgeon Charles Tumm Family Q . 3 0 . - Q . . . , , . . Q . . . 0 Q . , , U 0 0 I 0 J o ' ' ' ' . K KK tsa's' K- ' ' - A kkk" J . K A Q a Q -. ' . 5- ,.,Q- U ,..ihk 0 - . . f. K K .K 9' . A . 'eer -K kk"r KK KK sf: K FK -K .isis-1.K - K K fri K K fi K Ki K f KE ,E ..., . . , ., to . ,... . . KK . JK . o've , - .. . ' Q . .,,.. . . 5.1 K df- 0 0 -, K - 'e Q s . - K Q , 1 K K 1 o . A K s. ' . .f ssse KK . .J - KK ' 0 I K K K K -"' I .. ,. - ,. 6 .. 0 . 'KY :. o K - J K J v J -K ' e V .gn ,... 1.1, 1 . .- . 5, . , K- fu, , . K: - . .ggjg K Q. - ' . Q.. ...,, 51.55 , - J - J .. J I K 1 . . ,... .- - . 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' . 5 - '-KJQK-fi. - KK K -flff es Colonel and Margaret Westlund Eleanor H Zrentek d Cadet Allen Whlte Stanford L Whlte Georgema L White QCDTJ Wayne L Whlte 81 Mrs LK Whitehead 8: Mrs Stuart Whltfleld 81 Mrs Rlchard E Whltson Jr and Mrs F gussellJWh1ttey 81 Mrs Jagnes P Whyte Frank G Wiener COL 8z Mrs Frank S sVlgglllS Mrs Dorrs J Wllhelm Mr 8: Mrs Wllllam J Wllhelm Mr 81 Mrs Cyrlses J Wllllams Mr and Mrs Harry L Wllll8mS Sr Mrs Nellle B Wllllams Dr and Mrs Robert Nflsivllhami Mr 8csMrs James E Wfllmgham Walter M Wlrth Sr Q R W W C 1 son M if rs Grover C Wlttlg Jr COL fRetj 8: Mrs Charles R Wolf Jr Mrs Rfohert R dWolfe W N rs T Molszczak Mr ill Mrs John S Wood Rev 8: Mrs ER Mrs Mr and Mrs Mr 8: Mrs Mr 8z Mrs Albert Mr and Mr 8: Mrs Mr 8: Mrs Burkhar t 8z Rose 3. West Point has made its mark on us :uw g X -5 W-.Jag K : Q! 5- X 5 mf I2 4 lu ' ,, , 1 K X X a l x , I . . ,,, A xl ,Wd r gk . NP' x, 2 z, 6 l rt l E 9 -im I 2- g'-1-s'f.Q Ni-3 , vwvs h .S A-'N , 'Q 2 M L '32 , l shaped us in mind and spirit H NUT IN lllllf 01? M EHSE SIGN 75? P""v my X S n- VX, U' S ,I Arthur M Apmann Award The editorial staff of the 1978 HOWITZER would like to acknow ledge the support of COL Arthur M Apmann who has honored the editor of the HOWITZER every year since 1952 with a gift presented in behalf of his son Arthur M Ap mann Jr editor of the 1950 HOW ITZER lst LT Apmann died ln Korea, 23 August 1951 The recipients of the LT Arthur M Apmann, Jr award have been HOWITZER EDITORS 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 William J Seaver Roger P Ellman Roger J Browne II Sidney E Mason Edward F Daly Gene Edward Bermforde Donald J Palladmo Gerald P Stadler Lee Allen Donald A Barbour .. . . . . . Michael Moore David W Knowlton III GF Smith . . . . . . Charles M Aron . . . . . William D. Booth . . . , ,Jeffrey R. Madsen BillEricson John A Lucas Wally Kaine Bob Ireland ......., Chuck Drobny Gary Vogler ,,,,,,, David A Keller .,,,,,, A J Farrington ,,.,,,,, Kerry Murphy ,,,,,,,, John Bechtold . . . Jeffrey C Benchich , . if 'ff gd 21" pl F- f . A Q I , ,,, I f N ,,


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